,\" .. _, ... ' .$;,( I';"�� -� ... :\ - .J: ..... ' . / i . " /'The Dai·I'Y�7..1Ytaroon Publlahed Aftemoou by the Studenta of the uDi.era1t:�f.'�·�_) �,p' ... t.[ ,!J�.� Qaartera of the UDlftra1ty Year VOL. 1. No. 199 PRICE TuBEB COTS CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1903 MEN CHURCH MEMBERS HORRORS OF WAR ReUgious Statistics Show lIetho­ dists and Presbyterians Pre­ dominate at Northwestern Chadwick Is to Coach the Yale Foot­ ball Team-News from the Univeraitlea The' religious statistics of the men stu­ dents at Northwestern University have been published. by the Students' Christian Association and the figures show that a l�rge majority of the men are members of churches. The figures also show that the . women are in a majority in the college of liberal arts. Of 769 students in this de­ partment 428 were women and 341 were men. Of the men all but forty-six are church members. The majority of the members, 222, signified a preference for the Methodist church. The Presbyterians, with twenty-four, are second and the Con- 1!regationalists third with eighteen. The association reported that its employment bureau had been the means of placing two hundred positions of various kinds among the students for which $9,000 in wages was received. George BeChadwick, of Brooklyn, N. Y., who was captain of last year's varsity foot­ Lall eleven, according to an announcement made yesterday, has been selected head {Ield coach of the Yale football squad for the coming season. The appointment of Chadwick was made within the last few days by Captain Rafferty, of Pittsburg, Pa., who will come to this city early in Sep­ tember to prepare for the reception of .the football candidates and for a conference with the head coach. Oladwick will haye .. fuD charge of the work of the men just the same as Head Coach Swan had last fall. He is one of the most effective of football players and one of the most thorough that Yale has had in a good many years. • • • William Smith, a millionaire nursery­ man, it is announced, will found and endow a college for women to be lmown as the William Smith College for Women. The institution will be on a site of thirty acres in one of the most beautiful sections in the outskirts of Geneva, New York. The plans call for one building to cost $150,000. :\1 r, Smith has made large donations to public institutions and also maintains the Smith observatory. The American Microscopical Society yes­ terday began a three days' session at Win­ ona. At the forenoon session routine busi­ ness was transacted. The members of th� society then adjourned to visit the laboratories of the Warsaw biological sta­ tion of the University of Indiana as the -guests of the director, Prof. Carl Eigen� mann. At the afternoon session, Dr. V. � Latham, of Northwestern University Medi­ cal College, Chicago, read a paper describ­ ing' certain details in the structure of teeth. Alfred Mosely, who last fall led a dele­ gation of workingmen from many English trades to study and compare American industrial methods, is now preparing to conduct a similar investigation of the edu­ cational system of the United States. The commission will sail for New York Octo­ her 3. It will consist of about thirty recog­ nized authorities on elementary, secondary, and university education. It is expected that the investigation will extend over two montbs. Pettit Brothers in Golf Tourney Howard Pettit. golf champion of Wis­ consin. and a former University student. was defeated yesterday in the third an­ nual tournament of the \Visconsin State Golf Association by Hamilton Vose, a �I ilwaukee player, The first round match play was close and exciting. Pettit lead V ose till nearing the last holes, but Vose finally won 6 up. In the afternoon play kertholf Pettit defeated T. W. Spence. 7 up: F. Hinds defeated Fi-ed Pettit 1 up; H. Vose defeated H. Pettit 6 up. �LAY CONSOLATION DOUBLES Bingham. and Procter and Moorhead and Farrell Succesaful in First Round­ Helmholz .in Long Unfinished Jlatch Yesterday at the Kenwood courts Helm- hob: and Morley played a four-hour match 10 doubles wit4 Snow and Carter and the match was not finished on account of darkness, They began play at three o'clock and finished. but four sets at a quarter :After seven. All the sets were deu�e. Sn4.' aDd . Carter took tlae int· tWo '.-. . Helmholz and Morley the second two. The scores were 8-6, 9-7, 8-10, 8-10. Many consolation matches were played besides the regular singles and doubles. In the men's doubles, first round, Bingham and Procter defeated Ryerson and 'Mundy, 2·6-4-6, 6-0, 6-4, 6-3. In the consolation men's doubles, first round, Moorhead and Farrell defeated Gardner and Gregory. In the consolation women's singles Miss Thorndike defeated Miss Hillman, 6-4, 7-5 ; Miss Lee defe .. sted Miss Kingsbury, 6-0, 6-3. This afternoon at 3 :30 o'clock Hitchcock Hall will meet Graduate Hall in a tourna­ ment for the doubles tennis championship. Locke and Steiness will uphold the honor of Hitchcock, while Lind and Jayne will represent Graduate Hall. Mr. Moorhead will have charge of the tennis tournament. EXPLAINS LIGHT AND SHADE EFFECT Director French, of the Art IDstitute, runs­ trates Graphically the Importance . of These Elements· Mr. French, in his lecture on "Light and Shade," yesterday afternoon, explained the pictorial elements as being the consider­ ation of line, disposition of light and shade, and quality of color. There is an intrinsic beauty in light and shade.. Be­ fore '�ng" the �ct objects in' a picttare-' we can discern whether it is good· or bad by its disposition of light and shade. Director French then sketched two pictures to show that the same disposition of light and shade may occur in widely different subjects. Other sketches showed the effect o.f light and shade on a cylinder and bunch of grapes. "A broad lighted and a broad dark space put side by side in a picture .give impressiveness but it not in­ teresting," said Mr. French. Mr. French described the Turneresque method as being a gray sketch running into a white background with strong black and white accents. As an illustration of this 'plan Mr. French sketched a repre­ sentation of Turner's "Moaning of the Tide," the picture of a howling dog chained on the sea 'Shore. By stereopticon views Mr. French then described the use of light and shade by the old masters. Correggio's "Mystic Marriage of St. cath­ arine," he explained as baving a distribu­ tion of sparkling light and shade, and Ru­ bens's "Descent From the Cross," as hav­ mg dramatic light and shade. French Club Perfects Rhymes M. David reports the twenty-five mem­ hers of the French Club, who have been devoting themselves to the study of nur­ sery rhymes for' the last two" �eeks,' as having made considerable progress. The meeting in Spelman yesterday afternoon was attended by many students not in residence this quarter. After a drill in some new songs M. David read a short account of thc habits of Pope Leo, giving a few anecdotes of the late Catholic head. A special feature of the afternoon was the service which v.:as exceedingly well made I,y French .... alct de chambrc; Miss Howard .1Od Mr. Secard were guests of honor. M. David is preparing a booklet containing a very interesting and varied collection of the French rhymes to be printed and ready ;.°or the use of the club next Fall. Mathematics Club meets in the As­ sembly Hall, Haskell Museum, Friday, July J' , at i :30 p. m. Programme: "Some Misconceptions of the Notions of a Galois Field," by Assistant Professor I .. E. Dickson: "Extension of the Use of the Complex Variable in Hydrodynamics," by 1\1 r, A. C. Lunn. The new building for the Chicago Man­ ual Training School that is being erected on Kimbark avenue, north of the new School of Education, is rising with great rapidity, the walls are high enough above the first floor to givl! one an excellent idea of the intenor plan of this new home of t� tecImical 'a� The �irg "is' to' be a three-story structure, of Bedford stone to correspond with the campus group, and will be, fitted out with the most modem appliances for high grade technical work. On the first floor are the business offices, clerks' ro.oms, and office of the dean. A pattern storage room, locker room, toilet and wash rooms, and tool rooms also are placed here. The large room at the west end of the building will be used for a machine room; here will be erected a large traveling-crane. A traveling-crane will also be in the forge-room, where also will be a deep sand-pit for foundry work. There will be a room where the lumber used daily will be stored and kept. The cabinet and pattern room is, nearly at the east end. Between it and the end room is a large corridor which is entitled "A passage play ground." Having a cement floor it is likely to prove a hard recreation place. The room �t· the east end is a lecture hall that will seat 180 persons. A platform and high screen are placed at one end. All these rooms open from a wide corridor that runs east and west the length of the building. The sides of this hall are bricked with the pepper-and­ salt cubes so familiar to University stu­ dents. The room waIls are of dark colored brick wainscoting, with lighter COlors m?st destructible and irrational ... ,.,'. above. The upper stories will consist of said the speaker. eastand"W:est wings cODIiect� by' � . i��g" �-:-rriie-' .,atiiOtiS1ills -ioO(I. cltizeDship i� corridor. On the second story will be the all times, war and peace.' Mr. SparkS re- metal-working room. A blue-print room, gretted the law for flying the national flag dark-room, and, in the east wing;- two from the schoolhouse every day in the year. drawing-rooms.' He thought it made the, symbol less im- In the west wing of the third and top pressive, but hastened to add th3t it is a floor is a room devoted to household arts. mistake to mistake enthuSiaSm for' the There will be lockers placed around the symbol as the real thing. Fides. An apparatus .store room and a chemical laboratory are on this floor. At the east end is t heroom given over to free­ hand drawing. It is lighted from above. The basement contains all kinds of new arrangements and conveniences. The foundation is an extra heavy one. The contractors say it would hold a ten-story structure, The heating apparatus and store-rooms are below the first floor. An oil-room has been excavated underground. The coke and coal rooms are at the east end. A lumber room is here, with a trap door leading conveniently to the work­ shops above. The supply-rooms for the different departments are here; below floors. An odd room is that named "shavings de­ pository," To here will be chuted the shavings from the wood-working above. The Chicago Manual Training School will form the technological division of the: new University High School, which is made up of it and the South Side Academy� It is now situated at Michigan avenue and Twelfth .t� , FITTED FOR TECHNICAL WORK ]few Building of Chicago IIanu&l Train­ ing School to BaTe All JIodem Appli­ ances Within Its Walla MARTYN CLAIMS HE HAS THE VICTORY Says Be Bas Defeated Famous in Fight for the cafe Led by a band of music discoursing sweetest strains, their exuberance of joy houyed up by the plaudits of the as­ sembled student body, the glittering pa­ gcant of Martyn, the photographer, wound its way about the Campus after having reechoed a letter from Superintendent of Grounds McLean yesterday morning. Famous was undone. The refusal of the whilom Commons lies with the enemy of De Brove, The University authorities have turned the tide of battle. It is said that; when the bindery which will occupy the Cafe building until December has been moved into the Press, G. M. Martyn, photographer. will transform the premises with long skylights and roomy shades such as arc found only in the most modem art galleries of the country. THE Professor Sparks Says Students Learn too lIuch of Its Glories The True Patriot Is the .. WIIo Pays lIia ,Tuea aDcl Votes --:_. -: .. :.����: .' Professor Edwin Eo Sparks in his lectil"'; yesterday afternoon on "p� and War," said that the criticism on historical. � books was a proper one when it sa)'S � too much attention is given to the history of wars. If he were teaching United States his­ tory, he said, he would not mention mere­ ly the glorious battles and conquests of armies, but would put just as much em­ phasis on the facts of the enormous debt which our war has made, the amount spent annually for pensions, th� widows and. orphans made ,by war, the great discom­ fort of all citizens and the actual wrongs done to those of the party which o� the war. The aftermath of a war - is worse than the war itself. It tends to a; lawlessness which it takes years te read- just. . All this with the fact that war i� abnor­ mal, peace normal, should be taught in his­ tory, thus giving no undue emphasis to a few facts. "We have made great progress in science the last century, especially in the science of biology. We' have even been able to capture and treat the tiniest microbes of disease, but the microbe of the fever of war remains �caught and spreads itself in TSCHIRGI ATTEMPTS RESCUE OF LEVI Letter to Warner Te1la I'IIrtbr Dewla of DroWllin, of Vanity. �tu4.n� A letter received yesterday . fro� . Du­ buque, Iowa, by Hayward' Warner. of th� Information Office, gives. fmther particu­ lars of the drowning of Jesse Levi, a StD� dent in the Junior COUege. . • ' Levi ,accompanied by Harry Tschiqi. a rormer classmate, was swiuuDing in the MiSsi"ippi river with several other ycnmg men and were diving f�m a raft �cbo� to the shore. Levi dove with the ftSt trom the upper end of the raft, but WaS ('.aught by the undertow and carried under it. Tschirgi caught a glimpse of his friend as the latter was struKKling to reach the surface before the current sucked him beneath the raft, and sprang into the water. He swam the whole length of the taft beneath the water, but laDed to find Levi. Twice he attempted the racue and then was held back by his companions, who I efused to allow him to further imperil his life. A few minutes later the body of Levi ftoated free of the raft and was re­ covered. Levi had jUst completed his sophomore year at the University, where he had made a reputation for himself as a hard and conscientious student. Tschirgi entered the University in January, 1902, and was in residence the \Vinter and Spring quar­ ters of that year. Dbring the past year he has been at Armour Institute doing tech­ nical work, but lived at the Chi Psi house of which fraternity he is a member. Next year he expects to go to Michigan to take an engineering course. Tschirgi while at the University attracted considerable at- tcntion as :1 distance runner. Prospective Aldermen! Select the ward you wish to represent and leave name at I nfnnnation Office. The hour of meeting will be set at the first preliminary meeting to suit the majority. Women arc eligible. ..... '''; " . CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1908 O .. nc&: S. Eo Comcr Sixty· third It. aad Inelcside :lV. Hours: C)-IO A ..... 2-4 P ..... 7-8 P." ·Phone. OaklaDd 252 The Daily Maroon Fermerly tbe University of Cbi� Weekly. JIOUIIDaD TIM- Univcrlity of Chicazo Weekly • October I. 1192 THa DAILY MAIlOOJC • October I. 1905 speaking as they naturally speak in their daily walk and conversation. One of the speakers is a candidate for a master's degree, and he is going to get that degree at the end of this quarter. His head is full of facts, valuable facts. He can tell you without a moment's hesitation the exact date of any important bat- tle you· might mention from Troy to El Caney. He can name to you the presidents of the United States, and tell you the chief events of each administration. He can recite the names of all the monarchs of all the nations in order from Rameses of Egypt to Karageorgevitch of Servia. But in t�.!-ling you all this he will employ' a 'vehicle 'of expression 'so slovenly and barbarous that your sensibilities will be shocked. You will forget to admire the man's knowledge in your disgust at his lack of education. This Dlay sound paradoxical, but it is not. A man may know a great deal and still be uneducated, ignorant. This is just what many men, and women also, at the Uni­ versity of Chicago need to find out. No matter how many degrees a man may get or how much knowledge he has, unless he learns to talk properly he will be set down as ignorant, as a boor, and he will justly be denied 1 the respect of refined people. , True Chicago men deplore the fact that the reputation of the Uni­ versity in many communities rests with graduates who are uneducated, although learned. The University is designed as a place for education. Let us get an education. It is our own fault if we do not. OR. CHARLES � MURPHY RaSIDuca: 6330 Woodlawu avCDUC Hours: 8-q A. .... 6.., P.... ·Phonc. Drexel 5093 1IBW3 COllTRJBUTIOllS RBQUBSTBD. Publilhed by tbe students of tbe UDiYC1'S1ty of Chi­ � every aftcmoon,czc:ept Saturday * Sunday, duro ioe the 46 _bof the Unlvcrsity year. First board of editors and bUlincu mauaecr authorized by ltudent-body ill masa meetioe May IS. IQOS. Membership on subsequent boards of editors to be determined by compct.itioD opeD to all Itudents in tbe UaiYCrlity. Summcr board vac:udcs filled by appointmcnt from ItUdeuts in residence. BOARD OF BDITORS Manqln, Editor • - ROBaRT L. HaNn. JR . . News Editor • • • OuvaR H. WYMAM Athlctic Editor HaDaRT E. FU"ING ASSOCJATa IlDrTORI HAallY W. FoaD AUST1" A. HAYDU lllADDaus J. M IlR R ILl. STAPP 0.. uPOJlT&as Eo R. GANNON MISS HaLIlN S .. rm MISI ANNE E, FLOYD R. H. ALLU MISS GRACE RaDDY THOMA,. J. MaEK C. ltI. McKaNNA C. J. CUPl' BUS11IBSS STAFF TH& DAILY MAIlOON Business Manaecr AdYerdlin, Man� Rush MediC Manaccr THE MONTHLY MAJtOON I UUAN L. RaoDi )A ... S D. FLOOD J.W.Swln Dally Subscrlptlonl $3 per 4 quarters I S 1 for 3 months By MallIn cltj S4 per .. quarters I S 1.25 for 3 months SabKripd_ reech.ed at "1be "anoD" Otkc. R_,. The ..._ BallcUaC. or left la "ne ...,_,. Boll. tbe FaaaltJ' Bzdaaqe. Cobb Hall I'" EDITORIALS, Credit for compiling, editing, and getting out the July number of THE MONTHLY MAROON, is due to Frank R. Adams. The editorial board de­ cided not to have a special election for the summer quarter, and to con­ tinue the present board: until the fall. The' only members of the board in residence were Frank Adams and Edward G. Woods. Mr. Adams is,to;:be'away.ior·�le ,c;>f� weeks, but will be back in time to' get out the August number, In the meantime - 'Mr. Woods will have charge, and copy should be sent to him. The, editors are anxious to have a large number' of stories to select from, and wish to have the students submit articles as soon as possible. THE DIARY OF A SUMMER STUDENT -"BY- July 30, 1903. "There goes a woman who knows how to dress." The remark, made by my '03 friend, B. Harrison Smythe, as he sat down beside me on a bench opposite the door of Cobb, and carefully drew his trousers. up so as not to break their creased lines, at the knees, caught my at­ tention this morning. I put on my, spec­ tacles and observed a ladv who was dressed most simply. She wore a light cream-white dress in which there were small pale green figures. It was just a little low at the top, so that the two lines coming to a point marked hy a dainty emerald brooch, formed a triangle in which the farther side was the curving line of her neck. As a nautical man might say she looked neat and trim. Using my glasses I had just recognized her as my school-girl friend, Miss Lillian White, when my critical regular friend said: "1 should think that some of the gentle­ manly collections of bags in the classes of that woman woqld s.!.raighten .. thei� lines," ,II " <II � 9> This crystallized a vapor of thought which has been in my mind since the meeting with myoId Lillian yesterday. Where have I heard such a suggestion about bags before? Ah, it was in the words of the noted charaaer, Famous. I am resolved. Tomorrow being Saturday, J will up betimes and go to his ·shop. It is probable that this Famous can loan me some clothes, so that I may sit and wait . tor him to put some creases into my own. At aJJ events I shall try. What else can I do that Lillian and I may pursue Knowledge together, yet inde­ pendently. Let's see! Ah, I have it. Brother Head is now His Honor, and has issued a call for women aldermen. Our slate carried and I am the Bathhouse. Lillian shall be Hinky Dink. my fellow­ alderman. III see Brother Head at once. He is under political obligations and I shall insist. Hurrah, Lillian White and Noah Blossom, aldermen of the First. Ah, Noah. what political and social Wisdom will we individually not gather thereby! . What has happened to the regular summer golf tournament? Are we n?� )�i�g to have one this year? I� _ j� getting late. There is only a month more of college before the September vacation. It takes a long time to playoff the tournament, a couple of weeks usually, and if it is not begun soon there will not be time enough to complete it.. The trouble seems to be that there is no leader, or rather that those who should start the affair and take charge of it are not doing, so. Such an attractive 'feature of the quarter should not be omitted. There are a , J ,J�rge ����_�e_!'_ QJ.. �t.��"��,�s .. ,!!.l!� ate playing golf and who would like to take part in a Varsity tournament. "Say Sandy, what's all this doin's in Rome they dub the conclave ?" Degreet "How do I know, you lIay.eu lobster, I ain't never seen BothiDg a conclave." The above is part of a conversa­ tion which actually took place be­ tween two students on the Campus in front of Cobb Hall a few days ago. The remainder of the talk was' even more execrable than the opening query and reply, and the lamentable thing about it is that it was a serious conversation. The partici­ pants were not trying to be slangy and ungrammatical for the amuse­ ment of an audience. They were , O .... ,cE-Hyde Puk 1788 PHONE I RESIDENCE-Hyde Park 787 DR. RALPH W. PARKER • DR. FRED W. PARKER DENTISTS 6249 Kimbark Avcnuc N.Ii. CIr.SUt/�I'It;,tI.sr. Hours' 8:30 to 12. h:ootoSo BORDEN·S CONDENSED IIILK, FLUID IIlLK, CREAK AND BUTTERJrIILK ALL BOTTLED IN THE COUNTRY BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK CO. 82T·833 E ... ORTY-SEVENTH aT. GOOD as It Pays to Advertise in the Maroon. Summer Students Need SUMMER CLOTHING Warm weather garments should fit perfectly to be comfortable. A good tailor is necessary to bring about this happy condition. M. J. Coffey Is a good tailor. On the I rth floor of the Y. M. C. A. Bldg.-down town-Coffey has large light parlors in which to show you just tne pattern you want. and, what is equally important. can make you a garment. an embodiment of that style and grace so much desired by well­ dressed men. Ask about the special summer suit. suits were made to close out hun- .. dreds pf,yar� ot.�he p�e$t"bJue_�n9,", _ . black serges �nd 'cheviots, which re- ' mained at the recent closing of our manufacturing division. Selling ill the' regular way,' every suit In the lot would be priced at least a third more-some almost half. All sizes . M. J. COFFEY Tailor to Business Men • .� .. � �Ie .s�, � Tdcphonc,Cc�tral3:439� ,. ���:�tme!����'iYeal��T�� D.fI fAY. G(0IniE PIIIMROSL .. 7 0tIIer BIG Ads Next Week-CEClUA LOFTUS. Winner of tbe $3.000 Contest GOLD c. P: L . COUPONS SAVE YOU 5 to 25 p'er cent. --AT-- 1500 Best Stores ISSUED BY Phone 3970 Gentral. 'The wnsumers" Purchasing League of America . . � . 114 MONROf,sT\,.( cor •. Glark.-) .tHItAGO . ,; Introductor'7 "Prices I Book Containing. $2 in Coupons 2SC Book Containing $5 in Coupons Soc c. P. L. Coupon Books are on Sale at Drug Stores, Cigar Stores, News Stands, Barber Shops, and Restaurants, all over Chicago. Also on All Incoming Train� :: .. •. .. .. .. Get Your G. P. L �. at The Maroon Offke. Room 7. Press Bldg. Vacation Suits. $14.00 Baaeaa.at Sectloa. Nofth Rooaa ' THE REASON MARKABLE FOR THIS RE� VALUE: These On Sale in the Basement Section at $14.00 Marshall Field co. Co. . ._ �� .: ���. " CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1903 " , r:;:�;;;1 Suit" ! "�.7 ! Wil1iam 'Sachen # ! # , �,. TAILOR 320 East Fifty-fifth st. Is' the' proper suit- for f members of the Uni­ versity of Chicago � " ....... """"��. Scheyer,Hoglund CO. TA·llORS 89 East Madison St.. - Suite 9-1! OUR· IlIDUCBaB1i 1'8 DB: Guarantee of perfect fit, high' grade worlnn•D'bJp, and the latest creation. of style and fashion at moderate prices. 60wman Dairy (jo. OUR MILK is Bottled in the Country Cbt ntW Drug Stort '; Ddld� Soda Put Dngs CHICA60" 'UMlV£flSIT-Y, .pHARMACV· 57111 st. i lWIft lYe. Tel. .,.. Pa� '154 L!"-�""'" Park 6rocery and Market 3M B. Flft7-Piftb Street OWARA 8IOlIDS' ... BAKERY (Pboae 1646 Hyde Park) All 000cIs StrIctly Home-MIUIe Orders tabD for Ice Cream :aad Ices. Goods deliftftd. 278 East Flft�-attb street. lima PARE &lID CBlCAGO D.&CII STOLBa . J •. H. KINTZ (,..,..taTOa) . �!�Jackson Park - Stables ." But PUty·8natla 8tnet . TeL.OUJa.d ss- caIC.l.e. H. Z E ISS LADIES' TAILOR 9 E. Forty-seveath at. (near IlL Central Station) 'Phone Oakland 1269, After 7 P. M., .r Sunday, 'phone Gray 404 Unllaed Salts from $35 up. SIIk·UaecI Suits from $"0 up. Skirts from $15 up. Telepboae Hyde Park 18 A. McAdams THE UNIVERSITY FLORIST GREENHOUSES: CHI Cor. s3d It. aDd Kimbark ne. CAGO I MAJO"'. ai.d MINO .... I Miss Bertha Wilkes, of the President's office, and Miss Louise Wilkes, of the Uni­ versity Press Division, are spending their vacations at Lake Maxinkuckee, Indiana. Mr. Stagg takes pride in showing a fine set of photographs he has now of the prize cups of last year's inter-scholastic meet. There are four cups besides the iarge one for the winner of the 1902. Newman Miller, director of the Univer­ sity Press, together with his wife has gone to Detroit to attend the national convention of Sigma Chi. Mr. Miller is the editor of the. official Sigma Chi pub­ lication, the "Quarterly." Miss Ella R. Metsger, formerly a re­ porter on TilE DAILY MAROON staff left this afternoon for her home in Churubusco :ndiana. Miss Metsger will take a positio� in Delta, Colorado, the first of Septem­ ber as principal of the high school there. Eugene Wambaugh, professor of law -in Harvard University -law. school ·�was a' visitor at the University this 'morning. Professor Wambaugh has been spending his vacation in different parts of the West and stopped here about two hours on the way to his home in Cambridge, Mass. G. B. Robinson, Ray P. Johnson, Arthur Lodge, C. Huntsberger, Claude Dore, and G. Schmidt, of the Sigma Chi fraternity left Chicago last evening for Detroit, where they will attend the Sigma Chi Na­ tional Convention to be held Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Haskell was so crowded with people to hear Mr. Parks's illustrated lecture on "Paris" yesterday afternoon that it was necessary to move to Kent, and -there nearly every chair was 'occupied. Mr. Parks spoke of the principal places in Paris. His description and pictures of Notre Dame. which took three hundred years for construction, were the most in­ teresting of the places explained; and his scenes and historical sketches from the • life of Napoleon were perhaps best of all his illustrations from the lives of dis­ tinguished men. THE CoLLEGE WORLD The Iowa State College Association, of Chicago and vicinity, will cross the lake on an excursion to Milwaukee. and return on the steamer Christ�pher Columbus Saturday. Dr. A. B. Storms, the newly elected president, and other prominent ; persons will be in the party. Charles B. Hare has accepted the ap­ pointment of government bacteriologist in the Philippines at a salary of $1,500. He is the young man who got the bubonic plague while working in the laboratory with Dr. Noog. He graduated from the medical department of the University of Michigan last June. . .. . . MONROE BUILDING CAFE Is ON tlu Tot Floor. Talu Elnator Meal Hours: Breakfast, 7-9; except Sundays, 8-9: 30. Lunches, 12-1 :30 Suppers, 6-8 s.IIJ o.ers. 35 c;ts. AD GUIer ... 25 as. sUfIiw£:� ��lgtUltnv 1337 ...,._. ..... 63,. 5t. "laIIIIDI1 ... ·'IL c.t. 2615 ,eI.., .. r.t 1229 CiItter ..... W ...... SHORTHAND IN ONE HOUR "�.- . ";, tT� , .� .. "6.; Straw Hat Sale . !, 0' .• " ., 1 t� ... .f�" ,,# • �: PRICES CUT IN HALF $2.00 $1.00 .50 Panamas, $5.00, $7·5°, $10_, $3.75 and $15.00 All $3.00 and $4.00 All $2.qO and $2.50 All $ 1 .00 and Straws, Straws, $1.50 Straws, We Never Carry Over a Hat-"OUR WAY" 96 MADISON ST. co. GREAT NORTHERN HQTEL BLDG. 97 E. RANDOLPH ST. w. COHN, Tailor 609 East Fift7-ftfth Street (Near cor. Drexel Avenue) A tailor for students who want the best workmanship and the best line of goods at the lowest prices. Per­ feet satisfaction given to U. of C. students for 5 years. ("LEANING, DYEING, AND REPAIRING I Want You�r Bu.ine •• III 40 to 60 daya Mrs. Lena A. White cuarutee. to make rou an expert stenoc­ rapher and typewnter or refUJlcl your money. Hundreds of students have m.uterecl her system in one hour, Con­ tinuous school session. Individual in­ stnaction by the author. WHITE'S COLLEGE 20J IIlCHJGAN A VB. THE MOST DELICIOUS ICE CREAM SODA CAN aE HAD AT THE AVERY PHARMACIES 55 ........ 1 ... Spalding's Official Athletic Almanac for 1:903 The only Almanac published that con­ tains a complete list of American Best-on­ Records and Complete List of Champions. Over 530 Pictures of Prominent American and Foreign Athletes. PRiCe IOc A. O. SPALDINO & BROS. New York CUcaao DesIYa BIIfIa» Baltimale MUSSEY'S Billiard Halls and Bowlin&" AIkp The Largest and Finest Amusement Resort in the World 100 to loS MADISON STREET L. MANASSE, OPTICIAN as M;adlsoa se., Trlbaae Balldla� 8pecw:lea u4 B)'ep.uea 8cttIluac:an,. ,A4Jaatet Eyes Tested Flee fr�� .• - lIelll!iwlotbl. ... for the I.&DterDiII. 1Ito4ab, ca- . u4 8ajp1jea. TO BaT IS CDA.Pa'I' _Celebrated Hats " Styles anc1 Qaalil* A1waya�' PAUl" Hoos. ClllCAGO PJIIL.I.I)a..JII.I. ""YOH -- llaia 0tIice. aad Worb. :net It. aad S1UcIds ne. Pboac soath 1104 BB8T WORE IN CHICAGO M' ARTYB JIAROOII ST1JDio . 5705 Cottap Qrooq PIIO'l'OGItAPIID 8pedaJ rata to ataIata CLASS PHOTOS OF ·03 Storage:.i: 'hIepIMnIe, 411 ....... " •• tw.rUl ImCKLElIBDG'S DPDSS .VDCO • 1154 to lito WatwertIl .I. .... Blt.l.JlCII: I:P Cottqe Grwe .I. .... B. L AlIa E .............. lin IL R. PA" OET THE BEST Ames' Hats $2.00 and $3.00 .6. a 163 I!. MAOtSON ST •• _. LA SAU.8 J. J. GILL, Ph.G. CHEMIST and PHARMACIST • ........ Hyde Park I, .. WHY ate poor. aawho1ao8c milk. __ for the same IDOIICJ JOG MUI I'd it Pan. 5weet. ucI � -,.,. R:da, delherecl ia ..ted � by caOi1ac .. Tclepbcme South 817, cw droppiac • postal to SIDNEY WANZER 4 SONS 305 Thlrtletb st. \':t,�.·� '.�':\�.;:' .�';:.\�::f.�:, .' < .... ':., � "':' ·:c, ' ,..' .. ." f.' ,- .. . -- �.� .- CHICAGO, FRIDAY, JULy 31, 1903 I NOTICE& I • ,Summer Spooial A Black or· Blue Serge or Cheviot Suit with Extra Trousers of the Same or Stripe material $25.00 . � � � � .' ;�,,!!J:�'�:'- • - ���. aapcriDtcada all .. k : '.' '�'. COVEY'S .... �DENTAL PARLORS . 114-11' STATE STREET Opposite Mala EDtrallCC PaJmer'Houc . , �d Crowaa • $5.00 I Set Teeth - , $5- B Work - • 5.00 s. S. W. - 8.00 PI�am F'alllll2 :1.00 Ra.e Pearl Is-ae Gold I'i111Dca $2.00. up Paialesa Eztrac:tJoa .s- The Hygeia Df ntng Rooms 5759 DREXEL AVE. First building west of University Press EAT TO LIVE -AND- EAT THE BEST Pure. wholesome Hygienic Foods. properly prepared, are our specialties. These, with low rates and the best of service, .account for our popularity. III GOODMAN A.MILlER DENTIST 369-1! 63!1 STREET 'iaEPtaE Bycle Park 1196 '-NDtHA "ARBOR , (THE ••• ,C CtT'f) ... AU' "'Lc.c tbe SIIore Itoate" 25'.� Lea..". Rusb Street Bridge � - .tIOLm.aod3p.m. war. �.I.phOl .. o..tnil "7e. We boy school-books I" S�:Jdeats aDd faculty members are requested 10 KDd all DOtices to THs DAlLY MA800H for publicatioa free of cbarze. Notices must be left at THs M.uoo .. 08ice' M F.ailty Ezchaace before II: 00 A. .... Alumnae Loan Books may be returned in Haskell Basement. Excursion tickets to Williams Bay may be redeemed at the Information Office. Reception. Y. M. C. A. and W. S. C. L. Lexington Hall. Monday, August 3. 8 o'clock. All students invited. Entries for the University tennis tour­ nament should be left in the Faculty Ex­ change before 5 p. m. Friday. Dr. Edmund Buckley will give an illus­ trated lecture on "Fine and Decorative Art in Japan," Kent Theater, July 31, .8, 'p. m. Room I z, Haskell Hall, will be the head­ quarter of the Southern Club. Open from 6':30 to 7 :30 p. m., daily. and later on Saturdays • . . . Mrs. M. H. Borchers. of Hamburg. Iowa, mother of Miss Anna Rosamond Borchers, iast year an unclassified student at the University has corrected a statement tbat some time ago appeared in the Record- . Herald. Miss Borchers is attending the summer school of Harvard Univeraity, and the story said she was mentally un­ balanced and had mysteriously disappeared, and was found later in a home for working girls. Mrs. Borchers says tbe story is untrue. Her daughter was overcome by the heat while riding in a street car. and was taken to the home by, one of the sis­ ters in charge. Miss Borchers has entirely recovered and is again at her studies. She will return in the fall to the University. Her residence here was 5759 Drexel ave­ nue. Students desiring to secure a position to teach ·will find' it to their interest to con­ sult James F. McCullough, 639 Fine Arts Building. Chicago. For posinons in High Schools. Secondary Schools. State Normal Schools, Colleges, and State Universities, address or call on The Albert Teachers' Agency, Fine Arts Build­ ing, Chicago. C. J. Albert. manager. Oh I oh I how good I What? That Soda. Where? Bowen's, Fifty-fifth and Ingleside avenue. ' .. The Daily )[aroon IS one of the best advertising medi1lDl8 in Chicap. Try it. FOR R.ENT Twelve-room furnished house; 5465 Washington ave.; . large lot; fine 'location. Inquire L J •. SKDtOIE. AGent. 190 MacIJson st.' IEAGHEIS lJSlIQ. fIE NOT IEQlE» SAUI8 W A � lED Hiltb-9chnol Assiswats. Latia , ...... IIIIIW Scieua:. llathclaatb. ese., 1500tD I- f .. ��aDd.s��I�a.r�_tDl_ &we NonaaJs,:Co1lqa. UDiftftities $1210 to 1600 Th ... toD T •• ch • Ag.D� A-.IL n.n.......... 378 Ay.. CiIIIAID . SPECIAL BULLETUf.! Watch later issues for further develop­ ments. For the present we are at our old place, always ready to do your tailor­ ing, cleaning, and pressing. Full line of summer' furnishings and hats, to J'amous TailorlD, Company 346 E. Fifty-fifth st. 'PboDe, H)'de Park S,_ Robert W. Maxwell says President Suspenders encourage every movement of the body� Guaranteed •• All Breaks Made Good." SOC and '1.00. AD shop­ keepers in Chicago or b7 mal �4 from C. A. KDO"RTOII .. A. 00. ., ........ 1,.., ...... I-M LOOKING FOR.WARD WITH MUCH PLltASUIU� TO A CALL PROM THE READER, WHEN I WILL, WITH­ OUT DOUBT, CONVINCE YOU OF THE SUPERIORITY OF NOT ONLY MY LINE OP WOOLENS, BUT THE GENEIlAL HIGH QUALITY OF MY WORK, WHICH HAS PLACED ME IN THE LEAD IN THIS BUSINESS IN CHICAGO. NEW SPRING GOODS NOW IN STOCK The 33 Man 33 Adami 33 Cent, 33 Letteflln 33 Dollar"� Original at It. 'Pboae. Name and, BUlln.1I I . . Addresl Suit • • • MY LEADEIL • • • CARROLL S. KcMILLAB, TAILOR, No. 33 Adams st. We'aver Coal & DOMESTIC Coke COKE Co. Substitute Ha rd Coat . , lor Marquette Building . 63d and Wallace streets 40th street and WeDt1torth uenue North avenue and ruYer. Compressed Air smice > • ," The ,Grand Central Barber 'Shop : B. J. GAlIIIBT, Proprietor TeL d3 Harrison �..f>e. ,tic -Face Cram 72 Adams Street OpposIte Falr w. T. DELIHANT Prls,illllt M. C. O'DONNELL SI&rIU'7 ALBERT TEBO TrllUtlrlr .Standard Washed Coal CO • ,NEW KENTUCKY COAL POCAHONTAS PEN-MAR TEL. HARRISON 3137 303 Dearborn street CHICAGO READ The Monthly Maroon .JULY NUMBER OUT NOW "The,Monthly Maroon" eontains stories of interest' to students. "The MonthlyMaroon" contains a summary of the important events of the month. "The Monthly Maroon" contains items of interest to the Alumni. "The Monthly Maroon" is the only official organ of the Alumni, and is the official organ of the student's literary effort. Subscrfptlon-v-Sr.oo Per Year ADtiscpbC ShllYiae Cream F8Ce Masace The U. of C. BARBER SHOP J.A.QIU!I!NE.� Comprnsed Air SerTice 409 E. FlftY-&eventb-st. Two BIocb ..,_ U.'Yen1t7 Tobacco Ci2:ars If You Want Money e:!l A. L�!!A!. �,..,..,.,,� ._t_ -:>et .. r:o; " .,ct .t;., , � Watcba, Jcwdr)o, aDd Aatiqaa, lor sale; Old Gold aad SiJn:r IJoaeht COLISEUM GARDENS .. THE POPULAR MUSIC KINO" BROOKE -AND HIS-. CHICAGO MARINE BAND 50 PEERLESS PLAYERS •• P�" toncerts evetl � and Slllday afternoons. AI seats 25 cents. �'s Caterers. EcIeIweIss Malaters. fHcaGO's Most Popular Resort.