f The Daily Mar "1!Ibltabl'd 4ft.mOOD. by tb. Studpllt. of ·hf' l'q .... ,.,tv .. , Cblca20 Dorta, tIlrM JQ.art.r. of til. UD1't'C:laitv Y_' I.� • VOL. III. No. 155 PRICE Two CENTS CHICAGO, ,MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1905 SENIORS OWN CAMPUS· W. A. A. ANNUAL BANQUET THE MONTHLY MAROON IS OUT PREP MEET SUCCESSFUL Class Day Properly Observed Al­ though Rain Tries to Interfere With Program Baseball Game Won by Seniors-OratioD by Joseph L. Lewinsohn-Pre­ sentation of Bench The Class of U05 had possession of the campus today. From the raising of the class flag at 10 o'clock until four o'clock. when the forty­ eighty meeting ·of the University congregation was held, the men and women of 1905, in their caps and gowns, held full sway. Promptly at 10 o'clock the seniors gathered about the flag-pole to raise their emblem. Dean Shepardson, the first speaker, told of the irapor­ tance of being loyal to the flag after leaving school. He then said that with the raising of the flag, '05 would take complete possession of the campus for the day. Lee Max­ well responded for the seniors. Instead of the class farce, which was to have been the next number on the program, the Varsity band gave a concert at the "C" bench. The rain marred this part of the exercises, but the shower was a short one and did not interfere seri­ ously. After the concert the seniors, led by the band, made a farewell pro­ cession around the campus. All the buildings were passed and greeted. The seniors won the indoor base­ ball grme, played on the campus north of Haskell, scoring five runs to the Junior'S four. The lineup was as follows: 1905- Wm. J. Sherman, Captain Hugo Friend Albert Hopkins Henry C. Sulcer James S. Riley Lee Maxwell GeorgeRobinson Clyde A. Blair Geo. Schobinger 1906-- Felix Hughes Burton Gale C. A. Bruce C. F. Kennedy M. S. Catlin Luncheon was served at 1 o'clock in Lexington Hall for the grr du­ ates. After luncheon there was an intermission until 2:30, when the class exercises were held at the bench. Cyrus Garnett James Hickey H. L. Willett Ralph Cobb The program was: Introductory Speech by the President of the Class, Clyde Amel Blair. Presentation of the Universlty Hammer to the Class of 1900. Edwin DeForrest Butterfield. Pesponse on behalf of the Class of 1906. Howanl Levansellaer Willett. Presentation of the Cap and Gown to the Class of 1900. Response on behalf of the Class of 1907. Margaret Persis Brown. Presentation of the Clas." Gift to the University. Clyde Amel Blair, Response for t11C l 'niversity. Francis Wayland Shepardson, Dean of the Senior Colleges. Class Poem. Theodora Leigh Richards. Class Oration. Joseph Lewis Lewinsohn. Presentation of the Senior Bench to the Class of 1906. Frederick Adolph Speik. Response on behalf of the Class of 1900. Evon Zartmann Vogt, University Song. "Alma Mater." Eighty Members of the Association Dine In Lexington Gym Saturday lIi&ht­ Emblems Will Be Awarded to llany The fifth annual Women's Ath­ letic banquet was given under the auspices of the Women's Athletic Association, in the women's gym­ nasium, Saturday evening. There were eighty girls present, special guests being Dr. Judson, Dr. and Mrs. Tufts and Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Miller of Danville, 111., and Mrs. Ortmayer. The cheers and singing would have been a credit to a pre-Michi­ gan game massmeeting, while the program was excellent. Miss Rhue Myrtle Miller presided as toast­ master. The following girls will be recipi­ ents of the emblems, indicating that they have played on final teams, won first points in meets, or won a tournament. Basket Ball-E the 1 Vaughn, Mary Murphy, Helen Roney, Marie Ortmayer, Marie McEroy, Etna Robey, Margaret Spence, Florence Moran, Olga Anderson, Evelyn Culver, Mary Smith. Base Ball-Augusta Scott, Marie Daszkiewiez, Katherine Golden, Bernice Dodge, Myrtle Miller, Ellen Cooney, Shirley McDonnel, Elizabeth McFarland, Signa Bos­ trum, Lucy Porter, Gladys Gay­ lord, Helen Hurd. Frances Crane. Elizabeth Miner, Edith Terry , Ethel Terry, Hazel Kelly. Hockey-Elizabeth Markey, Eliz­ abeth Markey, Edith Moore, B. Clark, Florence Chancy, Stella Morrison, Edna Schmidt, Ruth Wade, Agnes. Whiteford, Eleanor Whiteford, Anne Davis, Frieda Schmidt,. Mildred Faville, T. Rich­ ard, Mabel Payne. Helen Smith, A. Bigelow, Edna Martin, W. Ger­ rity, Frances Carver, J. Weret­ heimer, G. Bouton, Florence Scott, L. Dymond. Gymnastic Contest-Avis Fiske, Helen Freeman, Mary Heap, Marie Ortmayer. Tennis-Alice Hillman. COBVOCATIOll( ARRAlfGEIIDTS Exercises Stan at 8:30 A. "-Senica at 10:30 A. _, The arrangements for Convo­ cation Day have been completed, and the last day of the class of 1905 on the campus will begin at 8:30 tomorrow morning with the Matu­ tinal for Candidates for Higher Degrees. This will be at the Quadrangle Club instead of the President's House. The Fifty-fifth University Con­ vocation will be held at 10:30 A.M. at Mandel Assembly Hall. The Convocation Address will be given by William Peterson LL.D., C.M. G., Principal of McGill University. Montreal. He will speak on "The Earliest Un i ve r sit i e s and the Latest." The Convocation Chaplain will be the Rev, Mr. Warner. The University Luncheon will be at 12:30 P. M. in Hutchinson Hall. Tickets will be rJOc, and have been on sale at the Information for the past week. There will be seats for 425 people. JUDe Con'Yocation IIwnber of Literary Mag­ azine The Best Iuued Thul Far-Con­ tains Good Stories. The June number of the Monthly Maroon, convocation special, ap­ peared on the campus this morning. The features of the issue are the lead story, a criticism of the Ben Greet players, by James Weber Linn. and three poemsby Marjorie Benton Cooke, whose work on mag­ azines have won her a national rep­ utation. Two stories by Newton A. Fues. s le, ,ICravens--His Mis­ sion" and ClHis Lady's Pleasure," ClAt the Informal," by Don M. Compton, &CAn Invitation," by Elizabeth Munger, a poem, II A Midway Aftermath," and &CHow to be a Novelist by Correspondence," by Luther D. Fernald, make up the literary features of the maga­ zine. The usual departments of Varsity View and Alumni are pres­ ent, and a number of pictures of University buildings. The editorial is particularly noteworthy. After reviewing the work of the year the editor says: "We know that Th� Monthly Maroon is better than when we took hold of it last January: our friends have told us so, our enemies have admitted it, and President Harper says so. But still we are not satisfied. The magazine is not yet what it should be, and the reas­ on. therefor is the fact that the edi­ tors work under terrific odds, and work hard too. Practically all the manuscript that is obtained and printed is got­ ten by strenuous "rustling' The English courses at the University are so arranged as to give students a chance to produce marketable stuff. English 5 and 6 are given to short story work of eastern magazine nature. Consequently when a good tale is produced it is immediately sent east to some ten cent magazine. A factor in this course is the University of Chi­ cago's prevailing spirit of com­ .mercialism. The student spirit is: Give the story to the student pub­ lication if you can't sell it some­ where. Next year's regime will have an easier time than we have had. If we have succeeded in turning more attention to the Monthly and mak­ ing it more readable, we are con­ tended and will die happy, editor­ ially speaking. Score Club Initiated The following freshmen were in­ iated into the Score Club. Nor­ man Barker, George C. Bliss, James H. Green, Earl Smith, Karl H Dixon, Henry B. Roney, Keath T. Byford, Fred T. Robinson, Eugene A. Willis, Herbert M. Harwood, Wilson A. Austin, Frank Temple- ton, B. C. Tompkins, H H. Chand­ ler, C. B. Childs, L. Raymond Freer, Arthur C. Allyn, Paul J. Judson" Harvey Fuller, Daniel W. De Prez, Third annual Inter-Scholastic Ath­ letic Conference Surpasses All Expectation A. Rose, Oak Park, and L. Talbott Tie for Individual Cup-Lewis Wins Meet with Twelve Point The third annual inter- scholastic is past and gone, leaving behind records of its being the hugest and best affair of its kind ever held. The meet augurs all the better for Chicago inter-scholastics in the future because of the fact that thirty seven out of seventy-seven schools represented scored points varying in number from twelve to one-half. In the quality of the work done by the contestants, the meet also surpasses those of former years. Eight new records were set, as follows: A. Rose of Oak Park-Half-mile run, 2:02 3-5. Old record, 2:04. W. P. Steffen of North Division High-One hundred and twenty yards high hurdles, 0:16. Old record, 0:16 1-5. Butler of Englewood High-One­ mile run, 4:40 4-5. Old record, 4:44 1-5. . N. A. Merriam, Wayland Acad­ emy-Fourhundred and forty yards run, 0:52 as. Old record, 0.532·5. W. Ben-Olie1, Ann Arbor, Mich.­ Two-mile run, 10:30. First record. J. N. Patterson, Detroit U. S.­ Running high jump, 5 feet 10" inches. Old record, 5 feet 10� inches. L. Talbott, Manual Training, Kansas City, Mo.-Discus, lOS feet 11 inches. Old recorn, 107 feet 8X( inches. C. Watson, Lewis Institute­ Broad jump, 22 feet � inch. Old Record, 21 feet 2� inches. Of these records, those in the high-jump, mile, and hundred yard dash are perhaps the most notable. The broad-jump also, which was won by Watson of Lewis Institute, was better by far than that usually done by high-school men. Though he broke no records at the meet, the work of Talbott of the Manual training school of Kan­ sas City is worthy of note. Talbott tied for the individual cup awarded to the men who won most points, with Rose of O� Park, who did much fine work, winning the half and quarter. A separate cup will be given each. At the start the pole-vault did not give promise of being up to the usual standard; but as the contest went on, the event became more in­ teresting and the record was in danger. Rogers. of the Robert A. Waller High School tried eleven feet but failed. The scores by schools follows: Lewis Institute 12; Oak Park, Kansas City Manual, North Divis­ ion, and Detroit University school were tied for second, with counts of 10 points each. The remaining scores were: Englewood, 9; Louis­ ville High, 8; Morgan Park, 8; Continued on page 4, column 3 �----- .. --- OI'FICU!. STA-TENeT OF RUSH CHICAGO, MONDAV, JUNE 12.1905 ltbe JDatl� maroon Dr. lficholu Senn Remains AI Ilead of Surgical Department In view of the errors which have appeared in the press concerning the changes in the Clinic of Surg­ ery at Rush Medical College. the following was issued last Friday: , 'Dr. Nicholas Senn remains at the head of the Surgical Department of Rush Medical College and will have entire charge of the clinical teaching of surgery during the Fall quarter. "Dr. Senn bas' .also been elected Professor of Surgery in the Uni­ versityof Chicago and wi11lecture to the medical class at the Univers­ ity upon the principles of surgical emergencies. "Dr. John B. Murphy has been elected Professor of Surgery in Rush Medical College, and with Dr. Arthur Dean Bevan, will have charge of the administrative details of the Department of Surgery in the college, and. will conduct the clinical teaching of surgery during the remainder of the year." FRANK BILLINGS, WILLIAM R. HARPER. I'ormerl7 u.. Uatnralt7 of Chlcap W_kl:r. .-ovlQ)JII) TIM Unl",·a1t7 ot Chic. Weekl:r. Oct. 1. 1892 TID; DAILY�. - - - Oct. 1. "902 NBWS CON'I'BIBUTIONS REQVESTJr.D. PabllalM4 b:r the .u4.nta of the Unlnr­ .1t7 .f Chleaao ."'.17 afternoon. e:z:cept 8at� aDd SuncJa:r. durlq three .uar­ bin of the Un ..... ralt)' :rear. rtnt boarc1 of e41tora and bualn... maD­ aav authorbe4 b:r .ud.nt-bod, lD may meetiDa II.,. 1&. 1802- lI.mbera1lip OD .ubeequ_t boar4a of e41ton to be d.termlDe4 by eompeUUen __ te all .u4.nta lD the Unlnralt,. BOARD or JmITORS. lIanqiDa B41ter ••••• HarTJ W. J'oI'CJ. '05 Ne .. Hdltor .••••.••••.••• Walter I.. Gr�ty. '05 Athletic: Hditor •.•••....••..•••...•. Joho s. Wnght. 'OS A8SOCL&.TB IlDlTORS. Ilalph P. IIDl",ane. ·05. Dhrar4 II. I{enrlD. ·08. Le Ra, A. Van PatteD. ·08. , C. Arthur Bruc., '06. Claude Schofield, ·07 Wm. A. McDermid. 'OJ Bernard I. Bell. '07 Wm. H. Hatfield, '06 WOllEN EDITORS. ... lIarle Ortma,.r. II ... H.eleD Smith. '06 :Mia Cecil Palmer STAlI'J' or REPORTERS. Miss Etoa Robey, '07 • • Kclt.eoDa, Rush, '05, R. Hddy Mathews. '07 Herbert M. Harwood. 'OS, R.}t. Baldwin, '07 B. G. Felaentbal, 'OS. Chaa. A. PaltzeT. '05 George H. Brown. 'OIS Luther D. Fernald. ·OIS Make-up man to-day-Wm. A. McDennid BUSINESS STAJI'J'. Bum... lIanqer .•.• Herbert I. Markham Ag't Bu •• Manapr •••••• John Worle,. Jr. Nrculatioa MgT., •••••••••••••••••• W. M. Ruffcorn htere4 .. MCOn4-c:l.. mall at Chleaco postomee. SEEING COLORADO During the Epworth League Conven tion at Denver, July 5th to 9th the DENVER AND RIO GRANDE R.R. "The Scenic Lines of the World" will make low rates to all the principal summer resorts and Scenic points of in­ terest in Colorado and Utah. Also to the Yellowstone Park, California and the Lewis and Clark Exposition at Portland. For rates and full information write S. K. HOOPER, R. C. NICHOL, G. P. & T. A Gen'l Agent, Denver, Colo. 242 Clark St. Chicago, Ill. r, OallJ SubllCrlpUoo. $3 ,.ear: $1 for a m_. e,. lIal1 In CIt)' $4 ,.ar: $1.215 for 3 mOL Subscrlptloo. recelnd at Tim iLuIooN o alee. Ellis Hall. or len 10 TID IhBooN 80][. the Faculty EltchallP. Cobb Hall. NOT RESPONSIBLE. FOR COPIES LOST THROUGH CHANGE OF AD­ DRESS. NoUc -Subscribers: The Dally Ma­ roon will be sent to you frOID quarter to quarter unless sou order It discon­ tinued_ Subscribers are reque.ted to noUly the circulation departlDent 01 their chance 01 address or their desire to discontinue subscriptions. II , i Prloted b, Qua4rancle Press. 404 B. 66th. Are you Golnc to be at HOlDe Durlnc the SUIDIDer l" EDITORIALS -I WITH the exercises of Junior day and the interscholastic out of the way the interest of the campus now centers in the final doings of the seniors. With the observance of the time honored customs of class day the seniors this afternoon gave their formal farewells to the build­ ings and the campus which have become endeared to them through four years of undergraduate life. The class of 1005 has been one of the strongest in its work for Chicagc in athletics and all other branches of student endeavor, and we feel sure the loyalty of the members of 1905 will never waver in years to come. Loyal students make loyal alumni, so the University expects Illuch of the member� of this year's class. The members of the three lower classes will join ia making the last few days of th(; stay of the seniors as pk�li( and as rich in memory as possible. If so you can go ahead with your pres­ ent plans for the disposition of your time, and in addition to the money you now in­ tend to make, you can be of help to us and clear as much more without inter­ fering in any way with your original plans. Write at once to I. E. Springer, Jr .• 8().1 Security Building, Chicago. Notice to Graduates Special rates on graduation pictures at Martyn's Maroon Studio. Cap and gown on hand. U. of C. Photographer, 57<X> Cottage Grove Ave. FOWlES aLOVES will .. worn 10 ....... this season than others - - that Is, other glov .. � � A Necessity for right shaving, and a heal­ ing balm every time you apply it to your face- WILLIAMS' SHAVING STICK French Dramatic Club Play The first performance given by the new French dramatic club of the University, "Lf-.s Enfants de la Mere Loye," was given in tht Reynolds Club theatre last Thurs­ day afternoon. It is the intention of the members of the club to give two performances e-ach year. If possible these plays will be original, or if not plays written by popular French authors will be used. I. M. PATTERSON Proprietor JOHN CLARK Manager All orders, day or night, fiDecl promptly. ....... Part LIYIIJ Successor toJ. H. Kintz • ua Eo. .1f17�.D" Street Te1ephoae Hyde Park {� "During June we will reduce prices on many patterns to even up our stock." NICOLL,TheTAILOR Clark and Adams Streets Do You Kno'W" Anything that will offer you a better opening than Field Work for a good Life Insurance Company? If not. write to H. F. NORRIS. Supt. of Agencies. THE NOR THWESTE.RN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Milwaukee. Wis. THE ILLINOIS WAREHOUSE anti STORAGE COMPANY • ........ 117 .. Park 171 IICIMBARIC AVE. aDd FlPTY-.5IX'I1I ..... The Cleaaest and Best Kept Storqe Warehouse 10 the City • • � FDI'IIitara ad PlaDos MOftd. Stored. Packed aacl Shipped to all ..... the world. aoo Pra"' ... $to ..... It..... I.ar2e Parlor Exdasiftl:r" Pluo&. Roams far TJ1IDb aDd Wheels. I.ar2e Room for earn.-. B� ad Sleic" TR1JBJtS TO .&lID PRO • .RIo DBPOTB. I.-.laa..-._ ............. �ete.. .. short DOticc. __ 1JMcIaI ...... ana t. Vld'l'enlt:r 0dIIa. Phone Hyde Park 1069 Open ev.:nings tillS MilS Hannah M. Hart La.dies· Bairdressinc a.nd Ma.nic'briug Parlors Electric Scalp Treatment and Facial Mas· sage a Sf ecialty 242 EAST 55th STl\.EE. T ·NEW COLLAR Where Do YOU Get Vour Newspapers, Periodicals and Sta­ tioneryr AT NORTON'S. Free Delivery. �8 57th Street. Phone 116 Hyde Park E. BURNHAM HAIR GOODS ELECTROLYSIS Facial Massage. Manicuring, I.adies Hair Drnaing aod Mllnicuring, Ladie'S' Turkish aod Russiau Baths. 70 and 71 State St., Chicago The comfortable, con\'enient and least expensive way to travel. SER. VICE THE BEST TO GRAND RAPIDS FARE. 12.00. : 7:45 p.m. Daily. MUSKEGON, GRAND BA VEN FARE, !1.50. : 7:45 p.m. Daily. MIL'W' A UKEE FARE GO BY BOAT GOODRICH UNE t- STEAM ERS $1.00 8:00 p.m. Daily Docks Foot Michigan Ave, Steamers &sterr:. Slates and Westem Stain The. DIRECT and POPULAR ROUTE to POINTS WEST DAILY SERVICE, MAY 10th hnprDftCl ��Seninl (1& boan) nc- BUFFALO and DETROIT Ly. DIlII"aIe 1IaIJf. 5.10 P. L .lr. D.tnoh, '2" &. .. \:oD��.'!t�.{��f�,J'f..!,�mtJa Ly. I .. ,.-.1& DalI,. 5.00 P. L .lr. BatraJe, 8.00 &. L Connpcunll: "ith all :a.rorniD8'TraiDa for PoiJda EMl. J�te betw_ 8ull'"lo and De&mit",5O 0IIe _,. 1.:.-..;.0 round trip. DenIaa 'LOG, iL50l � �O • ..,h diftdiou. 'l'h;::';��l!����&1IIlBaD. RAIL TlCKETP HOIIOR£D Oil STEA.£RS AU Cta-N of Tickets .olel nlldiDlr yv. GraDel Trat. lUc:�"aD c.ntnrJ ancI WabMh Rail_,.., bet'WeeIa But. ���J:!."l';:i��cl�=�': Det.roi&. A. A.. SCa.u-"TZ,O.SAP.T.JI .. � I Established 1873. AMES HATS ,2.00 13.00 A FAIl\. D£AL WITH EVERT HAT 161-163 B. -.aiIoD St., near La SaD. CRAS. A. LA. WHENCE, Manqer and Director LAWRENCE ORCHESTRA �Iect Mosie for all eelf!ct Ol"CUio .... Your .. tronqe eolicited. Residence 5146 Roane Coort. Qak:qo. Tel. Ibde Puk 1481. Give a share of your trade to JE.NKINS BR.OTHERS DRY GOODS an4 Men·s FurnlshlDI. 415-417 E. 63rd St., Cor. Kimbark Phone Hyde Park 118R (Established 1800.) The Varsity Cafe .1. £. 55th STRE.E. T t;p-to-date Culinary Service. Special Rates to Students. Catering to Small Parties anel Families ====:ou short notiocee==== '1 I · 1 I ALDORF ARROW QUARTER SIZE COLLARS Are made of fabrics shrunk before bein� cut by the Clupeco process. This in­ sures permanent and exact size. Over 100 styles. 15c each; 2for 25c CLUEn. PEABODY & CO. Larsest makers of Collars & Shirts in tbe world If you do not see what you want. ask for it We carry such n variety of stock that possibly the particular article you need is not in view. If not. ask for It, It is more than likely thaI W" will be able to supply the desired articleROSALIF. PHARMACY J. J. GILL. Ph. G •• Phone H. P. 175 274 E. 57th St. Every Student should have in his posses :ion a report of the OLYMPIC GAMES, contained in Spald­ ing's Athletic Library No. 217, written by James E. Sullivan, Chief of the Department of Physical Culture and Director of Olympic Games of 1904. The book also contains re­ ports of the games of 1896 _ and 1900, and hundreds of pbotographs taken expressly for this work, including pic tures of all the champions. The edition is limited and the price, 10 cents, makes it possible for all to secure a copy. A. G. SPALDING & BROS. Ncw York Chicago Philadelphia DelIver Syracuse llinneapolis SL Louis Buffalo Cincinnati Boston Kansas City San Francisco Baltimore Pittsburg Washington Ncw Orleans Montreal. Can. London, Eng. Spalding's catalogue of all athletic sports mail- ed free to any address. MUSSEY'S BDliard Halls and Bowling Alleys The Largest and Finest Amusement Resort in the World 100 to 108 Madi.on Street BraDCb: 818 DaN SL. RvaDatOD KE.ENAN FLORIST 6UI Wentworth '18. - Pbone Went 363 4tt East 63rd SL • PboDe B. P. 6461 Fresh cut flowers, seeds, plants and bulbs. Gold Fish and Aquaria Supplies Bstablished 1878 Incorporated 1902 A. A. Devore &; Son TAILORS Pullman Building We make a specialty of high grade Dress SUIts for young men. Ask AnJ U ..... rcI.ssm.n Who ··I'AllOUS" II. He will tell JVU that "I'amoua" .. the maD wtIo paw 7OUI' el0tJM8 In pocl CICIIl­ dillon aDd doeB 6nt� ... wort In re­ pairlnc aDd pIWBiDc. See him OIl the campa. .. AIIOU8 TAILORING GO., ...... BInet. ,... � Put crroo.. PARRY'S FUTURE IS PROMISING CHICAGO, MONDAY. JUNE 12, 1905 Claillfled Advertisements THE LATEST SOCIETY FAD Track Captain-Elect Now Re,arded as One of the Greatest Weight Throwers Ed Parry, the captain of next year's track team, is regarded as one of the most promising weight men in the country. Parry has two more years of competition and already has to his credit a mark of 136 feet in the discus and WO feet in the hammer. In the Conference this year he WOll the hammer and took second in the discus. His form in the hammer is peculiar as he throws with only one arm. No other athlete in the country has been successful with this style of throwing. John. De \Vitt. the ex­ Princeton weight man, and holder of the intercollegiate record in the hammer, watched Parry work at the Conference Saturday and said that he would set a new world's record before leaving college. Parry entered from the Oskaloosa High School. He was on the freshmen football team in 19(}2 and played on the varsity eleven in lH03 and 1904, being chosen as All­ \Vestern tackle last Fall. He is a member of Skull and Crescent aud of Delta Upsilon. Rush Baccalaureate The Baccalaureate sermon at the Rush Medical College was de­ livered Sunday afternoon, June 11 at half past three, in the Upper Amphitheatre, by Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch, Phone Hyde Park 1310 I also do Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing M. SCHIFFMAN, Fine Tailoring Suits Made to Order 408 E. 63d Street MR. WORKER You can nakenore Money Selling our goods than Books, School Supplies, or anything else! \Ve haven't room enough here to show you wby but win tell you by mail if you send your address. CHASE BROTHERS COMPANY ROCHESTER, N. Y. U Interested in Bowling or Bil­ liards, you should have a private ten pin ball or cue. Price of Ten Pin Balls $4.00. Fancy cues $1.00 to $4.00 each. 1runswIck· ..... COI ....... c.. 263-265 Wabash Ave. . WHV use poor, unwholesome .It milk, when for the same money you can get it Pure. Sweet and Extraordinarily Rich, delivered in sealed bottles, by calling up Telephone South 817, or dropping a postal to SIDNEY WANZER I SONS I· 305-7 Thirtieth St. BUSINESS CARD� Ice Cream. �oda. CaDdie. \\'c regulate your temperature in hot weather. Our Soda Water is Cold and Delicious. Ice Cream Parlor in connec­ tion, PORTLAND PHARMACY, N. E. Cor. GOth St., anel Washillgto_n_A_�_·e_. _ Drusa Try Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry, for, that cough. University Pharmacy 660 E. 55th St. Clsarettea Illinois not being Wisconsin or Indiana we are still selling the Egyptian Deities: Pall .Mall Mogul D of York Murad A.tion, etc. Your nearest place for cigarettes, PORT­ LAND PlIARMABY. N. E. Cor. 80th St. and Washington Ave. RestauraDt. Have you tried the Lexington Restaur­ ant and Lunch Room for meals? "L" Station 520 E. 63rd Street. W�nted Teachers If you wish to secure a position to teach call on or write to JaDles F. Me r.nllour:h. Railway Exchange. Cblcqo. C. A. Scott & Co., proprietors of the Bridge Teachers' A�ency, 2A Beacon street, Boston, are seeking desirable can­ didates for college ann private school po­ sitions in the Western States. Candidates who woulc1 accept a university position to teach English at a salary of �1,�, and academic positions to teach French and Gennan at salaries from flOO to SI,OOO should write at once. L MANASSE, 0PI1C1AN ........ st..ne- ....... .,... , ... Id " .. _� .,_T ......... e:=t: ..... fa ! K81ab,aa- . ... ....... Dr. James Oregon Dunn (v. 0 .. o. ·015) DENTIST 59:! H. 43rd St. Near elevated station. Phone Gray 182 f;25.00 PER WEEK DURING YOUR VACA­ TION. WE WANT COLLEGE STUDENTS to act as our representatives and take orders for our new line of Up-TO-DATE goods, ENTIRELY NEW, QUICK SELLERS, during your vacation to pay your tuition for next term. Write for particulars to­ day. UNIVERSAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY PITPSAURG PA. Tailors For fine tailoring go to 364 E. 63rd St. Mon·. Wear The very best grade of Men's \Vear for University of Chicago students is kept by J. R. Wilcox at 590 East f)3rd St. - For Rent For Rent -Two front rooms finely furnished. Mrs. Dink, 5828 Ingleside. 3rd flat. For Rent-Two pleasant furnished rooms en suite Or single. Privilege of light housekeeping. Keyes, 6025 Ellis Ave. Wanted Wanted=-Several reliable young men to work in circulation department for the Inter Ocean, Inquire Room 11. For �ale FOR SALE-Official newspaper route in neighborhood of the University address C., care Maroon. TilE COllEGE OF DENTISTRt UNIVERSITY of ILLI NOIS Located on the West Side in the center of the greatest Medical and Dental Community on earth OFFERS UNSUR.PAS�ED CLINIC. AL ADVi\NTAGE� Every opportunity for l_)ractical and scientific dental training is afforded. In6rmary, Laborator­ ies and Lecture Hall modern and complete in every detail. For particulars address: B. J. CIGRAIm, •• s., D.D.S., Dean Comer IIarri80n aDd Honore Sta., Clakago DREXEL CAFE THE STUDENTS' DmmG ROO. MRS. A. H. FARRELL£, Prop. Weddings and Parties Supplied on Short Notice Address: 652 E. 57th STREET E. C. II 0 0 R E ... Ilorist ... Z7Z E. FIFTY.FlFTH ST. • Tolo., •• D. B740 Par.. 38 • Phone: H. P. 7294 BORDEN'S COl!lD_'SED mLK, I'LUID JIlL£, CUAJI AlfD BUTTEltllILIt ALL BOTTLED IN THE cottlnWr BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK Co. .2T .. aa E. FORTY-.EYE,"" aT. Call and see A Fact You HaYB ORrlookeD WHAT? When patronizing a ....... store why not II tl A.P.DEWEY&CO. 612 E. 63d St. Tel. H. P. 254-255 A trial will COnY�CI 'OU hln II thl place tl trade the Pictures TeJepboDel Hyde Park 18 aa4 Hyde Park 695 A. McAdams THE UNIVERSITY FLORIST CaKENHOUSES : on'" A 'GO c-.ulat. ad � 11ft. � Develops Bone. B:ain and Brawn C. A IOUnd mind in a sound �y is the ideal which every ratJODaI man seeks to attain. This'" ide a I is a question of proper food, and Shredded Wheat Biscuit will produce the desi� resume It is made from the choicest w.eat and nothing ebe. tllt is a known fact that wheat con­ tains all the elements of the human body and bra in. It builds moxie, bone, teeth and Ugny matter." tl Try Trt.­ CUI" the whole wheat crader med as a toast or wafer. "n.,..�--::" ... " nw Natural Food eo. N ....... I" ..... N.y. The FamlUi Morris Pen.., Plotul'll, 25 ... rm .................... tor 210 . (exact size ) In five different posi­ tions and a free IOU­ veair button. 6U E. 63d Straet, near Enia Aft. (Ground floor.) SittiDgs made SUD., Wed. Ud Sat. eftDiDgs. CHICAGO, MONDAY, JUNE 12 1905 The Most Elegantly Furnished Smoking and Dining Cars on any Eleotrlc Railroad In the World 20th CENTURY TRAVEL "The Way to Go" To the begrimed and sooty trav­ eler of the steam train, a fifty or hundred mile trip 011 an electric railway is at once arest and a pleas­ ure. The steady increase in through travel among electric roads is re­ markable, showing as it does that a properly equipped and managed electric railway meets the require­ ments of the man of business as well as the man of leisure; Pre-eminent among the new era of railways is the Dayton & Wes­ tern, the popular "way to go"-the short line between Dayton,Ohio and Indianapolis, Ind. Sup e r b I y equipped with new rolling stock; a well kept rock ballasted road bed of 108 miles with scarcely a curve; two over- head tressles crossing steam road tracks with perfect safe­ ty; an hourly schedule and a parlor buffet service between its termini; baggage facilities unequaled; a corps of neatly uniformed and always courteous employees-it is indeed small wonder that the former steam road traveler is now' our best friend. His trip over the Dayton & Western gives him freedom from smoke, cinders and dust, he chooses his own hour of leaving, and heand his baggage is carried to the city's business center, or to the door of his hotel without the annoyance and expense .of transfer. The only difference in appoint­ ments between this electric line and one of the transcontinental flyers is that the former has no sleepers. The parlor car, however, is of the newest model, the movable wicker chairs are cemfortably upholstered and broad windows give travelers a chance to view the surrounding conn try through which they fly, as ". , though they were occupying an ob­ servation car. Once inside the Interstate Limited all suggestion of a trolley line is lost sight of. The highly polished woodwork and trim, the soft velvet • carpet, the electric globes. 4111, in fact, are on the highest scale of ele­ gance and luxury. Lnstead of busy and ungracious trolley conductors, for sometimes these employes are not the most at­ tentive in the world, the parlor buffet train is run by a suave and courteous crew, from the uniformed driver to the immaculate white aproned porter-chef When the luncheon hour arrives regular little buffet car tables are set up. and travelers may avail themselves of a dainty and appetiz­ ing menu, which offers a choice of oysters on the half shell, fruit, soups, cold meats, eggs,sand wiches, cheese, coffee, teas and cigars. The prices are moderate and it is possible to enjoy a three or four course meal with a fair variety of dishes for seventy-five cents. With good service, dainty napery, spark­ ling glass and silver, this seems a not unusual price to pay for a meal which is primarily a great time saver. Business men find the buffet a great convenience, for they can leave either end of the road just be­ fore luncheon or even at the break­ fast hour and arri ve at the other terminus ready to begin their im­ portant business affairs without de­ lay. The time thus saved, both by the traveling speed and the possib­ ility of lunching quietly and with­ out a rush en route, make the new electric line of incalculable value to the public. , One car on this trolley train is de­ voted exclusively to smokers. Their comfort and wants have been as carefully studied and provided for as though the passengers were em­ Larking on a journey to the Pacific slope. It is to be doubted if any of the superb club cars that pull out the Grand Central or Pennsylvania stations filled with New York mil­ lionaires on their way to their coun­ try homes are any more elegantly furnished than these smoking cars on the Middle Western electric line. Every luxury provided. There are two rows of leather cushioned chairs in this compartment, and card tables and smoking requisites are at hand to increase the personal comfort of those who are eligible to the smoke shrouded section. Following the precedent estab­ lished by some of the special trains on other railroads, the 'Interstate Limited carries no baggage. All trunks, bags and luggage must be forwarded on ordinary electric trains either preceding or following the special. On account of the abundance of �ame in the district through which the Dayton and \Vestern line runs special accommodations are offered to hunters during the game season. Each Nimrod is allowed to carry a dog free on combination cars, so that during the winter months seekers after hare, plover, wood­ cock and snipe are numerous enough to almost call for a special train instead of only a separate compartment. PREP MEET SUCCESSFUL UontiDued from first page, column 4. Wayland Academy, 8; Petersburg, 6: Crane, (); Hammond, 5; Ann Arbor, 5: Du Quoin, 5; Ida Grove, 4; Joliet, 4; Carroll Preparatory, 4; North Dixon, 3; Whitewater, 3; Geneva, 3; Calumet, 3; Wendell Phillips, 3; La Grange, 2; Green Bay, 2: Des Moines West High, 2; Fort Atkineon, 2; Sioux City, 2; Pillsbury, 2: Shattuck, 2; Mil· waukee South Division, lYz; Frankfort, 1; Hyde Park, 1; Lin­ coln, 1; 'East Division Milwaukee, 1; University High, Yz. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION EXERCISES Dean Locke Presented Loving Cup by Students of Department The Class Day Exercises of the College of Education were held in Emmons Blaine Hall, Friday morn­ ing. The gift of the class of '05 to the college, a cast of the Discus thrower, was presented by Miss Beatrice Chandler Patton, the class president, and received by Dean Locke, on behalf of the college. After the singing by Miss Jewett and Miss Alfred, Dean Locke ad- dressed the class. , At the close of the address the student body of the college took the opportunity to present Mr. Locke with a loving cup as a token of their esteem and high regard for him. In presenting the gift, Mr. Spen­ cer J. McCallie, acting for the stu­ dents, referred to Dean Locke's splendid service to the College of Education, calling attention to the many difficulties Mr. Locke has had tv encounter during the past year. He said in part, "Though there is general regret at Mr. Locke's leaving, the entire student body and all others connected with the college rejoice in his deserved promotion, All who have had the occasion to observe Dean Locke's energetic ef­ forts for the upbuilding of the school, know that these efforts have succeeded." The graduating class numbers twenty, of whom eight will receive the Degree of Ed. B at Convoca­ tion. Miss Beatrice Chandler Patton will receive the title of Associate in Education. This is the time thus this title, which concludes two years' work and anticipates two years' further work for a Degree has been conferred since the organ­ ization of the College. The class officers are Miss Beatrice Chandeler Patton, Presi­ dent; Miss Stella Frances Craig, Secretary, and Miss Alice Elizabeth Alfred; Treasurer. IIISS BILLIIAIf TENlOS CBAllPIOK Def .. ts .Ia Borton in Finals and Receives Fint Vanity Pia Miss Alice Hillman, by defeating Miss Norton Saturday (;..a, 7·5, won the woman's tennis championship in singles, and as a result has the honor of wearing the first pin awarded to the winner of the annu­ al tennis tournament. The girls who played in the semi-finals were: Misses Hillman, Norton, Haas and Hay. Inter- House Final Score The summaries of the inter-house meet which were given in Friday's issue were those had up to the time of going to press. The final result of the meet was:. Wash­ ington House 70, Lincoln n, Sne1l12�. _ VARSITY PLAYGOE.R I "His Excellency the Governor," the Junior Day play of the Dra­ matic Club, added the best to the many successful productions of that organization. The audience was unfortunately rather small but they were agreeably surprised by the excellent nature of the performance which they witnessed. The writer has never seen a professional com­ pany in this particular play, but there are many companies which purport to be professional that be­ tray more crudity and inefficiency than did the cast in "His Excell­ ency." To enumerate the individuals who contributed to the success would be to name the entire cast, for the work was so uniformly bal­ auced and the �.�ting so spontane­ ous that individuality was lost. to sight in the pleasure of watching the whole. Messrs. Sulcer, Hickey, Butter­ field and Flavin, the four "lead" men, were thoroughly competent, while Miss Anthony, Miss Robert­ son and Miss Barnett earned un­ stinted praise. If any adverse criti­ cism were possible, it would be to suggest that Mr. Butterfield permits a few gestuses and mannerisms to creep into his serious parts which more legitimately belong to his comic characterization. Even this slight defect is overlooked, however, by those who enjoyed his "Sir Mon­ tague" last Friday afternoon. All things considered, this is the best production which,in the experi­ ence of the writer, the' Dramatic Club has given. :M. $21.35 to Asbury Park, N. J. $21.35 and return, via Nickel Plate Road. Tick­ ets good via New York City. Dates of sale, June 29th and 30th and July 1st and 2nd, with extreme return limit of August 31st, by depositing ticket Chicago City Ticket Offices, 111 Adams St. and Audi­ torium Annex. Depot, LaSalle and Van Buren S15., on Elevated Loop. The most attractive eastern excursion during the coming summer will be to Asbury Park, N, J., on occasion of the Annual Meeting of the National Educa­ tional Association, July 3rd to 7th inclus­ ive, via the l"!'ickel Plate Road and its connections, either the West Shore or Lackawanna Road, with privilege of stop over at Chautauqua Lake points, Niagara Fans and New York City. Rate $2l.35 for the round- trip. Dates of sale, June 29th and BOth and July 1st and 2nd, with extreme return limit of August 31st by depositing ticket Patrons of this route may have the choice of a ride over the most interesting mountain scenery in New York and Pennsylvania, and through the celebrated Delaware Water Gap, or through the beautiful Mohawk Valley and down the Hudson River, which also includes the privilege of a ride on day line boat on Hudson River, between Albanyand New York City, in either direction if desired. No excess fare charged on any train on Nickel Plate Road. Meals served in Nickel Plate dining cars, on American Club Meal Plan, ranging in price from 35c to $1; also a la carte. Chicago Depot, La Salle St. Station, comer Van Buren and La Salle Sts, City ticket offices, 111 Adams St., and Auditorium Annex. For further particulars, address John Y. Calahan. Gcaeral Agent. 113 Adams St., Room 298, ChkD&o. DENTIST 36g.! 63- STREET TElEPHONE Hyde PMiL 1196