; ) � , I • '. _ -:_ :-v;: The Daily ·Maroon Publiahed Mornings. Except Mondays. by the Students of the Uninnity of Chicqo During Three Quarten of the Univenit1 Year. VOL. IV. No. lOS CHICAGO, SATURDAY, l\-IARCH 17, 1906. PRICK Two CBNTS ENGINEERS ASK FOR TECHNICAL INSTRUCTION Students Meet to Form Engineering Club and Will Petition Faculty For Practical Courses Plan is Favored by Leading Men in University-Present Course of Little Value ( An important stride toward the es­ tablishment of an engineering school in the University has been taken.-« this time by the students. I n answer to a bulletin posted yesterday, about forty students attended a meeting yes­ terday afternoon in Ryerson to agi­ tate for the formation of an engineer- ing club. with the purpose of petition- ing the faculties to add practical pre­ engineering courses to the curriculum. Two previous attempts in this di­ rection have been started by members ' of the faculty, but nothing has come of them. As this action comes di­ rectly from the students, however, it is thought that it witt have weight with the authorities. B. M. Ferguson presided at the meeting and called on Dr. Mann, Professor Moulton and Mr. Kingsley, electrical engineer, to comment on the idea of forming a club and taking this action. Dr. Mann agreed with Ferguson that the courses that the University called "pre-engineering" courses are of little value to the en­ ,gineer. He heartily commended the idea and said the science faculties would stand back of any club that would be· formed with this purpose. He urged the men to go ahead im­ mediately and present the matter to the faculty as soon as possible. Professor Moulton indorsed the forming of a club and said that he felt that it would do a great deal to­ wards attaining the end desired. "Heretofore attempts to get ' the authorities to establish engineering courses have been futile because the requests have come from the faculty. I am confident that this petition, com­ ing as ·it does from the students who want to take up the work, will have effect. When the faculties really ice that there are several men here who want these courses, they will do some­ thing." The meeting appointed a committee consisting of Ferguson, John Schom­ mer and Earl McBride to draw up a constitution for a club. formulate a petition for courses and get statistics, and report to a meeting of engineer students on the first Tuesdav of next quarter. At that meeting officers will be elected and action taken on the work of the committee-the petition. signed by all would-be engineer stu­ dents, will be handed to Acting Presi­ dnt Judson in plenty of time to have it acted upon at the monthly meeting of the faculties on Saturday of the first week of the quarter, Acting President Judson and Pro­ fessor Salisbury instructed Dr. Mann to express their hearty aproval of the movement and to say that their efforts wou1<l be aided in every way possible by the united faculties. Tn order to enforce the petition as strongly as possible upon the faculty. the meeting organized a system to canvass the entire student body and get the name of every interested stu­ dent, and also to canvass all the city high schools to find out how many prospective university students could Contiaued on paae fov. LITTLE GIRL ASKS FOR DOLL Story of Literature College Doll Party Prompts Request for OOt­ Meeting to Be Held Soon As the result of an item in the Chi­ cago American concerning the Litera­ ture Women's Club doll party, which was given last Tuesday afternoon, a letter has been received from a little girl who wants a doll. The letter fol­ lows: The Girls of the University of Chicago. Chicago, Illinois. "Dear Ladies :-1 see in the Chicago American you are going to have a doll party next Tuesday afternoon in Lex­ ington Library. and after the party you are going to give the dolls to some children. I did not get any doll for Christ­ mas, because my father was sick all winter. so will some one of you ladies please send me a doll after the party'? I am a little girl eight years old. Please. if you send me a doll. send it by express. so it witt be taken care of until it gets to me." The executive committee of the col­ lege has not yet met. but at the next meeting the little girl's request will be complied with. MANAGER OF ATHLETICS AT WISCONSIN RESIGNS Graduate Manager Downer Leaves Badgers+-O'Dea to Follow Another coach has been lost to Wisconsin. Following upon the resig­ nation of A. C. Kraenzlein, coach of the Badger track team comes the with drawal of George F. Downer, gradu­ ate manager of athletics. Downer's resignation, wbich takes place April I sth, will leave the Cardinals without a coach for any kind of athletics, ex­ cept Andy O'Dea, and he bas offered his resignation, to take effect after he has finished with this year's crew. Downer's reason for rr.signing is stated in his letter to President Van Hise, in which he says that the out­ look for Wisconsin athletics is very black. and that, under present condi­ tions, he can see no future ahead. It is understood that the strong reaction­ ary sentiment at the Badger institu­ tion against athletics was the chief cause of his resignation. He will prob­ ably give up athletic work, and go into business. Chicago-Purdue To-night Chicago meets Purdue tonight for the last home game on 'the schedule As Minnesota defeated Purdue by only two points the game is likely to be close. Coach Child will use bis best men. The Line-up: Forwards. McKeag, Chessman; center, Shommer; guards, 11 o�hton and Lcuhring. The date of the Literary- Philisophy game is still undecided. Three-Quarters Freshman Dance The Three-Quarters Oub fresh­ men will give a (lance to the older Three-Quarter Club members this ev­ erring in the Reynolds Club at 8:30 The dance witt begin promptly. The music wil be furnished by Law­ renee's orchestra. Prof. Pattenl111 Dies The news of the sudden death of Professor H. H. Pattengill, Univer­ sity of Michigan, was received yes­ tributed to heart failure. WOMEN HOLD GYM CON'fES·.l' Annual Competition Between Junior and Senior Collelcs For Banner Will be Held Today. The W omen' s Annual Gymnactic Contest will take place this after­ noon at 1 :30 p. m. ill the Lexington liynlllasium. The Junior and Senior Colleges will have a hot contest as to which will receive the most points. Since mo�e of the contestants are J uniors they probably will take the banner which has been offered by the \Vo­ men's Athletic Association, Entries; Ladder traveling; Time :-M. Ortmayer, C. Pianta, A. Hough, M. Heap, A. Quin. Form:-Pfeiffer, White, \-Vitliam- 60n, B. O'Connell, G. Dickerman, R. Bovell, Underhill, E. Preston, M. Googins, H. Van \Vormer. Previous record, 11 sec., held by M. G. Ortmayer. Jumping-High: (Record, 4ft. 1 in.) -G. Zimmerman, M. McElroy, F. Moran, M. Heap" A. Quin, A. Hough, Broad:-G. Zimmerman, C. Jame­ son, D. Webbe, Mabel Leet, M. Mc­ Elroy, F. Moran. Vaults Horse-M. Ortmayer, M. Heap, A. Quin, M. Lee. B. O'Connell. Parallel Bars-M. Ortmayer, M. Heap, A. Quin, B. O'Connell. Flying Rings-M. Ortmayer, M. Heap, M. Lee, C. Currens. Traveling Rings-M, o rtmy er, M. Heap, C. Currens, C, Pianta. Rope Climbing-C. Pianta, Straight Rope; H. Van Wormer, Laura White, Incline Rope. I Record 12 see., held by Avis Fiske. Relay Race. Junior-C. Piauta, Eo Schobinger, M. Smith, A. Quin. Alternates-E. Preston, D. White. Senior-Me McElroy, F. Moran, E. Markley, H. Van Wormer. Alternates-E. Weldon, A. Hough. Hough. Inter-CoUep Races. Club Relay; Arts-E. Schobinger, E. Preston, R. Powell, J. Short, E. Culver. Philosophy-A. Quin, D. Webbe, M. Lennon, B. O'Connell, H. Peck. Potato Race. Arts, E. Culver-Phil, M. Lennon; Lit., G. Dickerman. Sack Race. Arts, Schobinger; Pbil., A. Quin; Lit., Carrol. Exhibition Work. Fencing-Bernice Benson, Muriel Schenkenbnrg, Cora Gray, Elizabeth Miner. Rings, Horse, Parallel Bars-M. Heap, M. Ortmayer, M. Lee, c: Cur­ rens, A. Quin, B. O'Connell. DR. LUDWIG FULDA LECTURES ON DRAMA Noted German Dramatist is Super­ Yising Chicago Production Dr. Ludwig Fulda gave a lecture in Mandel Hall at 4 o'clock yester­ day afternoon on "Die Aufgaben des neuen Dramas" (The Tasks of the Modem Drama)' explaining the two great German poets and dramatists Goethe and Schiller. Dr. Fulda has gained enternatiooal (arne as a dramatist .• He is among the most brilliant of the younger Ger­ man playwrights. He is in ChicalO at present to supervise the produc­ tion of several of his plaJa. CHICAGO SWIMMERS WIN FROM ILLIONIS Second Inter-Varsity Meet is Won By Maroon By Score of 26-15-Polo Game is a Tie University High Takea Honor ia High School Event. With Oak Park Second Chicago defeated Illinois by a score of 26-15 in the swimming meet held last night, in the Bartlett Natatorium while the University High School se­ cured thirty points to twenty-seven of Oak Park and ten of North Divis­ ion. The water polo game was a tie, with a score of 1 to 1. Meigs made a debut ill the water-sport, and made things hot for the Illinois players at times. J ennison was substitute for Carey, and made a good showing. The summaries: 100 Yard Siwm: Universities- Won by Lobdell, Chicago, Burzel, Chicago, second; Hale, Illinois. third. Time, 1:1645. 40 Yard Swim: Universities-Won by Carey, Chicago; Waldo, Illinois, second; Schroeder, Illinois, third. Time, :24 1-5. Plunge for Distance: Universities -Won by Miller, Illinois; Solomon, Chicago, second; Flanders, Illinois, third. Distance, 54 feet, 6 inches, 60 Yard Swim: Univcrsities-WoD by Carey, Chicago; Schroeder, Illi­ nois, second; Waldo, Illinois, third. Time. :394-5. Relay Race: Universities-Won .by Cbicago=-Lobdell, Nicoll Bunzel, Carey. Time, 1:23-2-5- • Illinois. Position Chicago. Flanders L. F. Meigs Waldo R. F. Jennison G. Hachmeister C. Carey J ens 1.. G. Goes Beckwith R. G. Schott Westrup Goal Solomon Goals for Chicago-Meigs. Goals for Illinois-G. Haehmeister. Times for halves-Eight minutes. PROF. J. L. LAUGHLIN ON GERMAN LECTURE TOUR Head of Political Economy Depart­ ment Goes Abroad Professor j. La��"ce Laughlin, head of the depart��nt of Political Eeonomv, has left for Euro� where he goes to lecture on economic con­ ditions of the present day before ft­ rious German societies. He will lec­ ture at Cologne, and in June will ad­ dress tthe "Vereillingung fur Staats­ wissenschaftliche Fortbildung," which is composed of the leading members' of the government bureaus. PHI DELTA PHI HOLDS ITS ANNUAL BANQUET Professor Mechem and Mr. H. P. Chandler Speakers Before Law Fraternity Booth, Fuller, and Douglas Chap­ ten of Phi Oelta Phi held their an­ nual banquet at the Hamilton Club on Thursday evening, Messrs. Rog­ ers. Bradley, and Wells. prominent members of the Chicago bar made short talks; and Mr. Floyd R. Mech­ em, of the Law School nf the Uni­ versity, spoke on "The �fi��ion of the Fraternity." Mr. George L. Mar­ round spoke for Fuller Chapter and Henry Porter Chandler for DoU,,35 Chapter. - THE DAILY MAROON, CHICAGO, SATURDAY, MKRCH 17, 1906. ltbe J)atll! matoo� OIidal Stadent Publication of the University of Chic:a&o. Formed,. TM Uaiyuait,. of Qaicap Week1,.. FOIIDded TIM Wcckl,., October I, 189:a. n. DIIIV IIarooa. Od. I, 19D& .... CoatiiWdona ........... Ea&erecl u aecoad-dau mail at Claicaao Poatoficc. Dail.J s.hec:riptioa b ,.ear; '1 for .1 IDODtIIl. BJ' Mail ia <:iV, WI 7e&r; '1.25 f� .1 mo-*"- Sabecriptiou l'ecciYCcl at Tala IIarooa Oaicc. El1ia Hall, 01' left ill TIle IIarooJa Bo� tile Facalt7 Es­ chaDac. Cobb Hall Jou F..,._ Mowda. Buiucu Mp'. PriDtecl b7 the QuclraDale Pre.., 4Dt E. 55tIl sa. l' EDITOR.IA.LS �I The news of the sudden death of Professor H. H. Pattengill, the facUlty athletic representative of the University of of Michigan, shocked his many friends and Profeaaor H.u. Pattcncill acquaintances at Chica­ go, Mr. Pattengill was an indefatiga­ ble worker in the cause of the Univer­ sity he represented. As a ruler of Michigan's athletic activities he or­ ganized and brought them to a won­ derful state of perfection. In the new reform movement he was very con­ spicious, not only as the representa­ tive of a great institution of learning, but as a thinker and a man whose ideas were original. Newspapers gave to many, who did not know the man personally, a wron&, impression of his character. His death removes a man from the faculty of Michigan whose unending labors were given for the betterment of his universitj; Why do we go to college? Did you' ever closely question yourself- Have you ever tried to figure out just why a higher education attracts you? Do you come to coll-· ege to play or to a-rind, or to mix just enough play and enough grind to make life worth living? Some of us come to work, but change to play. A few, very few, come to play and change to work. Around us we see both the player and the grind. If we are fresh­ men we have the chance to chOOse the footsteps of either. If we are upper dassmeu, we discover that OUr path­ way is already well defined. To a greater part of the outside world the college career consists of four year. of devilment, pipes and cigarettes, liquor and bulldogs, or things which produce thin, sickly looking individ­ uals who know nothing outside their books. We know these impressions are wrong and should be done away with. The outside public should rec­ ognize that a college-bred man is one who has an excellent education, a keen sense of discrimination, an . ability to appreciate life; one who knows right from wrong, and can meet the world half way. He is not the rough-housing, harurn-scarum sort of being, nor the tall, weak-eyed ca­ daverous individual, who furnishes material for the comic supplements. Why? Why? Wh,.? I*GAkGOYLETTEs*1 Willie's kitten had a fit. When the cat got over it Willie said, "Ob, what a pit7 We have lach a filty kittyl" I 'iI CAM PUS STO.U&S 'iI Tales of a Saturday Micht It was Saturday night at 8:461-2 p. m.. From the darkened office of the Maroon slunk ten figures, Indian file, out into the night. Keeping in the shadow of Ellis, as spirits afraid of the light, they glided along to Fifty­ eighth street. With a last hasty glance backward, a muttered eood-by (that stuck in the throat of the leader, who had eaten spaghetti for supper) and a tear in each eye, the valiant com­ pany sought the Cottage Grove cable line for the city. The great college paper had under­ taken a "piperization" of the worst dance halls of the city at the request of the managing editor. They should have known that, being a comic writ­ er, he was irresponsible. At any rate the whole staff had been stirred to ac­ tion by the horrible details of crime and evil appearing daily in our pa­ pers, and had deterimned to make an investigation on their own account, especially to see if any university men were to be found in the "·gilded dens of vice." It is hinted that some of the clubs were desirious of earning a Carnegie medal. Bidding a fond "farewell to the Stars and Stripes," also to their homes and loved ones, the company had made ready for the desperate under­ taking by "Starlight." And this is how they lined up: In the front stalked the mighty fig­ ure of the genius from Muncie (a town said to be on the map). Close on his heels followed the great all­ around man of affairs, he of the scin­ rillating literary musical, lyric and athletic ability-the athletic editor. Sheepishly walking third was the news editor, a man of known wit, and having such a "nose for news" that he often scents a story a week before anyone even dreams of it. The fourth man was the assistant in crime to the man from Muncie-he at the head of the Monthly; noted for the elegance of his diction and gifted vocabulary, and his Alaskan stories. Bringing up the rear of the four lead­ ers were six reporters who shall ap­ pear prominently later on. • Borrowed from the wide and pol-. ished vocabulary of the editor of the Monthly. (To be continued). Subscribe for the Dailv Mareoa. MARTYN'S MAROON STUDIO 5705 Cottage Grove Ave. U. of C. Photographer. Special rates to -tudents. Townes Gloves Will b. ,..0", 10 .. ' ... Ih' ••••• Oft Ih olh.ra -lh.1 i •• olh '10 ..... It Feels Good on your faCS and your face always feels soft and smooth, if yon use WILLIAMS, SHAYIC STICK Prices $I6 to $35 Marshatt Field SOJ. Announce the readi- ness of their entire line of New Spring Over- coats for Men. Albert MathewI, Pres. Geo. H. Fielder, Vice Pres. F. H. Straltoa. Sec. MATHEWS" CO. Inc. THE TAILOR SHOP. New Po_en Bide .. Is' W.buh AYe. MAKERS OF YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES. Our Specialt,. '35.00 Sack Bulb. We show one of the Largest Lines of Woolens in CIlia.,. EXTRA INDUCEMENTS FOR MARCH AND APRIL. 25 per cent discount to Students. New ideas in folders. See the Student's Special at $3.50. E.SMOER PHOTO STUDIO PHONE HYDE PARK 16. 243 EAsT 55TH STUn'. Harder's Fireproof Storage 6; Van Co . • Successor to •• Becklenberg Express, Warehouse & Yan Co. Furniture, Pianos, Trunks, Merchandise and Parcel. Delivered to all parts of the City, Depots and Suburbs General Offices, Storage and Salesrooms: 8156-66-68 Wentworth AvcDue PbODCS: Wentworth MO, 481. �aDd 480 Brauch Oftice. IDformatloll OAoe, Umv. of Chic:aao R. R. Warehoue, Cbicago Junction ILL 40th and Calumet ENTERPRISE T.I.p ..... B7d. P.ra 62.7 HAND LAUNDR.Y 16 •• LAKa AVaNVa Stuel ... 1.- Friend �:.s =�:�erw..}Free Shi .... 7 cea .. Domfttic: or Ole. PiDiIb �ret .......... � Abo Btacll Bdet at .. &. IIoaroe St. Old 101-103 L Madison Street RESTAURANT 1C)4-1Ge MADISON •• waY ( THE DAILY MAROON, CHICAGO, SATURDAY, MXR.CH 17, 1906. COAT SHIRTS . .:. I baTe the quality. appearuce aDd ween.. abililea of CUItom made prmeIIb. Wbiae or color -fut fabrics. o.a aad 0I1ikc a c:o&. '1.50 and more CLUETT, PEABODY 6. CO. .......... lIIabnofCaUan .... 8Il1rta ill theW orld KE-E..NAN. I TB. OLD RELlA,BUt FLOa.15T. Presh cut flowers and Floral Designs . 811� Wentworth Ave. and ill E. 63St, i Phones W�ntworth J6I H\"d� Park 5�6' I Phone Hyde Park 1297 Forrest D. Reed,D.D.S. CHA •• A. LAWRENCE, IIAIIAemI AltD ..... CTOR LA WI\.ENCE. ORCHESTRA IIelect II_a for all Hleet occ:uioaa yearpatro .... 80lidt� .elldea�: T...... 57� Rosalie Court .:yde'Parkl46T CHIC/\GO ( BORDEN·S OOllD'&.SKD IIILK. J'LUID l1li&. CUAII A1ID.� tiLL .OTTLED IN TN. COONft.- I .ORDEN'. eo .. DU.b MlL.«�. '," n".... e. ..,",,- •• VIt.TII aTo , T� Hyde Park II and _ A. McAdam� Th. U ...... r.lt7 _ •• Flori.t ..• ___ 01JSB8: 0.. 534 at. uclltballarlr: An. Chicago TYPEWRITERS Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired. ALL MAKES. Supplies a Specialty. 0 Tel. Central 1342. Room 612, 167 Dearborn St. SPALDI.lIG' 'S ATHLETIC LI.RAIY No. 250 �o:- SPALDING'S OFFICIAL ATHLETIC AJ,VANAC FOR 1806 Edt.. by JaE E. SULLIV AB AU latercolleaiate and Int�r­ scholastic Meets aad Recorcla; Amatear Athletic Uaiea Re­ cords; A. A. Seaior &ad J-­ ior Claampioaship8; SwilDllllllli and Skating Records; A. A. U. Boxine and Wrestling Cbaaa­ pionships; an Shot Putting ... WeiCht Throwing Records, Of­ ficial Report of the Lewia &lid Clark Centennial Athletic Gamel; picture. of leadiag athleta. Amercian and foreip. PRICE 10 Cents 5cDd YO.II' "'ID� aad addrns to our DNr�t .ton for Spaldin.·. Catal�e of all Athl�ic Sparta U's free. A.G.Spalding&Bros New York DeIIftl' St.. I.eaill a-ton aalti.-ore • .wOrt __ �kqo Philadelphia S;r.cu.e Miaaeapous ... 10 cmcta .. ti ltanaactty SuI � PlttAuK W"l� ....... caa. � ... I" CAL E. N D A I\..c .oJ I L.ctur •• aDd Club. Sunday, March 18. 1O:45-0r�an Recital. (Man­ del): I I :oo-University Religious Ser­ vice. Rev. T. G. Soares. (Man­ del). S.cl.1 Saturday, March 17. 2:30-Score Club dance. Delta Upsilon house party. 8:30- Three Quarters Club dance. Beta Theta Pi-Dinner to Score Club and Three Quarter Club partners at Chapter house. Friday, March 23- 8:30-Reynold's Club dance. Atbl.alca Saturday, March 17. lo:oo-High school track meet: University high school vs. Ar­ mour. �:OO- Third high school prelim­ inary, Lake View, Oak Park, McKinley, Jefferson, and Aus­ tin high schools competing. 8:00-lntercollegiate basketball SERVICES OF PHIL KING MAY NOT BE REENGAGED Prof. Turner of Badger School States Opinion in Interview. Phil King probably wilt not be re­ engaged to coach the Wisconsin foot­ ball team next fall, according to Prof. F. J. Turner, Wisconsin's repre­ sentative at the conference of western colleges at Chicago last week. The whole athletic situation now lies in the hands of the faculty members and they will perhaps defer action un­ til President Van Hise returns from his southern trip April I. Unitl that time baseball and the other sports dependent upon football receipts will be in the balance. It is premature to say whether the faculty will or will not decide to play football this fall," said Prof. Turner in an interview pnbljsed in the Daily Cardinal. "The rules of the conference of last week wilt have to be either accepted or rejected by the faculty, but they may delay the ulitmate decision of football until the return of President Van Hise. The object is to do away with the short term coach and have the position made permanent by electing a man to be athletic director. I do not think that King wilt be selected, if the fac ulty decides in favor of football. for that would not remedy the situation." "According to the rules the coach must be recommended by the presi­ dent or faculty and appointed by the regents, but this does not necessarily mean that the regents are to pay the salary, which is not to be excessive with the salarie� paid for compared with the salaries paid for simular work to others of the faculey, Passengers east from Chicago to Ft. Wayne, Findlay, Fostoria. Cleve­ land. Erie, Buffalo, New York City. Boston and all points east will consult their interests and find advantage in selecting the Nickel Plate Road east from Chicago. Three through trains are run daily, wit'ft through day coach­ es to New York City, and modem Pullman sleeping cars to destination. Rates always the lowest, and no ex­ cess fares are charged on any train, for any part of the journey. Modem Dining Car Service, with Individual Club Meals, ranging in price from 35 cents to one dol1ar; also meals a 13 carte. Ask for tickets via the Nick­ el Plate Road. Chicago depot, La Salle and VanBuren streets, the only station in Chicago on the Elevated Loop. Chicago city ticket office, 111 Adams street. Detailed information may be secured by addressing John Y. Callahan. General Agent. No. 113 Adams street, Room. 298. Chicago. Best. Russell Company's Cigars on sale at the Reynold's Club. 612.·167 Dearbona St. CARVER &. WILI\IE ' .. TAILORS ... Announce the'arrival of their College Department Fabrics for s p r i nog . BUSINESS SUITS $35 TO $45 IN THIS DEPARTMEIT 185-189 Dearborn Street Adams Express 0 Building THE ILLINOIS WAREHOUSE an. STORAGE COMPANY ��ParkS7. KlMBAltlCAVB. .... PIPTY� .. The Cleaoest aDd Bed Kept storap Wareboue I. the City • • • ....._ ..t 1I...a!. Stand. Pxbd IIDcI ShIppecI ...... &be wadd. po PrI .st.wp It..... Late Pm. � .. "-- Trnnb aDd WheeIa. LIqe Room .. c.m.-. • ___. ---'-III _ .�-: ad Steip&. TRUlID TO DB no. ALL DUO'I'L --.._.... �-=-. .... DDticc. ......... Aa.a. ...... \��n�r �lWHt Ss '. " A Connection WITH The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company Would Afford You a Splendid Opportunity. ,I I J( :you wi.h to bow 1D0re ftlJout !hi. write to � � H. T. N 01\.1\,1 S. Supt. of A •• nci ••• MILWAUIlEE. WIS. CHICAQO QREAT WESTERN RAILWAY : ··Mapl. Le.f Rout.·· The Right Road To Dubuque. St. Paul. Minneapolis. Des Moines, St. Joseph. Kansas City aDd Omaha EQUIPMENT RIGHT, SERVICE RIGHT. It's All Right For tickets, sleeping car reservation, or any other infonnatiOll, apply, CITY TICKET OFFICE, 103 AD!JdS ST., CHICAGO. F P. LASIER, General Agent, Passenger Department. ,;r----.......---------- ... �:.:;t /' • I ( t (( I .• EARL & WILSON'S COLLARS.CUfFS &SHIRTS ARE THE BEST, '0 ��_�_o_o oo __ o � __ oo _ THE DAILY MAROON, CHICAGO, SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 1906. Continued from page one. IlOW £JIOVT yon 8PlUNG CLOTHES Our Spring Styles are Here ill AbundaDce BII""" In CII. CUcb u. Tu IlIIa We IIlYite Your IupectiOil T.U.r f.r :r .u ... M •• Two Stores: l3l La Salle Street " Jacbon Boulnard J. H. Kist&. Prop. Jolm Clark, 1111'. All order. clay or aiaht filled promptly. w. DeY .. c:loM. Jackson ParI\. Livery Wl3 B. PHt7-1neDth ItrMt. Telephone Hyde Park sa. W CHICAGO. Vogelsang·s 162 Madi.on St .... t A cafe of individual tone where fastidious folks find cheer and refreshment­ the perfection of twentieth century cooking in a de­ lightful old-world atmos­ phere. (Tb.re , ••• I� ••• Vo •• I •••• ·., DEMLING·S DRUG SHOP 61 <D. Woodlawn .Ave. 5t\e 9{oot �tuJio JOIlBALI. JIALI, a43 Wabu'b An. C)daiaat Ideas and Exclusive Styles in PHOTOGRAPHS •••• '.1 a..te. t. u .• r c. �tud •• t. DO PEOPLE READ ADS? YOU 001 Del AdYerllse II TIll Maroon IT PAYSI BLACKFRIAR CADIDATES COME OUT FIFrY STRONG. Long and Short. Fat and Lean. Chorus "Girls" Report. Fifty youths. anxious to do stunts as chorus girls in the Blackfriars' new comic opera, "The Rushing of Raxes" were given a tryout in the theatre of the Reyuolds club yesterday after­ noon. There were big ones, little ones, young and old ones. all eager to show the musical director. Earl Smith. the show could not be pro­ duced without them. Another call is to be issued later and at least fifty more candidates are wanted. Small men, and tenors are in demand. The trials for the leading parts wil be held early in April when the first regular rehersals begin. The show is now in the hands of Coach Cushing and the music is being rapidly completed. Many new features will be introduced among them being a real football game played by real football stars. This is the first time a real game has ever ben produced on the stage. The game will close the show coming as a climax to the scond act. The cheer­ ing sections. the charging of the play­ ers and all the interesting features of the great game before the "reforma­ tion" period will be reproduced. ENTRIES FOR ILLIONIS CHARITY MEET ANNOUNCED Lightbody Will Compete=-Eckersall, and Merrill Not Entered The entries for the I. A. C. Charity meet. March 27-28 were given out yes­ terday afternoon. The following will compete: 60 Yard Dash. handicap-Merriam, Quigley. Barker, Comstock. 60 Yard High Hurdles=-Steffen, McAvoy, Leuhring, 60 Yard Low Hurdles-c-McAvoy, Steffin. High Jump. scratch-Schommer, Richards. 220 Yard Dash, scratch-Quigley, Barker. Merriam. 16 Pound Shot Put, handicap­ Kelley, Williamson, Parry. Russell. Pole Vault, handicap-Iddings, Ru­ dolph, Duessing . I Mile Relay for Universities. and I Mile open-Quigley, Barker Merriam. Taylor, Parkinson, Tompkins. 2 Mile Run. handicap-Hayes, Klock. I Mile Run, handicap, Klock, Hayes, Caldwell. 440 Yard Run-Barker. Quigley. lerriman, Taylor, Liptbody. 880 Y ard Run-Taylor. Merriam. Parkinson. Lightbody. We want your name on the sub­ scription list of the Daily Maroon. THE STUDIOUS III ;aem.. good, � toDic t to frabe hi. inJeUect gift ·him strength ud eDd1U'Ulce. ad keep body .ad mind healthy. IlLT IARROW! i. the purest juice of the 6nest 911&1ting barley, .nd ... tonic > starved and tremuloua Dena IS worth ita weight iD Jold. Postal ua for booklet "B_ment PhysiciaD8 of the West." .. CA .... 7 lI.al E. .. ract D •• t. Cblc ••• ........... c.JI-.t ... be influenced toward the University of Chicago by the establishment of an engineering department. Forty names were obtained on the spot and it was calculated that there are at least as man)' more in the University who would be interested in the formation of a club. DANCI.t-\G CLASS FOR BOTH MEN AND WO�lEN Instruction Will Be Given To a Limited Number During Spring Quarters. Miss Hinman, who has been hold­ 'ing a class in dancing at the School of Education during the past quart­ er. will hold a similiar class during' the coming spring quarter in the large dancing hall of Emmons Blaine Hall. This class will be open to both men and women. Gymnasium credit wili be given if the class is large enough to warrant it. The limits have been set for not less than twenty mem­ bers nor more than thirty-five. The gymnastic dancing will include buck and wing dancing and ji"ging. De­ tails as to terms etc. may be learned from Miss Tierney at the Junior Col­ lege office. The class will be opened by a re­ ception given by Miss Hinman's win­ ter quarter pupils to the new members of the cia IS. This will be held on the evening of the first Thursday in April in the dance hall of Emmons Blaine Hall. Miss Hinman is an experienced and thorough teacher and through her an exceptional oportunity is given for good training in dancing under uni­ versity auspices. ST. PATRICK'S DAY, WITH· GREEN. ONCE MORE IS HERE The Score Club Will Enjoy Hibern­ ian Cheer March 17. St. Patrick's Day. The Score Club will celebrate. Shamrock-shaped programs will be used. Irish classics will float in green strains from behind the green bank of palms and ferns on the stage. Freshmen will be artistically group­ ed around the hall. Green Hall girls will all be there. Green belles will be the wall­ Sowers. uBedelia" and "My Irish Molly-O" will be the favorite two-steps. Green frappe will be served. But there will be no green dancers. '·REDS" DEFEAT "BLUES" IN CLOSE BASEBALL GAME Picked Women's Team Play Well­ Contested Match The "Red" Baseball team (women) won yesterday afternoon in the game with the "Blue" team, with the score of .28 to 26. The line up was as fol­ lows: "Red" Positions 'Blues" M. Lee P. A. Ricker J. Roe C B. Henderson L. Nixon IB E. Wilkins E. Clark 28 M. Pegelow R. White 3B E. Cooney I. Anthony SS. P. Smallwood S. Bostrom R. F. W. Payne B. Hanson C. F . G. Lennes F. Warren L. F. J. Gasser A. R. Wayman, umpire . Professor A. Oncken, professor of history in the University of Berlin, who bas been giving work in Ger­ man history, will return to Germany about April I. The Tip Been Top There? Inn Have You You Like It Top "Ioor 0' THE PULUIAN' COMPANY BUILDIIS 'Cor. A�a.s St., u. MIc.1pa AtI_ ,'AMUSEMENTS', Studebaker N ext Monday evening-Seats to­ day, for one week only The big N ew York dramatic success THE LITTLE GRAY LADY By Channing Pollock. Garr ick In the Delightful Comedy BERTHA GALLAND "In the Delightful Comed, "S\VEET KITTY BELLAIRS." Colonial Klaw & Erlanger's Unparalleled Production THE PRINCE OF INDIA Every Evening except Sunday at 8 sharp. LaSalle THE HIT OF A DECADE THE UMPIRE Chicago's Phenonemal Success Powers' Tonight 8:15 Charles Frohman presents JOHN DREW In his greatest comedy success DE LANCEY By Augustus Thomas. MaJestic CONT�NUOUS VAUDEVILLE Prices 15-25-SO-75c. Phone Cent. 6480. C.ullfted AdVlrtl .. mllltl Try Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry. for that cough. Univenity Phar­ macy. 560 E. 55th 51. W •••• d If you wish to secure a politioa to teach call on or write to James F.llc­ Cullough, Railway Exchanse. .Chica­ «0. WH&Jt.a do y-.pt � N a •• r aIa . ••• t W7' At NOI\.TOWS Pne Dellnry 3&8 Mdl 8Ireet Phoae 116 H,..te hrk BRIGHTON I1ATCLASP GARTERS AI ...... .._ .. , ....... p .. .....� ,.__. .4 I .. FLORIST 272 E. 55th Street, Chicago -=====T.lephOD. BYE PAlla a&-====--. E. c. MOORE ) (