J)atlp VOLU:\IE VIII, No.3. FRESHMEN SCORE ON VARSITY IN PRACI1CE Yearliap Crea Goal Liae .f Rea­ lalan Oace Duiq the ScrUmaace. DIlECfOR STAGG SHinS PLAYERS Tries Ehrhom and Hirschl at Tac1de­ Crawley Out but Does not Play. aroon UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEOXESOA Y, OCTOBER 6. 1909. Price Five Cents. POSTPONE WOK ON UBIARY Failure to Agree on Interior Plans for Harper Memorial Library Causes Another Delay in Laying of Corner­ stone. Another delay in the beginning of work on the Harper Memorial library was announced yesterday. when it was tentatively decided to postpone the laying of the cornerstone until the spring quarter convocation next June. It is planned to have the con­ vocation orator also deliV"er the ad­ dress at the laying of the cornerstone. Xo definite plans for the exercises have as yet been made. Thev will be completed within the prese�t quar- ter. Y. M. C. A. Booklet for 1910 Proves to Be Popular. The great demand for the 1910 hand-book which the Y. �I. C. A. is distributing this fall has almost ex­ hausted the edition. This year's book is bound in maroon seal leather and is stamped in gold with the athletic "C," enclosing the' numerals "1910." The book contains 134 pages and is similar in content to last year's edi­ tion. There are. however, more items of interest and information than in the former book. while the reading matter has 'been somewhat reduced. The daily dairy spaces, which last year included only three-quarters of the regular University year, have been extended over the summer months as well. The book was compiled bv"'\ \V. Wheeler and E. L. Patchen. - . Let You Forget We Say it once More. Until October 9th, Sat­ u.da, next, ,ou ma, .e­ cure the Dall, Maroon for tlte ,e •• fo. $2.00 OffIce In Elli. Hall. MANDEL TO BE SCENE OF BIG RALLY TONIGHT Auul Feetball Mus - Meetiq wiD I.e tIae�...t Eatlauiutic ia Yean.; urfivERSm BAND WILL APPEAR Will Discuss Rooting Problems­ Many Speeches on Program, with Cheering and Songs. To Freshmen Dean Vmcent Get into It Wallie Steffen Our Chances Fred Walker 1909 Athletics Director Stagg Football , .. Captain Page Anything and Everything ... " .• ..................... The Team The plays of the Hoosiers began to look formidable to the Maroon line­ up yesterday, when the freshmen made two scores on the 'Varsity by using Indiana tactics. Although the score of the scrimmage was 10 to 5 . The reason for this postponement in favor of the 'Varsity, no attempts is the failure of the University board being made to kick goals, the fresh- of trustees to agree upon the interior men made long runs and kept the reg- arrangements. The members of the ulars busy trying to prevent their roll- board have been debating upon this ing up a much bigger score. The subject for several months. but as yet youngsters had the ball on Chicago's have made no decision. :\3 soon as two-yard line and only a fumble kept the matter has been settled the plans them from carrying it ,")Ver the line will be submitted to architects and for another touchdown. contractors for bids and the contract The 'Varsity squad was split up in- will be let. to two teams, one under Young, who To Have Been Begun Last Year. met the freshmen in the scrimmage. The library was to be begun last The other, with Page at Quarter. �ent June, but because of the incomplete­ through signals. Two teams of fresh- ness of the plans, the laying of the men were put in -against the Maroon, cornerstone was postponed until this one following the other, year. The new library, which will be Crawley was not in the line-up for on the south end of the quadrangle, the scrimmage but practiced signals. between the Divinity ·halls and the Coach Stagg still hopes that he will Haskell museum, fronting on the :\lid- be in the game Saturday .. ' way, will be in commemoration of . A change in a number of' positions former President William .Rainey was effected yesterday. Rogers was Harper. It will cost $800.000, and ac- tried at left end, Sunderland at right. cording to the plans for the exterior, Contrary to last Saturday's line-up. will be the biggest university library Ehrhorn and HirschI played tackle. ,in the country. Six hundred thou- _. _.-:.1'!Ji� _w�_!�e� fj!�t. time �at lJirsch1 «, - sand dollars of the sum was donated , has played guard. Although he knew . 'bt" ]ohf'F""D:''itoclcefeller, -and $200,000 the signals and work�d well on the by subscription .. Plan Classical Building. offense, he lacked experience" Rade- macher and Gerend played at guards. It also became known yesterday Badenoch was put in at center, but that as soon as the library is finished Smith was called in to take his place work will be begun on the Classical early in the scrimmages. Sauer and building, which will connect the Divin­ Menaul were stationed left· and rig.ht ity halls and the library. One hundred halves. Fonger went in at full back, and fifty thousand dollars of the $250,­ but later in the practice Sunderland 000 needed for the building has been went o.»t and the former moved to appropriated. Dr. Goodspeed, the right end, De Both taking his place. University registrar, witJ begin t\le Director Stagg Complains. raising of the rest of the money as The fault that Director Stagg had soon as work is begun upon the li­ to find with the practice was that the brajy, It is planned to have the men did not know their places in the Classical building built within the plays. He has taught the squad next two years. about 3S plays, and he said that he ------ would not give them any more this GREAT DEMAND FOR BOOKS. week. The line was not as strong as it was hoped it would be by this time. The backs are worked smoothly as long as the regular men are in, but as soon as a substitute went in it seemed to break up the whole com­ bination. X 0 forward passes were tried and the onside kick that was tried failed miserably, "There will be more for­ ward passes tried later in the week," said Coach Stagg last night. "The boys have the plays, but they have not put them in use. I think that Page will be able to handle them beautifully against the Hoosiers." Freshmen Improving. The recent scrimmages in which the 1913 squad has taken part have con­ vinced the campus that the team is stronger than last year's freshmen bunch. The eleven is well balanced, combining linesmen of the heavy fast type and the lightning fast shifty backs demanded by the new rules. By the time Coaches Russell and Schom­ mer pick their team, an eleven of un­ usual power will be pitted against the regulars in addition to the regular scrubs. Yesterday's scrimmage brought out the fact'tlnlt in Wilson the 1913 ag­ gregation have a punter and drop- Continued on Pace 4. SIDE UGHTS ON THE CAMPUS THIS FALL. COMMONS ADVISES The �larooD sleuth uncovered for the first time, after a long and almost fruitless search, a Sophmore-singu­ lar-whf) last spring Quarter in three majors earned eighteen honor points, This is the line-up for the monster rally in Mandel hall at 8 o'clock, when one thousand men and women stu­ dents will desert fraternity houses, dormitories, homes, libraries and study rooms to participate in the big- The Reynolds club starts the year gest annual football mass meeting that with the CO"! efficient equipment has ever been held. Managers of the which has ever ushered in the club's meeting were enthusiastic last night activities since its organization. ac- over the interest being shown in the cording to a statement made by Win- affair, and estimates of the crowd are ston Henry, its president, yesterday. Everything has been put in good running to wild figures. shape and no expense has been spared Band to Be Out. for repairs and new equipment for the Another attraction was added to bowling alleys, dilliard tables and the the program yesterday when the mem­ rooms of the club. bers of the University band consented Three hundred dollars has been ex- to give a concert during the evening. pended on the new promenade, which • ��J�J1..sIL-r�P- tlJ& � ���� This will be the first public appear- the club windows on the second floo·v..llir""'''''''�ctonliel)a;dtjiFsYeir:·-X-sanum;.· and on the roof of the Commons. ber of new members have joined the This new feature of the club is about organization and the repertoire of mu­ SO feet .'n width. The roof has been sieal selections has been increased, a covered :with a board floor extending from the walls of the club and Com- good concert is expected. The baUd mons to the parapet on the west and will also furnish the music for the north. rendition of the nnmer.()us 'Vanity The promenade is to be used at the football songs. dances of the Reynolds club. It is A fea.ture of the cheer' and yell also expected to furnish a place for practice .will be the first ·trial of Win­ the men to go at any time. It will be stoo Henry'S "For the 'Varsity," the fitted with benches and the intention song which scored a hit in "The Lyr- is to hold sings there next spring. ical Liar," last year's Blackfriar play. Plane B� ADC7L Under the direction of one' of the The bowling alleys- of the club have -eheer leaders the words of the song been planed for the first ti�e' in five will be learned and will then be prac­ years and are now in excellent .condi- ticed with the assistance of the band. tion. New balls have been purchased Other songs and all the yells will be and a new device is ready to be in- gone through at the beginning and stalled which will save the wear and the close of the rally. tear on the balls when they are re- Will Consider Plans. turned. This device is a "loop-the- Not all the evening will be spent loop," the use of which will prevent in speechmaking and cheering, how­ the balls from hitting together when ever.' Several minutes will be spent they come back. This device will be in discussing plans for improved put in place some time this month. cheering. The call of Director Stagg Three hundred dollars has been ex- for suggestions has met with success, pended in furnishing and the new several plans having been' proposed. equipment for the billiard room, part Among the- most promising plan has of which has ben spent for new bil- been that of forming a rooters' club. liard balls aJl!l cues. Seventy-five new It has been proposed that as many cues have been secured and four sets men in the University as can -be se­ of balls. The tables have been re- cured be made members of the club, covered and recushioned. The whole with distinctive emblems for each. room has received a general renova- Regular meeting would be held dur­ tion. ing the football season to perfect New scenery will soon be purchased cheering. This and other plans sub­ for the theater on the third floor. mitred will be discussed at the rally, This will put the stage in good shape. "I need not emphasize." said Di­ In addition to the magazines received rector Stagg. "the necessity of hav­ by the club in the past southern and ing every man and woman present to­ far western periodicals have been add- night. Problems of vital importance ed to the list. to every loyal Chicago student will be Large Summer Membenhip. discussed. It is up to every student The summer membership as re- to come tonight and start the season turned in actual numbers by the stew- right." ard shows a total of 167, which breaks all previous records, the highest mem­ bership heretofore having been -136 in 1908. "The Reynolds club is in better Continued on Page 4. WAITERS REYNOLDS CLUB STARTS WELL Issues Handbook Full of Hints and Rules-States Purpose of the Dining Room-Makes Excuses for Red Tape and Complications. Large Expenditure and Enrollment of Members for the Quarter Fore­ tell Good Year-Promenade on Commons' Roof New Feature. "The Commons is run by the Uni­ versity of Chicago for the purpose of giving students of the University good meals at moderate prices. It is run on strictly business principles." This is the "Last Word" in a "Handbook for Waiters in the University Com­ mons," which has just been issued. It is a little pamphlet of ten pages, in­ cluding in its contents advice and rules for the waiters. " Th� first section has been headed Advice to New Waiters." It con­ ·taios a .brief. des�n.c�qf_�tbe .. Com::.­ mons' system. "Th� Comons is run on a system," according to the book­ let, "a somewhat coreplicated system, too, it will seem; but system and red tape are necessary in every large busi­ ness." The sections following are devoted to an explanation of what the :waiters are allowed for their work and how they are to comport themselves in the kitchen. The waiters are told that there are two cardinal points about getting their orders' out of the kit­ chen: First, that they should be as quiet as posible, and 'second, that they should be as quick as possible. The waiters are also advised as to the best way to serve a meal. what should be brought in to table 'nrst an'd what it is essential to bring right away. Some hints are al(o given as to the way to serve various orders, but "serving in a place l1ke the Commons is mostly a matter of common sense. The essential of a good waiter is that he should be quick without appearing to hurry." To allay the allegations of some of the "knockers" against the Commons the following is reprinted: "When­ ever there is an order left untouched it should be taken out to the kitchen at once. Xever sal-e. anything that is in any way used." The waiters are also instructed to some extent in good manners. They are told that they must not lean over a chair when talking to a customer, but must do their talking standing up. The policy of the Commons as re­ gards the exchange of orders is out­ lined as fololws: "In case any cus­ tomer complains about the quality of his food the waiter should report it immediately to the head waiter. It is our policy to allow any order to be exchanged for something else, if it has not been coooked to order and if the customer has not yet touched it." The book is full of don'ts and ad­ "ice for both new and old :waiters. The opinion has been exp�essed that Continued on, Page 4. ." .... � 'I: ;� · � I; · � · If ,� - . .. · J , t . 1 '1 � ,(' d , � , , '1 " � , New and second Hand TEXT T.HE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1909. STOPHLET, CRA�K RUNNER. _ WILL MOT COilE BACK. THE DAILY MAROON ••••••••••••• The Official Su;dent PUblication of the University of Chicaco· Cross Country Chances ReceiYe Hard BloW' at LoSs of Two-MUer. ANNOUNCEMENTS. EDclish 46-Moved to Haskell 17. History la. c and d, and 2a meets at 11 o'clock.' Public Speaking 2a at 11 o'clock has been discontinued. Political Economy 10 at 11 o'clock changed to Cobb hall, room lOCo Mathematics Oa at 11 o'clock changed to Kent hall, room 20. German 262 and 268 at 4 o'clock changed to Cobb hall, room 15C. House Administration 42 at 11 o'clock changed to Cobb hall, room lIC. Romance 1£ and Ig-Students regis­ tered for this course see deans at The chances for a cross country championship this fall received an in­ jury yesterday, when it became known that Donald Stophlet, last spring's star two-miter. was not in college and is unlikely to return at any time to . Chicago. He had been counted on as a .big factor in the race this fall and in the winter and spring track meets. He was certain of a place on the cross country team. and those who had ob­ served his work expected him to fin­ ish among the first in the intercollegi­ ate race. Stophle t's whereabouts are not known. Stophlets will be greatly missed when the regular track season starts. Last year re had the best record in the west on the two-mile, and was the universal choice for victor in the con­ ference event,- but he startled track followers by his Iailue to place. whicJt was a had blow to Chicago. Indoors he showed that he was able to obtain good results. His place will be hard to fill, as he was practically the only two-rniler on last 'year's squad. Sec 1Id-o.... 11.11 at the ChI­ Entored..!:toHa!. Chao .... 1111 ... 10. 1I0000h � 1 803. uncl�r Act .f lI.rch 3. 1873. ....... In. Edlt.r • H.w. Edlt.r • Athl.tlc Edlt.r A. Le. Frld.t.ln • H. A. PfoHor • A. G. Whltfl.W Ch.rl •• L. Sulll".n. Jr •• Bu.I ..... lI.n ••• r There is doubtless a number of per­ sons in the University who wish the football team all the Anent the success that any Mass Meetinc. eleven can have. To- night they will have an opportunity of expressing that wish by their presence at the annual f 11 mass meeting in :\Iande1 hall. a . Many of these well wishmg persons may and may' not hbe. on :\larshatl Field Saturday. What t his mass. meet­ ing is intended for is to crystallize the abstract support o� the. team into a concrete desires which Will lead to. rhe ticket window in Bartlett gymnasmm. Members of the team, an alumnus, the coach and some of his assista�ts will tell the assembly what they rhink of the team and the prospects. Y e�ls and songs will be practiced and re­ hearsed. Old students can tune up their rooting 'Vocabularies, and new ones may accomplish their own roo} ....... ing education. At any rate. there Will be a place for everybody 10 Mandel and everybody should find his or her place there at 8 tonight. From the arid plains of � evada there comes to us an expression .of the meaning of college spir­ College it and a student's debt to Spirit. traditions of his Alma :\Ia.ter that is well worth Quoting here. The sentiment voiced by our western contemporary in the columns of the University of Nevada Weekly may well be taken to heart by stu­ dents at Chicago. Particularly do the freshmen have need of careful perusal of the following: "College spirit is one of the things which tend most to make ! college education worth .while. - Loyalty- to one's college, and the subordination of one's desires to the furtherance of -her ends, help to promote in the growing generation an allegianc� to what is believed by it to be the right thing, a fidelity to principle and con­ sistency of action invaluable to the formation of character. The 'idea of greatest good for greatest number surely finds its most shining example in the devotion of the modern (not to mention the earlier) college student to the ideals of his community. N 0- where else, save only in the service of one's country, is such punishment endured as in support of the fair name of our colleges, on the footbatt team and crew, as well as in other sports. For no other cause do young men "run themselves blind:' than to add to their Alma :\[ater's crown of laurels. "And this is at it should be. The young men who forego the pleasantly mild dissipation of their kind. to be in better trim for some endeavor to gain fame for the institution they at­ tend, are the progenitors of a genera­ tion of highly principled, self-sacri­ ficing workers in our public life:' once. University Dames--Saturday. 3 p. rn., in Lexington. 'Vives of all mar­ ried students urged to be present. Public Speaking Ie is added course, and meets at 11 o'clock in Cobb hall, room 6:\.. :\[r. Gorsuch will be the instructor. University Settlement Lecture will be given hy :\[iss :\[ary :\lcDowell and Mr. \Vitliam Scott Bond in Mandel hall, Sunday morning. October 10th, at 11 o'clock. INTEREST IN FENCING GREAT. Mr. DeBauviere Secured to. Instruct .. Fencers-Acth'e Work Beginsfwy Fencers-Work Begins Thursday. PROFESSOR GREENE TO RECEIVE WELCOME AT HANDS OF DIVINITY MEN. Students of the Divinity school will formally welcome Prof. Benjamin Al­ len Greene, a new member of the divinity faculty, tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. when Professor Greene will deliver his inaugural address in Haskell hall. Students of the Divinity school are preparing to turn out in great num­ bers to greet Professor Greene. The subject of the address has not been announced. Professor Greene entered the University at the beginning of this Quarter as professorial Jecturer on practical theology. I nterest in fencing, which was un­ precedentedly strong throughout last year, has been considerably height­ ened by the announcement that A. M. De Bauviere, last year's instructor in the gentlemanly art, has been secured to take charge of the fencers again this vear. Mr. De Bauviere last year coached the fencing teams which se­ cured first place in intercollegiate cir­ cles and manifested unusual strength in other competitions. :\1 r. De Bauviere has been rather seriously ill the past fortnight and is as yet unable to undertake the duties of his position as fencing instructor. Announcement was made yesterday at the gymnasIum, however, thidie will be on hand Thursday of this week to meet those who intend to devote themselves to the foils and mask. No meeting of the fencing class will be ·held today, but all those registered for the courses under Mr. De Bauviere will assemble tomorrow afternoon at the fencing headquarters in Bartlett gymnasium for the first work of the quarter., MR. KOREN NEW MEMBER OF FACULTY-TO BE IN ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT. John Koren has been appointed pro­ fessorial lecturer in statistics in polit­ ical economy and sociology. Mr. Ko­ ren has had a wide experience in this field, having served as special expert in the United States department of labor, and later as expert special agent of the United States census bu­ reau. DR. BURTON TO TALK ON JAPANESE PEOPLE BEFORE BUSINESS MEN. HIGH CLASS FURS Prof. E. D. Burton, who recently returned from an extended trip in the orient, will deliver an address this afternoon on the Japanese people be­ fore the members of the Chicago As­ sociation of Commerce. Professor Burton's address is of significance, since it follows so closely the visit of the japanese business men in Chica­ go. Dr. Burton will tell of japanese peo­ ple. customs and manner of Iiviug, H is address is looked forward to with interest, as it will be the first oppor­ tunitv of the Chicago business men to hear opinions on the orient ex­ pressed hy a man who i50 fntimately acquainted with conditions. \ C. HENNING I 86-88 STATE STREET CHICAGO, ILL. Helene Hat Shop 1010 East 83nI street. Exclusive Milnery • ••••••••••••••• DAILY BULLETIN. Mass Meeting today at 8 o'clock in :\Iandel hall. Male Chorus today at 5 p, m. in Kent theater. Choir meets at 3 p, M. today in Kent theater. Tuition must he paid today or a penalty of $5 will be charged. Daily Maroon Staff-:\l1 members and candidate!' meet at JO:30 today in �Iaroon office. Lecture, "The Univer-sity Man." by Prof. j. M. Coulter. today at i o'clock in Haskell hall. Freshman Reception-A reception to all freshmen girls \\'ill he given by the W. A. A. in the women's gym. at 4 p. m. today. All old girls are urged to come. TELEPHONE CENTRAL 3525 FORMER UNIVERSITY MAN IS HONORED IN CHINA. Dr. Eckstein Appointed to Establish Scientific Department at Pekin University. Ttli. SII •• R ........ d for LOEB-KAHNWEILER CO. Diamond Merchants & Jewelers 11-11 Eat ,_ ... Strwt CIICMO T., •• ".no H ........ n 3U53 Dr. Oscar Eckstein. who three years wa- research assistant in chemistry at the University, has been commis­ sioned hy the J mpcrial University at Pekin to establish a department of science at that institution. The im­ portance of this appointment lies in the fact that the: I-;tablishment of such a department minks an innovation in Chinese higher education. Advertise in the :\Iaroon. Advertise in the :\iaroon. - BOOKS. All Kinds of STUDENT SUPPLIES The University of Chicago Press Retail Department "ON THE CAMPUS.'" Visit To-Night "Little Hungary" HuqariaD Cafe aDd ReataUI"aDt Southweat Corner Clark and Monroe Streeta MaiD Entrance 184 Clark Street Telephone CeDtral 1029 Famoua HunaariaD Gypay Band Concerts 5 p..m. till 1 a.m. alaoSunday MatiDee D. L.FRANK, M.n ••• r L.dl •• • Sou".nlrs .H.r Th •• tre Utt'. Hung.17 C.t.rlng Co. Spocl .. R.te. for P.rtl •• HARVEY WILLSON & PAINTERS AND DECORATORS Full Line Wall Paper, Glass and Painters' Supplies. Telephone Hyde Park 3�7. 427 East 55th Street, Chicago. Come and .ee your Bakery Good. Made • BAKERY PRODUCTS 1022 E. 63rd Street, Old No. 567. aetween G .. enwood and Elli. Avenue. Phene Midway 2058 Gilbert Wilson & Company Make a Specialty of Repairing Gas Stoves Telephone Hyde Park 1160. 1307-11 338-42 55th 55th Street---New Number. Street---Old Number. Applicants for Popular Favors: The Up-to-Date D,rug Store of P. DEWEY / & CO. A. 935 East 63rd Street, Comer Ingleside Ave TO THE STUDENT BODY we say caD in and see us wbether you buy or DOL . We want .Tour good wiD, afterwards your .patroL. age. . Everythiag uauaUy kept in a fin.t-clau Pharmacy. E. c. MOORE Florist Tel. Hyde Park 38 1377 East 55th St. WHY NOT COMPLETE YOUR FALL AND WINTER SUPPLY OF CLOTHING Wl111 AN ARTHUR $2� HAT? AlL SHAPES AND SHADES AR111UR rtlLCHENfW) TWO STGRES 81-83VAN'OORIN STRttT 183 DfAR80RN s'l1(EET OPEN £Vf:NINGS 11LL NINE Exclusive Hat Store'. .. _ .. ' _ ._ _ .....•.. __ .. _._ _. ".tlE .D�ILY MAAOON. WEDNESDAYJ._OCTOBE� � .. 1��_ _ . Bryant & Stratton Business College -. EubWbed 1856 Business and Stenographic Courses •••••• OAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL •••••• , I . . , . ""'lIt ,. Studeab lDay euler at aDy time. Write for cat • ') .JosUe. '.' .. 11-13 RANDOLPH STREET. Oppolile Public Library. Save all the' Tr�uble' and Discomfort of Travel by our Special Service. We will Deliver to your Home or 10 the Cam. pili Without Em. Charge your 'TbiOugh Bag- 1... Chcch. with Railway aod Sleeping Car Tic:ltets over Every Road out of Chicqo. We Transfer Baa. to all Parts of the City. Tulcalts. Cabs and Clnilps For HIre: Phone aDY South Side Office or our Main Of6ce. HarrUoD 482. 43rd St. I. C. StatioD Phone Oakiud 414. 53rd St. l. C. StatioD Phone Hyde Sark 3548.· 63rd St. I. C. StatioD" PhoDe Hyde Park 3549. 63rd aod Wemworth. Eoglewood StatioD Phoee Wcotworth 3741. 63rd aDd Wallace. C. and W. I. Phcne Weot­ worth 922. Frank E. Scott Transfer Company The "ARA-NOTCH" makes the "BELMONT" an ARRow COLLAR . sit-perfectly .. 15c." 2 for 25c. Cluett. Peabody & Co" Maken ARROW CUFFS, 25 cents a pdr GIU,;:-LEMEN I ...... "::, -=t.- ...... BOSTON GARTER .... �ITII ... � ........... =::'''''Y CUSHIOI sunOl CLASP __ ",.- ALW.ft EAs'�_. TEST BRAINS BY MACHINES. Stud,. of Educational Problema Is to Be IIade by Graduate Students of the School of Education with Aid of Photography. The University has established a laboratory in the School of Education for the study of educational problems. The work will be carried on by gradu­ ate students of the institution. The department will play doctor to stu­ dents who are not making proper progress in their subjects. study their cases. diagnose their ailments and pre­ scribe for' their cure. All, .however, wil] eventually be put through the psychological laboratory to learn why they do not do better work. First the patient will be put through a series of writing exercises. He will be given a pencil and paper and will write in as many. ways as he knows how. The doctors will time the per­ formance, notice the ease in the script and make calculations as to the per­ formance. The whole thing wil be recorded and tabulated. Next the sub­ ject will be made to read from each of a set of books printed in different sized type. As he reads a doctor will take photographs of ·the movement of the eye and the eyeball. The same test will be used on different styles of type. Then the fatigue caused by the various readings will be noted­ if the patient becomes tired reading one size of print and whether another is .rnore appealing to the eye. The next process is the testing of the memory. and here it is expected that the greater failings will be found. Absentmindedness will be readily dis­ covered and a psychological dissec­ tion performed. If a student's mem­ ory works best on things that he has actually seen he will be made to ex­ e�cise his mental power in remember­ ing things that he has heard. If he remembers those things best which he . has felt, his prescription for his cra­ nium caapcity will be along other lines. Professor Judd, head of the school of . education, says: "In this fashion , �we fflOPC -to diagnose many- individual: cases and cause great improvement . along psychological lines, and I hope to see the project a great success. "There have been carried out in re­ cent years in psychological labora­ tories many investigations which have 'had very. close relation to educational problems, but ·the movement toward the development of a separate labora­ tory for such studies is relatively new. Such laboratories exist in Europe. The equipment of this laboratory at the University of Chicago will in some respects resemble the equipment of a psychological laboratory. but there will be special devices for in­ vestigating writing and reading, and the other forms of mental activity which are developed in school work. The organization of this laboratory promises much for the development of a science of education." Prof. Charles Hubbard Judd. head of the School of Education, was very enthusiastic over the project when ap­ proached yesterday. "The whole pur­ pose of the department is to place pedagogy on a scientific basis as med­ icine is at the present. By this means we expect to be able to know the ef­ fect of a given educational method as definitely as we now know the effect of a specific drug." DR. COULTER TO LECTURE. First of Series of Y. M. C. A� I.ectures to Come Tonight. The first of the Y. M. C. A. series of lectures will he given this evening at 7 o'clock. The speaker will he Professor Coulter of the hotany de­ partment, who will have as his sub­ ject, "The University Man." Pro­ fessor Coulter is said to be a speak­ er who has always appealed to stu­ dent audiences, and the officers of the association believe that his address this evening will be worth hearing. The meeting will close in time to en- . able the hearers to also go to the mass meeting. ' BIG W. A. A.. RECEPTION TO FRESHMEN COMES TODAY. -UT.I87.·_ • Gf.T THE. BE.ST" gO E.MADISON ST. TRIBUN� BLDG. Stetson Hats Opera Hats All kinds of Hats at Lowest Prices. SabKn"be NOW for tile IIarooD. Old Women to Welcome New Stu­ dents and Beain W «it for New Gymnasium. The \V. A. A. will this afternoon at 4 o'clock in Lexington gymnasium officially greet new women students of the University in their annual Open in reception. Officers of the \V. A. } have arranged an attractive program for the amusement of their guests. A feature of the entertainment will be a basketball game between the Gi­ ants an? the Pygmies. The former team Will be composed of tall girls and the latter of small ones. To Launch Campaign. The �. A. A. will also t'ake ;his oPPOrt.Ulllty of launching their new campaign for raising money for the new :wo�henT's gymnasium. .By agree­ ment wit he Daily llaroon, it has been arranged to give to the . gymna- sium fund a percentage of the pro- ceeds of all subscriptions to The Daih' Maroon secured by members f } - . • 0 t lC as�octauon. Committees will be ap- pointed to Scour the campus for all students who have not subscribed to the paper. FRESHMEN MUST DOFF RATS, PUFFS, FRILLS SAY BARNARD SOPHS. .. No rats, puffs. transformations switches, curls or bangs may be worn by Barnard college Freshmen," bv or­ der of the Sophmores. This i� the edict that has caused a. monumental consternation among the ranks of the Barnard college Freshmen girls, The Sophmores, anxious to invent a new method of refined and ingenious torture for the entering Freshies, have hit upon this above idea, which is ex­ pected to revolutionize the society of the college. Only an unusually �vell developed imagination can conceive of the probable appearance of the Fresh­ men class when this order goes into effect. The Freshmen angrily attribute the order to the fact that the Sophmores are trying to destroy competition in the heart line. They fear the effect 'on their admirers when their actual head measurements are revealed to the rude gaze of the public. , �. .. '. �. . ,. ."....,. . T. TOSTESEN Ladies'and Gents' Tailor Makes a Specialty of U ni­ versity Jtrade. Pressing, Cleaning, Dyeing, at lowest prices. Old No. 516 E. 56th St. . New No. 1005 1-2. " Phone Midway 863. E. A. HOLMEs The Place to Eat Restaurant, Bakery, Delicatessen, Cafeteria ... __ ml tal a.. StrId • .. E. a.. 1trM. .... .,.. .. 3_ Drexel . Pharmacy. • • • A Fair Deal - With Each Hat 55th and Drexel Ave. The home of pure drugs Toilet Articles and Sundries ••••••• A III III " StaaIiii, ...... , • .., ....... Subscribe NOW for the Maroon. Subscribe NOW for the Maroon. We can supply every want in the drug line. We either have it. will get it, or it isn't made. JOHN J. McCLUGAGE; Ph. G. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Phone Hyde Park 135 1140 East 63rd Street N. W. Cor. Lexington Ave. Have you noticed that an the college men are smoking f�TIJlI4 III CI�:rES -9 To have become 80 -popular' among college men without any special ef­ fort to make them DOwn 'shows that Fatima Cigarettes deserve the success they are making. Smoke Sa few, and' 'you'll know why Fatimas have m;ad� such a .hit . Tremont The one markedly distinc­ tive style of the season. A D ROW·COUARS �"'-& � IS,.--2/tJr 25C• THE DAILY MAROO�, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1909. AmuSements. REYNOLDS CLUB .' .. " '. STARTS WELL - ILL I NO I S- THE THIRD DEGREE STUDEBAKER MONTGOMERY & STONE '''The Old Town," by ide and Luders. GARRICK LOUISE GUNNING MARCELLE COLONIAL Theatre Beautiful LAST W££I( HITCHCOCK RAYMOND The MAN WHO OWNS BROADWAY POWERS MR. J. E. DODSON �TH E HOUSE NEXT DOD R GRAND OPERA HOUSE FOREIGN EXCHANGE: McVICKER'S . THE BARRIER WITH THEODORE ROBERTS . CHICAGO OPERA HOUSE ;MADAME X �AUDITORIUM :THE AMERICAN IDEA . WITH TRIXIE FRIGANZA : ------------------------------ :WHI·TN.EY THE CLIMAX :.==�======�� lftomERN ;'� MR. LODE OF KOLE" '=������===� BERT A. WlWAMS ;GLOB.E .. T HEW 0 L F OLYMPIC THE QUEEN .::fE MOUUN ROUGE MAJESTIC Continuous Vaudeville AMERICAN MUSIC HALL CON S U L G REEA T Ooly F..dac.ted Chimpuzee Mand. MutewH� PAULINE Dndop' Pri aad�. Camer- as aad K=t R:� aad � Cameras, Kodaks Photo Supplies Central Camera Co T ekphone 5963 Caltral 179 WABASH AVE. CHICAGO Subscribe XO\V for the Maroon. Oar Home-mede Btald. Specidy. EftlJ'hiaa made 1a oar'" 1iaN KiIchea. Sudwiches aad IaDd.a � quickly. Come ill aad lee .. ' 1019-1021 East Slxt,-ftrst' $treet, near Ems. I , 1 FRESHMEN SCORE ON VARSITY IN PRACTICE Students Stationery . for THE LITTLE BOOK SHOP 55th Street, Near Lexington Ave. 100 Sheet Theme Tablets only 10 Cents University Note Books 10, 15 and 20 Cents PENNANTS. POSTERS. PICTURES. Continued from' Page 1. Continued from Page 1. kicker with few superiors. He gets his punts away for 40 and 50 yards. \Vilson is playing end at present, but is also good at half. With Young at fun, Petersen and Springer at the halves, the freshmen offense is strong on the ten-yard lines. Kuh, the University high hurdler, is proving b'is ability '3t quarterback. Although he lacks experience he directs his plays with good judgment. Morrison Skillful Morrison of Hyde Park. although handicapped by his midget stature, has a rare football head. He runs well in the open and is adeadly tackler. He has been working at quarter and end. Lawler, also of Hyde Park, is getting a trial at quarter. Two prominent candidates for the line are Carpenter and Sherman of last year's Lake Forest Academy team, which was champion of three states. Carpenter has a giant's phys­ ique and his team mate is remarkably fast and aggressive. Hales, a ham­ mer thrower from Oak Park, should fit in wen at guard or tackle. Other candidates for the line who are show­ ing up well are Charles Brown, a guard from Hyde Park; Goetter, Weil �nd Sellers of University High. Thompson of Indiana and Hoffman of Crane. The latter man is a double of his brother, Art Hoffman. of the reg­ ular team. He is heavy and fast, hav­ ing been shifted to the back field dur­ ing the last part of the high school season. In a week the large squad will have been boiled down and a regular eleven picked. The men will then proceed to learn Illinois. Cornell, Minnesota and Wisconsin formations. shape than it . has even been:' said President Henry. "The usual renova­ tion in the matter of needed repairs and varnishing have been supplement­ ed by increases in the equipment and in added features of the cluh. A new lighting 'system has been installed in the barber shop and all possible means have been taken to add to those things which will make' the club one of the best of similar organizations. "The membership for the year as shown so far is good and bids fair to pass way beyond the membership of previous years. The club. according to custom, has been put at the dispo­ sal of new men during this week free of cost. This period will close on October 11 tho \Ve hope that many new men will join us for the year." OPEN T A. M. TO 9 P. M. New and Second Hand Books ;'1 � " :.. �.; .... r·_! ...._ ra .. Woodworth's Book Store F...tr lIIwItt's Next to Comer of Klmbark and 57th Street. All Kinds of University Supplies,. Medical Books, Law Books •. Open Monday and Tuesday Evenings. NOT ENOUGH RELIGION, SAYS DR. HENDERSON. University Chaplain Makes Plea for Religion in Lives of College Men. A plea for more religion in the life of the college man was made by Dr. Henderson, University chaplain, in his address to the first senior college chapel of the Quarter in Mandel yes­ terday. "I plead for religion:' said Dr. Hen­ derson, "not as one of your elective studies. but as a regular and perma­ nent part in your college life." "There are two great interests in the life of each one of us. the special and the universal. You are sometimes lead to forget the universal interests in your immediate special interests. 1 am not declaiming against such inter­ ests. They are essential, for everyone has the duty of the 'hour which he cannot neglect. As a matter of fact. the particular interests -absorb the greater part of our time and energy. "I know the thought that comes to your mind when 1 speak of religion­ how narrow religion often is. That is often justified. You must be big­ ger than any sect or creed. But the sect does not limit religion. I plead for a place for. religion in your life, not so much that you give a great amount of time to religion, but that you make' the mental effort to culti­ vate the power of holding communion with the Power that rules the unt­ verse for righteousness." HARRY HERRMANN, THE COLLEGIATE TAILOR 91 Dearborn Street. Chicago. Tel.' Central 6803 Kee & Chapell Dairy Co .. COMMONS ADVISES WAITERS Continued frlm Page 1. SUPPLY if the waiters live up to the advice and the student customers co-operattr with the Commons management in doing all they can to. help the waiters, the service will gradually improve in speed and neatness. The Freshest and Purest TO C·bASSIFIED _�RJlSING THE FRATERNITIES: THE QUADRANGLE CLUB, AND MANY OF THE PROFESSORS HOMES WANTED-A number of students to represent us in the sale of our nat­ ural Window Ventilator, which has been pronounced by experienced men the most attractive and ef­ ficient on the market Liberal com­ mission. . Acme Ventilating Com­ pany, 1700 Fisher Bldg., Chicago. WANTED-Experienced advertising solicitors for business staff of the llaroon. Apply to Business Man­ ager. RELIABLE ·MISS McDOWELL AND BOND. TO TALK ON SETTLEMENT. Investigate our method of handling milk. You will be Sleased­ Milk bottled in the Country. Phone Oakland. 188 . 4540-42 Champlain Avenue. Head of University Settlement and ___ Erominent Ahmmaa·to Lecture SUDday. TELEPHONES Use the same judgement in buyi� g a teleplone as you would in pur­ chasing a cream separator or a team of horses. Buy only that telephone which you are sure you can depend upon. In other words, buy only They are absolutely reliable-they can be depended upon for the best. of service day or night-good weather or bad-in emergencies or for ordi­ nary business. To increase interest in the Univer­ sity Settlement, Miss Mary McDowell, head of the settlement, and William Scott Bond. '97, for many years pres­ ident of the Alumni association. will speak in Yandel hall Sunday morning at 11 o'clock on "The University Set­ tlement." Miss McDowell has begun a cam­ paign for more workers in the settle­ ment from the ranks of University students. and to further this end will explain the nature of the work in her address Sunday. Bond has been connected with the settlement since his undergraduate days. He will tell of the benefit stu­ dents can derive from this kind of work. WANTED-Live men and women for editorial staff of the :Maroon. Ap­ ply to News Editor. FOR RENT-Newly furnished rooms. Kitc,hen p'rivileges. 5716 Kimbark. ROOM AND BOARD in private fam­ ily with no other boarders; home cooking, outside room, steam heat, gas and electric light. 6102 Ingle­ side Ave., 1st flat. 'Phone llid"'ay 2228. Western Electric Rural Telephones Western Electric Rural Telephones are of ·the same high quality as the- 4,000,000 "Ben" telephones in daily us e, and are made by the same manufac­ turers. This means the most reliable and economical service possible. \Ve have an interesting Bulletin. telling all you want to know about ru­ ral telephone lines. Write your' name and address on this advertisement-s­ mail it to our nearest house and we will send you a copy free. STUDENT' WANTED To take selling agency of Furniture X ovelty in great demand for students' rooms. Dignified position, liberal re­ muneration. Can make entire colle­ giate expenses in short time. Folding Wardrobe Company, 43 Exchange Place, New York. Western Electric " Write 001 Nearest House Xew York •. Boston, St. Louis, Denver. Philadelphia. Pittsburg, Kansas City,. Dallas. Atlanta, Omaha, Chicago. Cincinnati, San Francisco, Seattle, Indianapolis, llinneapolis, Los Angeles. Salt Lake City. Xorthern Electric and Manufacturing Co., Ltd .• "llontreal and \Vinnipeg. "MakeIYour Garden Glad." PLANT NOW --- TULIPS, HYACINTHS, DAFF ADILS Catalogue Free "Wintersons Seed Store, n 4S Wabash Ave. - Chicago. University Bakery. Subscribe NOW for the llaroon. Advertise in the llaroon. Advertise in the Maroon. Phillips' F all Showing 338. East 55th Street. MEN'S HATS AND. FIXINGS