matlp aroon VOL. VIII-Xo. 59. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1910. Price Five Cents. HAVE ROOM FOR 3,000,000 BOOKS CONTRACT IS LET FOR THE MEMORIAL UBRARY MASTER COMPOSITIONS HEARD NEW MEN BOOST WATER HOPES ANNOUNCE CLASS SENIOR CO.-rrEES ASKS COEDUCATION BE GIVEN FAIRER TRIAL Theodore Thomas Orchestra Gives Unusual Concert in Mandel Hall­ Five Excellent Numbers Are Well Reecived by Large Audience. Prospects for Winning Teams in Wa­ ter Polo and Swimniing Brighten­ Rademacher Joins Squad and Makes "Twin Elephant" with Gerend. Chicago Firm is Givell Contrad to do Work OD Harper Memorial Library. Executive Officers of SeDior· Clua Name FaD List of Commit- tees for the Year. EDeD C. HiDsdaie of MOaDt Holyoke Comes to Defeue of Coedu­ catiOD ill CoDeges • . \ large and appreciative audience Swimming season opened ycstcr- heard the third Thomas orchestra WOMEN ARE NOT T.&lfrN CARE OF day with a confab of all the men out CLEARY EXECUTIVE CHAIRMAN concert of the season yesterday after- ItAr. for aquatics, and the program for the noon at :\landel hall. The program rest of the quarter was laid out by was unusually attractive, and was en- Social Life and Housing of Women the new coach, Mr. J. H. White. The Name a Men's and a Women's Socia thusiastically received. Three of the Need Reforms. Writer Says men have entered their work with Committee, with Pegues and numbers ginn were well known fa- in Article, enthusiasm and both Captain Collings Miss Dickey Chairmen. voritcs and the other two. while not and Benitez are loud in the praises The final step looking toward the belonging to the type of music usual- That coeducation in its forty years of the system of the new instructor. The executive officers of the clas beginning of the construction of the ly termed "popular:' were at least cal- of trial has not been treated fairly is The number of men out is not up of 1910 yesterday announced the corn Harper Memorial library was taken culated to please the entire assern- the contention of Ellen C. Hinsdale to the hopes of the new coach. One I plete personnel of the Senior clas yesterday when the contract for the blage, while they carried an especial • of Mount Holyoke college, who new addition to the polo squad. how- committees. An innovation was intro work was let to Wells Brothers, con- appeal for lovers of genuinely classic writes in the January number of the ever, is Rademacher. He is the big duced in making up the committees. tractors of this city. With the letting music. The program follows: School Review. The writer, in an ar- lineman who played last fall. and will. Instead of one social committee two of the contract is a provision that the The Program. ticle, "Coeducation Again," docs not add power to the team. Radernach- committees, one men's committee and building will be completed in 16 Overture, "Coriolanus," Opus 62- concern herself with the pros and er is a swimmer of no' mean ability. one women's committee, were ap- months. This means that the build- Beethoven. cons of woman's right to the higher Other men are coming out daily, but pointed with a general chairman and ing will be ready for use in the sum- Symphony No, 2, D :\Iajor. Opus education. but with how and where there are still some big holes to be two sub chairmen. mer of 1911. i3; allegro non troppo, adagio non she shall obtain it, and with an at- filled up. The swimming squad will The committees appointed and their Final plans for the building were troppo, allegretto graaioso (quasi an- tack on the conditions existing in the be particularly weak in long distance members arc as follows: also announced yesterday from the dantino), allegro con spirito-Brahms coeducaional institutions of the coun- men. Executive Committee.-:\1. R. office of Wallace Heckman, business Symphonic Poem Xo. 3, "Danse try, She says: More System This Year. Cleary, chairman; B. Gill, A. L. Frid- manager of the University. The Macnbre," Opus 4O-Saint Saens. "Woman's right to the higher edu- Contrary to the custom in former stein, R. T. Radford, E. P. Hubble. building will cost $600,000. The fur:--;·· "Traume" (orchestration by Theo- cation is no longer disputed, at least years the coaching this year will be J. J. Pegues, J. S. Sal key, H. O. Page, niture and fixtures will cost $100,000, - dore Thomas)-\Vagner. not on this side 'of the Atlantic. How', done. on the most systematic basis F.:\1. Orchard, \V. P .. Comstock, and an additional $200,000 will be put Rhapsodic Hongroise No. 2-Liszt. and where she shall obtain it is still possi"-1_�. Mr. White has a scheme of Caroline Dickey, Carlie Souter, Char- away as an endowment fund for the The overture to "Coriolanus"- a matter of controversy. Shalf it be his o�. The tank will not be ready lotte :\[erill, Elizabeth Fogg. maintenance of the building. somber and dark throughout and in- within the walls of that twentieth-cen- for the· swimming classes untii the Social Committee.-J. J. Pegues, ·The building will be Zl6 feet by 80 dicative of strife and struggle. but tury convent, a woman's college, or beginning of next week. but the time chairman. feet in dimensions and will be situ- possessing nevertheless certain ryth- in a college affiliated with an estab- will be well spent. A program was Suhcommittee :\Ien.-J. J. Pegues. .ated on the north side of Fifty-ninth mic and melodic qualities character- lished institution for men, or shall it laid out for each of the men accord- chairman; Raymond Penny, 1\1. T. street, facing south on the Midway istic of Beethoven-was the opening be within this very institution itself? ing to his needs, and each will be re- Daniels, H. O. Page, A. D. Hender- between Ellis and Lexington aven- number. The overture was followed The choice of parents in this matter quired to pull the chest weights and son. J. \V. llcNeish. ues. It will be of gray Bedford lime- by the Brahms Symphony in D Ma- will be influenced by traditions, per- do wind exercises. After the tank Subcommittee Women-Caroline stone and will occupy 18.000 feet , of jor, The symphony 'possesses a sonal prejudice. _ geographical and is opened the hours between 3:30 and Dickey, chairman; Carlie Souter, Et- ground space. The height of.. the wealth of lyric melody. particularly economic factors. and by tile charac- 4:15 o'clock will be given over to the ta Shoupe, Elizabeth Franklin, Anne main-b�lding...,-wiH':b�:.�l�� .. ,�eet-.:-��_ �-.'th4(Lanp__tq_ur�!J moye2Knts, ter of the young woman concerned. swimming men and the time until Marie \Vever, Jessie Heckman. tower will be 138 feet high, which 15 the themes having been drawn from - -·tt the� fatber�· a�"w!.Eftglaftder,it'"' -.5.;J.5...wjl1.J>r. us.ed {�_r ,th«:+�<?.�� _·.�e!1. Class Day Committee.-H. 0, six feet higher than the Mitchell tow- ·the .German folk-song and elaborated will be either the woman's college or During this period no one but the:- -�ge"-c1rnitn\an;--Oscar--WorthwineF" er, 'which is at present the highest andamplified hy the composer. The the college co-ordinated with a foun- candidates for the teams will be al- Richard lliller. Elizabeth Fogg, Joe building on the campus, The build- three numbers which followed the dation for jnen ; but if he belongs to lowed the use of the tank. The new Sunderland, llamie Lilly, Vera K. ing will be divided into six stories. in symphony were all warmly applaud- the middle west or the farther west plans will give Coach White plenty of Bass. . . the main pan and into eight stories ed - by the audience. The wierd his choice will fall in most cases up- time to attend to all the men person- Class Gift Committee.-J. ·S. Sal- in the towers. "Danse �[acabre" of Saint-Saens, on the state university or the small ally. . -, : � key, chairman; ll. F. Carpenter; Per- There will also be a spacious base- which portrays the grewsome nightly coeducational college. 'When the Un i- Polo Men to Con���� ry Trimble, Lillian Beifeld, P. B. Hef- ment, which will be used as a stack revels of a band of spirits and ends versity of Michigan opened its doors "I do not want to waste the time," lin, R. C. Halsey, Florence Lawson room. The basement will be 15 feet with the first cock crow which her- to the first woman student in 1870, said Coach \Vhite last night, "until Pin Committee.-R. T. Radford, high and will have two floors of alds the coming dawn, is always a coeducation made a great advance the tank is ready .for classes, and I chairman; A. C. Kelly, George Simp- stacks, This stack room will be con- popular selection. The well known over the beginning that had been will meet all the men at 4 o'clock the son, Eloise Kellogg. Henry N. Gi�ler, nected by a subway with the Law "Dreams" from \Vagner's "Tristan made earlier by Oberlin and other rest of this week. I want to give Nina Yeoman, Helen Barker. library and Haskell library, which will and Isolde" was given in cornmemora- church colleges." them some special exercises that I Program Committee.-A. Leo Frid- be maintained for law and divinity tion of the anniversary of the death Answers Argument. have found specially useful in swim- stein, chairman; E. R. Hubble. Brad- students. The stack room will also of Theodore Thomas, founder and In reply to the statement of Presi- ming work. Probably after the tank ford Gill, Anne Marie Wever. Ruth he connected with the libraries of the former conductor of the orchestra, dent Hamilton of Tufts college that is opened I will discontinue this as Delzell, Joe Glerurn, H. J. Ehrhorn, Philosophy. History. Classical and who accomplished the orchestration soon "the average young man will no far as the swimming men are con- Lucia Raymond. Art. Hoffman. Modern Language buildings, which of the piece. The appreciation of the longer attend a coeducational insti- cerned. The polo men I believe will Play Committee.-F. M. Orchard, will be built adjoining the library aft- audience was :0.0 hearty that an encore tution because he does not feel at need it right along." chairman; J. R. Benzies, Geo. C. Par- er it is completed. was demanded and responded to by home in the classroom with women," Polo Game Less Rough. ker, Eloise Kellogg. AI. Sabath, A. Room for 3.000,000 Volumes. :\Jr. Stock. Last on the program was the writer says: "It is not the pres- llr. \Vhite said last night that he D. Henderson, Etta Shoupe. There is provision at present for the Li5Zt Second Hungarian Rhap- cnce of young women that keeps the did not think that the squad would Song Committee.-Charlotte :\Ier- 400.000 volumes. The ultimate cap- sody, which with its effective and in- men away, but the fact that the ceo- play the new game. providing for ill. chairman; Elsie \Veil, Carl Excel- acity of the library proper is 800,000 spiring conclusion is sure to arouse nomic conditions of the time are lur- goals thrown from the tank. "The sen, Russel Elwell. F .. }[. Orchard, T. volumes, but in connection with the the delight oi any auditor. ing the young men into the engineer- reason that this change of rules was . \V. Baldwin, Lorrnia Perry. library proper will be the �Iodern Next Progrcam. ing departments. At the same time made was to lessen the roughness in Reception Committee.-Phil Com- Language. Philosophy. History and The next program. which will be the pursuit of culture is left in the the game, but r believe that the of- stock, chairman; \Vebb Lewis, Harry the Classical buildings. There are given January 25. is as follows: hands of the women." ficials are going to be stricter about Hunter, Helen Rudd, Paul Heflin, already built the Law school and Has- Overture to "Jessonda"-Spohr. Miss Hinsdale concludes that co- the rules and this will be sufficient. �Iiss Elmstrom. Beulah Armacost kcll hall. It is the intention, and the Symphony Xo. 6. "Pathetique," R education has never been afforded a The rules are strong enough, and ·the Harper Memorial library is so built. :\Iinor. Opus i4- Tschnikowsky. fair trial. The housing of the women only fault has been with their enforce- that the stacks can be extended in Xorwcgian Rhapsody-s-Lalo. and the social side of their lives in mente This will be remedied this the lower stories, so that the base- Finale irom "Das Rheingold"- ment of all these buildings will be Wagner. available for storage of books in stacks in the future. and the reading .\ Bowdoin student who rescued a rooms of all of these buildings men- child irom a burning building was tioned ".i11 be on the same level with awarded a Carnegie medal and $2.000 the reading room of the Harper with which to defray his college ex- lihrary. and as they wilt all be con- pen"t.'�. Tlccted. it makes a series of depart- ����������������� mental reading rooms which are on the same level and in ready access to the main reading room of the Harper :\T emorial lihrary. According to this scheme. when the above mentioned huildings are complete. there will be Special Libraries. space in the stacks and in the depart­ mental libraries for nearly 3.000.000 ,·olumes. I n the towers at either end are special libraries and a large number of offices for the professors and in­ structors, besides rooms which can be used for special literary work. Be- To Be Highest Building on Campus -Will Be Completed in Six­ teen Months. Charles Alfred Hicks of the class oi 1909 died at noon yesterday in the Chicago napti�t hospital. :\Ir. Hicks wa� an a�sistant in the department of hacteriology. but was al .. o taking re­ source work in the Univcrsity. lie wa� wcll known tTl �tu(lent acti,·ities wlH'n ;111 tlnderr;!radtlate. having tak­ e.n int('rl.'�t tTl \·ariotl� �t\Hkllt organ­ ization... Ilis death will be deeply mourned hy hi� large number of iricnds. :\Ir. lIick� wa .. a memher of the Delta Upsilon fraternity and wa� 2J years of ag('. His rcmain� wilt he taken to Long Branch, N. J.. for bur­ ial. H(' had hcen in the hospital three weeks and wa .. !'uffering from inflam­ matory rheumatism. He was attend­ ed hy Dr. C. P. Small. the Vniver .. ity :)�y�jci:tn. C. ALFRED HICKS. '09. DIES the educational institution has never been wisely considered in America as at Oxford and Cambridge in England. Women Not Taken Care of. "The mode of living which women students arc still obliged to adopt in the majority of coeducational insti­ tution ... especial1y .. tate universities. leaves much to be desired. No suita­ hIe provision for their col1ege lift" awaited their entrance. and none has followed it. \Vithout traditions of their own. and without guidance from educational authorities, the women modeled their .. ocial life after that of the men. Side hy side with the fra­ ternity and fraternity house sprang up the sorority and the sorority house. Seldom was a suitahle patron­ ess placed at the head of this. but it was rather left to the direction of the 12 or 20 inexperienced girls who were responsihle for its c�istence. though not one of the number could proper- year." Prominent Student Succumbs to At­ tack of Rheumatism. TO ARRANGE FOR SETTLING FRESHMAN TIE TODAY Council to Provide for Election of 1913 Treasurer at Meeting Today. The Undergraduate Council will meet today at 1O:.m to arrange the particulars of the Freshman ('lectioll for trea .. nrer ... et for Frill:-oy. January 7. which last quart('r rc�u1t('d in a tie \'ote. The council wil1 decide upon the time of polling. the judge� and the place. and will name the two highest pre\'ious candidates for re­ cJ('ction. These two men arc \Villard E. Atkins and Otto Schnering. who la�t quart('r at the regular elections received the same number of \·ot('�. Thcse two will be the only candi­ dates at the second election. the oth­ er candidates being ruled out of the competition. (Contmued ')n Page 4. BEGIN the New Year RIGHT --0-- By . Subscribing for· THE DAILY MAROON All the news of the Campus hot from the press before breakfast. One Dollar the Quarter. (Contmued on Patte 4.) THE DAILY MAROON. WED�ESDAY, JA1\UARY 5.1910. THE DAILY MAROON Visit The Official Student Publication of the University of Chicago. Formerl! The Uaiversi!>' 01 Chicago Weekly Fouoded The Weekly_ •...• _._ .. _ October I. 1892 . fhe Daily_._ •• _ .... _ ••••••••••• _ •••.• October I. 1902 f.otcred u Secood-dasa Mail at the Chicago PCMIof6ce. Chicago. llliaoia. Much 18. 1�3. UDder Ad of March 3. 1873. Published daily. except Sunday.. Moaday. and holidays duriag three-quarters of the Uai­ • enity year. . . l SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier, $2.50 per year. $1.00 per quarter. City mail $1.25 per quater. $3.00 per yeu ia � -advance. News coatributioDi may be left at Ellia Hall or Faculty Exchange. addressed to The Daily Ma­ rooa. Ii STAFF A. LEO FRlDSTElN. . Manaeing Editor N. A. PFEFFER • . New. Editor A G. WHITFIELD. . . . Athletic Editor CHAS. L SUlliVAN. JR. Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS H�.e A. 1..008. H. Felaeathal. R J. Daly. H. C. Burke. W. J. Foule. M. F. Carpenter. REPORTERS Mia Lina M. Gould. H. R Baukhage. J. M. Houghlaad. B. H. Lunde. Paul D. Karsten. D. L Breed. C. W. Houghlaad. J. H. Gist. H. G. Wd.a. Elroy M. Phillips. Prell of McElroy & Chamberlaia. 6236 Cot­ tageGro.e. Telephoae Weatworth 7761. ,i; The aquatic teams of the Univer­ sity are at the most critical period that has ever Aquatic Frospects. been the experi- ence of Chicago aquatics. The coach who has gov­ erned the destinies of the swimming and polo teams since there have been such teams at Chicago has left. A new man has taken his place and the outcome is in the balance. Coach Knudson made the most out of the material he had each year and was, on the whole. decidedly successful. Coach J. H. \Vhite is doubtless a -capable man. but it is up to every .rnan in the University with the faint­ -est chance 'of being of use to the polo or swimming teams to turn out and show the new man what they are made of. There is a possibility of our having a harder schedule of meets 'this year than ever before. as. several . western universities have insralled natatoriums and are coaching team�. The problem is. can the Varsity make a creditable showing �hi.s year? The solution lies in enhsti.ng t.he work .of every man in the Un�ver�lty ho has or thinks he has sWlmmtng .w bili _ And ability or water polo a I It�. . . further, these men who make u�ai��� swimming and polo squad must . , . f all there 1S futly work and tram or . • them The candidates are there, a m· d d d a great few more men are nee c ,�n . • e a deal of faithful practice Will l�sur f • d ood .. howms or strong team an a g . the new coach. 'Ii j: � ,', .: .� "", *. �I 1 .• .:1., :: � .' r : ,; . � .. .. -:. I DAILY BULLETIN Glee Club witt meet to­ Women's day at 4 in Kent. b '11 meet today in Dramatic Clu WI Cohh 3A at 2 o'clock. . Skull and Crescent Club \\"111 meet d - t the Revnold� cluh. to a) a. ? Bl kfriars wilt meet today at .. p. ac 1 lIb room m. in the Rcynold� c u ). cu. .' M ' Christian ASSOCIatIon Young en s _ will meet today in �tandc1 ha11.at I. h Track Team cand1(late� Fres man . meet today at 4:45 in the gymna�1lIm. Varsity Track Team cat1diclate� meet today at 4:15 in Bartll'lt �y11lt1a- sium. Three-Quarters Club will 111ed to­ day from 10:30 to 11 in thl' Rl'yno1d� club. Neighborhood Club wilt meet to­ day with Miss Herrick, 55.�5 \\"a:,h­ ington avcnue. Young Women's Christian League lecture at 10:,lO in Lexington hall. The Rev. W. P. :\Ierril wilt :o.peak on the topic, "ls the Bihie \\"unia \,'hi;":? Why?" .,. ANNOUNCEMENTS French Club will meet tomorrow in Spelman house at 4:30. Course 25. Introduction to the Study of Art, is limited to 50 students. junior Mathematical Club will meet tomorrow in Ryerson physical labor­ atory, room 36, at 4:45. �I iss Bed­ nar will give a report. Course 27, Venetian and Spanish Painting (also a general course adapt­ ed to needs of beginners). is limited to 30 students. Sec notice in Cobb 7B (Art library) . TRACK· SQUADS TO HAVE MEETINGS TODAY IN GYM Varsity and Freshman Athletes to Be Addressed by Director Stagg This Afternoon. The Varsity and Freshman track squads will have meetings today to line up the men and talk over the prospects of the year. The Varsity candidates will meet in the Varsity room. Bartlett gymnasium, at 4:15, and the Freshmen will meet at 4:45 in the Freshman room. Director Stagg will gin' both squads a long talk, but will center his attention mostly en the older men. It will be pretty difficult to line the Freshman squad up. as there are so many men who are good in two or three events. At present most of the work is be­ ing put on the Varsity dash men. Davenport .has been practicing at starting for the last .veek and is mak­ ing a good showing. Crawley came out -last night for the first time this season and showed good form in lim­ bering up. Up to date Baird has spent his time in the sprints and in the quarter-mile. Next week he ex­ pects to get down to hard training for t l-e half and the mile. The most promising of the Fresh­ men who have been out so far this year are Donovan, Springer, Wilson, Kuh and Whiting. Donovan is a dis­ tance runner and is especially good in the half and the mile. He won the mile in the Interscholastic last June and 'came second in the half. Spring­ er is training for the fifty-yard dash. and is also good in the shot-put. Wil­ son was captain of last year's cham­ pionship University High track team, which won the Interscholastic. He is good in the fifty, the hurdles and the shot-put. Kuh is also from Uni­ versity High. His specialty is the high hurdles and the quarter-mile. Whiting is training for the half-mile. COUNCIL TO ARRANGE FOR SETTLEMENT DANCE At Meeting This Morning Will Elect President to Take Badenoch's Place-May Change Proms. The most important business to be taken up at the first meeting of the Undergraduate Student Council this quarter witl be the appointment of committees and the arrangement of plans for the annual Settlement dance. This witt be-the first time that the council has assumed the direction of this event and it has done so in order to make it more of a success hoth on the social and the financial sides. The committees appointed will have entire charge of the affair. Tn order to make the dance an all-Uni­ versity function the var ious organi­ zations and associations in thc Uni­ versity wjll he called upon to give their assistance. The council will elect a new chair­ man. the post being left vacant by thc graduation of the former pre­ sidin� officer. R. H. Raclenoch, who recei�'ed his degree at the la�t com'o­ cation. The council will al:,o discuss the ad­ visability of a change in the "Prom'· �chedulc. There has been considera­ hIe talk ahout doing away with onc of the hig iormal dances. or holding the Senior Prom in the spring and the Junior in thc winter. It is pos­ sihle that there will he no \Vashing­ ton Promenade at all. Patronize Maroon Advertisers. DEEATERS WORK HARD FOR DUAL CLASH JANUARY 21 Cut Short Vacation to Prepare for Michigan and Northwestern­ Meet Three Times Weekly. The l'ni\ er sity debaters are at present ill the midst of some of the hardest work the Varsity representa­ tives have ever done in preparation for the annual contests with Michi­ gan and Northwestern, which take place j auuary 21, two wee�s from Fridav. The members of the team who live out of town cut their vaca­ tions short in order to return to work with their colf cagues . J U5t before the holidays a formal practice debate was held. .\loUltOll, who was on the '07 team. and O'Don .. nell and Hoover of last year's team took the negut ive against the team which will uphold the affirmative for Chicago this year. These men and Eisendrath, a former debater. have given the team a great dea.l of as­ sistance. �Ir. H. P. Chandler, for­ mer coach of the debating teams, has also helped. The old men have been able to show the newer men faults in' their form of delivery and in their cases. The teams are meeting now regu- larly three times a week. but Coa.ch .\lcElroy said yesterday that. begm­ ning soon. there would be four prac­ tice debates a week. The teams meet each other in formal debates. The main speeches are practically com­ pleted, and the work now is on form and rebuttal. Advertise in the Maroon. RAGS AND TATTERS IN REYNOLDS CLUB PARTY january 14 to See Stupendous Dis­ play of Poverty-Stricken at Hard-Times Party. Furs and turbans, close-fitting col­ lars and woven ties and all other evi­ dences of prosperity will h� strictly "passe" at the. Reynolds club hard­ times' party announced for January 14. Rags and tatters must character­ ize a11 costumes upon· that occasion. according to the committee in charge, who announce that refreshments will be served on the principle that "he who is not unpresentable shatl not eat." As the refreshments are to in­ clude five kegs of cider, reported to have been made by the grandfather of a prominent student the day before he was drafted into the Federal army, and hot doughnuts made for the affair by the culinary staff of the girls' ha�l. there is little fear that anyone Wilt care to defy the mandates of the committee. In preparation for the function, which will be limited to club mem­ bers, the committee is sparing no ef­ fort to make even a more unique and popular affair than last year's party. The party will be the first enter­ tainment on the club's winter quar­ . ter program. Patronize Marooll Advertisers. TEN CANDIDATES MAKE 1913 FIVE LOOK STRONG Freshman Basketball Players to Have Coach-Schedule of Games Soon to Be Out. Ten Freshmen are out practicing for the Freshman baskethall team this quarter They are Kimball, Car­ penter. Hoffman. Sellers, Paine, Shcr­ man. Cunningham. Raker and Free­ man. All of the men are experienced high school players and they give promise of making a good team. The Freshman bnskctball schedule has h�en made out. hut will not be' announced until the Freshman coach is named by the athletic hoard. Two or three namb have hecn mentioned as possihle coaches. The board will make its announcement in a couple of days. Subscribe NOW for the Maroon. Sub�cribe NOW ior the Maroon I "Little Hungary" To-Night HuqariaD Cafe ancI RestaaraDt South_eat Conaer Clark aDd MoDrOe Street. MaiD EDtraDce 184 Clark Street TelephoDe CeDb'al 1029 Famoua HuaaariaD G,.p.,. Baad CoDcerta 5 p.m. till 1 a.m. abo SwuIa,. Matiaee D. L.FRANK Manag.. Ladl.a' Souv.nl ... tt •• Th.atre Uttl. Hunga� Cat •• lng Co. S .. ela. Rat.a for Partl.. . Acknowledged the Best LOOSE I P NOTE LEAF - BOOKS For Class Use Your dealer will supply you­ insist on having the I - P A'll You Can Ask of any hat-style-fit­ wearing quality-in the Arthur $� Bat ARTHUR FEILCHENFELD Open EYeninp Till Nine 81-83 Van Buren St. 183 Dearborn St. THE SOCIAL SEASON Will soon open---the Senior Prom. and the host of minor social functions will begin to come in rapid suc­ cession with tba opening of the winter quarter. I THIS MEANS A FULL DRESS SUIT No tailor will make that suit better than we. Be wise and secure it early TAIL.DRS 42 Madison Street. 208 He:rworth Bldg. Unlve .. lty Representatl,,_Wm. p_ MacCracken. Bryant & Stratton Business College. THAT EXTRA PAIR OF TROUSERS Eablisbed 1856 A Black or Blue Serge or Cheviot Suit with Extra Trousers of the $30 same or stnpe material.: : : . Business and Stenographic Courses ••••• DAy AND NIGHT SCHOOL ... Studeots may eater at any time. Write for cat- alogue. TAILOR FOR TWO' STORE: YOUNG MEN 131 La SaDeSb'eet 44 J.cboD BITd. 11-13 RANDOLPH STREET. Opposite Public Library, A.H.McGrew SAVES TIME TO BUY OR SELL THE BUSTO BARTER LATH, LUMBER, MOULDING, SHINGLES, ETC., ETC. WORN ALL OVER THE WORLD _WITH � iP:._�- CLiSP IF lIT IElU!, 1.1I1nE co ...... " •• 0IaIa. ID. .... JoIalled OIl 01 PriCII 64th Street and Madison Avenue. CHICAGO. GEORGE FROST CO. � �.onCM OVER 30 ·YU". THE STANDARD ... .. ---ALWAYS aAST • Advenise in the Maroon. J :- T I Iy .e or .xtra �O o 18 IYBODY rER ) � It10tt BUTTOM liP 11IIEIE .. -.. .... !Price OST co. ..,-C* "DARD - WRITES OF FRENCH SCHOOL 'rHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5,1910. THE Label in a � SHIRT is your guarantee that everything in the shirt is right. All you have to look for is the pattern you like. $1.50 and more In white or in color. eLl: ... "., MAKERS PEAllODY & Co. Barrett H. Clark Sends Interesting Letter on French Universities. Barrett H. Clark, ex-'12. now study­ ing at Sorbonne, France, has writ­ ten to The Daily Maroon the follow­ ing article on his impressions in France. Clark was prominent while here, having taken part in the Dra­ matic club and other organizations. "From time to time there appears in these columns mention of t he Sor­ bonne, in connection with lectures or University students or a new book. To a great number of students the word Sorbonne calls up little but the idea of some school for higher learn­ ing in Paris. I t is my purpose to say a few words regarding one of the most important institutions of learn­ ing in the world. "The Sorbonne takes its name from a certain Robert de Sorbon, an eccle­ siastic at the court of Saint Louis; he founded a sort of boarding school or hostel for poor theological students in 1253. I t was not long before the hotel for poor theological students gians acquired a great reputation for learning and students, as well as great scholars, flocked to it. A few years later it was graced by the name of the Sorbonne, which has been re­ tained up to the present day. I twas in this way that a large section of Paris on the "Rive gauche" became the Latin Quarter, because within its bounds Latin was the spoken and uni­ versal language. The Sorbonne has been a great factor in religion and maintained through many centuries the severest of Catholic standards. In the feverish period of the Revolution it was abolished. But in 1808 it was made the head of the University of France. In 1896 it became once more . the University of Paris. Properly speaking, however, the University of Paris comprises five "facultes"-let­ ters, science law, medicine and fine arts. Now the Sorbonne comprises only the faculties of letters and sci­ ence. • "There is-no exact parallel between the French and American educational systems. In France. however, there is an institution called the "lycee" or "college," which combines our high school work with that of the first two years in our colleges and univer­ sities. It is in these that what we understand as "college life" is expe­ rienced. There are sometimes tennis teams, less often rugby teams. and this is nearly all the athletics that are known in French colleges. There are, of course, clubs, musical and lit­ erary, but they are exceptions. The student receives on graduation from the "lycee" a "baccalaureat," which, needless to say, is not equivalent to our degree of the same name. This he usually receives at about 18 or 19 years of age. It gives him entrance to one of the universities, which cor­ respond to our senior colleges and graduate schools. The methods of teaching are' radically different. The student goes to the office. pays 30 francs ($6) and gets his course cards. and that it all. He may take as many courses as he chooses, and whatever he Iikcs, He does not have to at­ tend classes. nor hand in papers. nor answer questions. but-he must pase examinations. which are held annual­ ly: that is his sole requirement. It may seem peculiar that the fees arc so small, but one must remember that most institutions of the kind arc sup­ ported by the state; indeed the gov­ ernment has its hand in everything. According to this arrangement the student may take his degree when he wishes. The system for degrees is much the same as in America. The student speciali7.es. writes a th('sis. hut is oblig('d to defend it oral1y be­ fore all the prof('ssors who haye taught him. �'aster's d('grc('s are ginn in various suhjects. hut there is nothing corresponding to th(' Amer­ ican doctor of philosophy. Th('re arc. howe,·er. equiyalents. such as doctor of letters. doctor of scienc('. etc .• etc . "Of 'coll('ge life' in the Sorhonne there is none-no athletics. no duhs. no "spirit:' It is simply a larg(' in­ stitution of high('r l('arning. open to all. "'hethcr they wish d('grees or not." Patronize Maroon Advertisers. I 'f� Office Equipment For YOU Belong to the Holiday Season and are appropriate as gifts. Made in all styles and to fit all purses. Full value in every pair. You'll need some good ones to use in the new rink. Better look 'em up now. Write for our catalogue and order the kind you prefer, . through your dealer. BARNEY & BERRY, 272 Broad Street, Springfield, Mass. MAGNESIA COVERINGS THE divideud-eaming capacity o( a Iteam plant is grcatly increased through the use of Carey, Coyeriop OD Iteam pipes. boileu and CODDec­ bolll. Carey., Coyeriop will keep the heat in the pipes-DODe ii lost through radiatioD and coodemation. They greatly reduce the amoUDt of coal DeCCSIIUJ" to run the plaot. because ex­ ceaiTe 6rioa is obviated. Carey·, Coveriup are Dol harmed by the ex­ � or CODlradioD of pipeJ or by vibration. . -I bey Jut 10agcr than·, other coYCriap. They . will iocreue the capacity of the plant by ddiv­ eriug dry steam to the eugmes. Eodoned and used by the United State. Na.,.. War and State Deputmeub. Recommeuded and apeci6ed by an:biteds and eagiDeen. Recommended by . tedmica1 ioatituboaa. . Write for caIaJogue and fmther padic:ulus. The Philip Carey Company Geueral Offices: Sta. R. cioc:iimab. 0 .. u. S. A Branches F acaories In all large cities through- l...oc:kIaod. Ohio out the UDited St.tcs Hamilton. Oat. Canada and Mexico. Plymouth MeetiDg.Pa A. G.-SPALDING & BROS. � G til " SIt a:: CHAMPION ;. OQ USED BY" ALL -HOCKEY > s:: s­ a o g: - (t PLA YERS. -0- WEST TO DISTANCE EAST. SAYS PROF. ZUEBLIN Former University Man Tells New Yorkers Chicago Will Soon Sur­ pass Eastern City. The Faliq <.:aIUet or Oak iUllltlaleJ � C&D be fumiabed with aay �. biDatioa cf DiDe kiDdI cf i1iaa drawen to meet with the � of YOUR buaiaeu or prof-iou. No. "21--Ver­ tical Fale baa a capacity for 20.- 000 Idten. Coa­ lbuctrd eDtiJe­ Iy cf SOLID OAK. fiaiahed either CoIdeD or Weatbeftd. Price S I3.2S ddiYered. BUch Mabocuy SI s.so, Write for caIaloc "e" or tee your lta­ tiooer. $5.00 PER PAIR. -0- Send fo� Professor Charles Zuehlin. former­ ly of the sociology department of the University, startled Xew York in an address delivered there at the Wal­ dorf-Astoria by declaring that the east. though now further advanced than the west, would soon be dis­ tanced by the latter. "The west is stitt a large tail to the eastern dog," he said, "but the tail will wag the dog Catalogue. A. G. Spalding & Bros. 147 WalNlsh A" •• , Chicago. QUAYLE CO. CHICAGO Steel Engravers MauufactUring Jewelrymen 714 • 716 Schiller Bailclina. CI�� Pi��mes, Invitations. Etc.. � AD makes • � to sail aD, for 1eDt. HIe 01 ezchate. Sal � of taPPIia fOl ..n lUChilles, 11iE AMERICAN WRI11NC MACHINE COMPANY. The Typewriter Ez. -cbaaee. Braach.!319IDearbona St., Chialp soon." "T'he east is old and the west is young. Youth out there is written on the landscape as well as in the faces of the people. Too many easterners content themselves with a trip to Europe. a country of past ages. A trip across the American continent is better than a trip abroad." In the course of his address the professor compared the senators. rail­ road service and social customs of these rival regions, and spoke at length concerning the commercial conditions of New York as equaled by those of Chicago. "Chicago is dirty and ill kept in comparison 10 this clean and splen­ did city," he said. "But Chicago is ahead in a great many other things. "Chicago was backward in provi­ sion of a park system, but when the people a woke they provided them­ selves with the finest park system in the world. They are preparing now to improve the lake front as New York has improved its water front." No' SSS S22.00 DEUVERED. ��� Complete Office on Legs. Pattem No. SSS COGtaiDilwoamall aDd one arae .ton� drawen. one letter i1e.--capacity S.OOO Ieaen aDd one drawer for ... SOO 31t) cards. Top S2K28 iDChea. Either this patt.em or your choice cf aDY combinatiOD of Dine �iada cl i1ina dra_ for documeDb. Index Carda. Leuen. EIectroe. Leaal Blaau. Etc .• at this ptice. Ou. c:ataIocue "B·' .henu a axaplete line cf aectiooal bookcases. Either ro both cata1ocI- aerat h.:e on request toaether with deakn DUDeS who handle our aooda in your city. No. 421. � Oak SI3.2S At prices ®C*d aboYe __ _lIIqIaY fmsht on orden cl $10.00. or oyer. to DdiYeRd. railway ataboaa iD WInD aDd Central States. The�Manufacturing Company 98 Union Street. MONROE, MICHIGAN. THE WOODLAWN CAFE 63rd ST. AND COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE. HIGH-CLASS BILL OF FARE POPULAR PRICES. COLLEGE GREAT FACTOR IN SHAPING LOWER SCHOOLS Is the Finest and most Completely Appointed Res­ taurant on the South Side. SELECTED ORCHESTR"AL PROGRAM EVERY EVENiNG. Writer in Schoo! Review Tells of De­ velopment of Lower Education. WILLSON & HARVEY PAINTERS AND DECORATORS Full Line Wall Paper, Glass and Painters' Supplies Telepboae Hyde Padt'�7. 1148 East 55th St .... t, Chicago. An interesting criticism of recent educational development is contained in an editorial printed in the current issue of the School Review. The writer .points out that two great force= influencing the secondary school-the elementary school from beneath and the college from above­ acting as the -"upper and nether mill stones." Of the college the article makes the following comment: "The college has undergone a great transformation. especially within the last quarter of a century. The move­ ment has been i� the direction of an unorganized and piecemeal enlarge­ ment of the curriculum with a con­ sequent loss of definiteness of" aim and method. There has been a ten­ tative formulation of an optimistic be­ lief that somehow enlarged freedom is an adequate substitute for the re­ sulting loss in definiteness. But even now this confidence begins to wane. It is idle to quarrel with the college because it would have its freedom to work out its problem. as the elemen­ tary school demanded and got its freedom. and as the secondary school longs for but does not get its free­ dom. This was a necessary stage in the march of progress." The NEW Cigarette of Quality Qualite Superfine EXCELLENT IN TASTE AND IIANUFACJlIRE BUTLER-BUTLER INC. Excl usive r;.;;;;=;;;;$�i===;;�p'�§1 Hat Store Stetson Hats Opera Hats All kinds of Hats at Lowest Prices. A Fair JUST PUBLISHED 1I ."'s Jmr DlTElllAnOKAL DidiearJ, I (Go • c. IIerru. c.., s,. .. r ) ..,._ utWl .... aceeiei ib JR'" . Ea .. ia Qief, Dr. W. T. Ibrris, ,..... u. s. e- el EncatioL 1M""--'''ft I.e. re- MrapI-..,&Iied. 'Be ef teras .,.. .. I.e. ft1. 1\e ElJ. ..leu. .,..,.., pi :ial,,"ft n­ aiM ......., KWart,...... ne Iaa­ pqe of UaIisII literablre f ... nr ana, cabries, tile ta .• lal1 of the .ta _; 1Ciaas tlte eftrJ.aJ speed of sind. I ..." d. are praaletl willa fall-, _:a .. deantu. b aize of ncU.Iuy, ill' ricI.taa of caa'cl _....... _ ia CC�- � 't'ftiace of �tm., tile ... lela • .w; ....�iD�. 400,000 wonls ad pIarues. . 6000 ilhastratia-. 2700pqes. @ Deal With Each Hat -EaT.'�- «GET THE. BEST" gO E.MADISON ST. TRIBUNE BLDG. SWEATER VESTS UNDERWEAR FANCY WA 1ST COATS SHIRTS HATS SN A P PY LIN E -_. QUALITY. 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 N. \V. Cur. Lc::AiiigtOii A.-c. THE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5,1910. NEWS OF.THE COLLEGES ASKS COEDUCATION BE GIVEN FAIRER TRIAL CONTRACT IS LET FOR THE MEMORIAL LIBRARY milling of lumber and its manufac­ ture into paper pulp. AMUSEMENTS Wisconsin medics have organized a new fraternity, the Nu Alpha. ILLINOIS Doa't Ills tile CIIaace to See C. P. HUNTLEY :�t�o��: -IN- " Kim GREY" (Continued from Page 1.) (Continued from Page 1.) Mr. Charles M. Schwab, former president of the United States Steel corporation, has accepted a seat in the board of trustees of Lehigh uni­ versity. ly oversee a home. Here the 'hop' of the 'frat' house and the society lady's 'afternoon' are attempted, with the expenditure to be covered by sacri­ ficing some ordinary propriety of housekeeping. Xot yet does the American father treat daughter and son with financial impartiality; the 'woman's century' will be far ad­ vanced before fathers and husbands cease putting the question regarding the ten cents of yesterday . Housing Is Problem. "Xot unt il the question of residence has been much more wisely consid­ ered than hitherto will coeducation han' received a fair trial. State uni­ ver sit ies should provide houses for women students, where nice personal habits and the graces of social life can be fostered, and women of cul­ ture and social position should pre­ side over these. At Oxford and Cambridge. the halls for women are in the care of ladies of very high con­ nections in the social, political and literary world. It does not answer the question to say that a state gov­ ernment cannot afford such expendi­ ture; as soon as fathers and moth­ ers demand it. the appropriations "'ill he forthcoming. The creation of the office of dean of women is a begin­ ning of the needed reform. though prejudice has sometimes accorded scant courtesy to women's deans. Presi�ent �an Hise of the University of Wisconsin has expressed the wish that the young women in coeduca­ tional colleges might borrow an inde­ pendent social life from the colleges for women alone. With proper pro­ vision for residence and social over­ sight. they might do so." The Woman's College. I n the concluding paragraph the wr iter discusses the educational and social aspects of the woman's col­ lege, which, without a stronger re­ sistence than at present. will change into a new sort· of finishing school. "However, the social life of the woman's college is not altogether perfect. That such an institution is the best place for many girls is true. Nevertheless a close examination of the 'college life' there shows too great a leaning to the boarding school. The social side of the woman's college is threatening to overshadow the educa­ tional, if it has not already done so. Not long ago, a prominent . lady in one of our cities. herself . a college graduate and a person of fine schol­ arship. said to the writer: 'I wish my daughter to have the college life. but I do not care whether she learns anything from books or not.' " sides these the most modern facilities for the staff and librarians have been most amply provided for. The especially monumental and memorial features of the library are the main entrance hall and stairs lead­ ing to the Memorial reading room. These are treated in stone, the read­ ing room having large arched ends, which have spaces reserved for an appropriate mural decoration. The windows on each side are of the fin­ est Cothic tracery, and it is hoped that classes in the future will give fitting stained glass. Shepley, Rutan & Coolidge are the architects. The professor of a Chaucer class at llinnesota allowed girl members to do sewing while listening to his inter­ pretation of the Anglo-Saxon poet's verse. Michigan students ordered 4,000 yarn caps from a factory in Lansing. Mich .• which employs stirl workers, and when the caps were delivered about every third one was found to have an ardent 10"e note attached to it. The notes were written in many different languages. A petition requesting exemption from the June examinations for those who averaged above 80 per cent in their class work was presented to the faculty of Syracuse university by sen­ iors, but was refused. LA SA�LE THE FLIRTING PRINCESS . ;. The Bureau of Students' Self-Help at Princeton university attends to the hauling of baggage for students who go home during the holidays. A charge of thirty cents is made for draying trunks, and ten cents for suit-cases. Candidates ior reportorial positions on the staff of the University of Washington Daily are given a writ­ �en quiz to test their efficiency. They are required at such examination to write a simple news story. to tell something of the scope of their uni­ versity and to give the names of its faculty members and their addresses. COLONIAL TPleatre Beautiful ANNA HELD IN "MISS INNOCENCE." STUDEBAKER H. B. WARNER "Alias Jimmy Valentine" G�RRICK HlDo People, People HeUo! ! J A S. T. POW E R S IN HAVANA. CbASSIFIED ;ADVERTISING Purdue students are to hold wrest­ ling matches every two weeks. con­ ducted in accordance with the rules which govern professionals. Official referees will be appointed and con­ testants will 'be' obliged to weigh in before they enter the ring. FOR RENT-Xew residence. 5730 Kirnbark Ave .• after Apr il I, for one to two years. Many univer sit ie s inflict penalties upon students who prolong their hol­ iday vacations beyond the opening day of the winter term. Cornell gives double cuts. At Wisconsin any stu­ dent who does not appear on the ap­ pointed day is subject to suspension by faculty action. Harvard penalizes its late students $5 and Yale also im­ poses a money fine. BOARD AND ROOM suitable for two. 6102 Ingleside . Ave., l st flat; llidway 2228. FOR RENT-Two furnished modern rooms. 5704 Jackson Ave., flat 1. FOR RENT-2 pleasant rooms, steam heat,' electric light; private family. Near I. C. and Elevated. $2.50 and $2. Call 6522 Monroe :he., _-\pt. 3, or 'phone H. P. 5296. PICTURE FRAMING-Pictures. col­ lege posters, art craft goods, art novelties of every description at The Dudley Shop. 1130 E. 63rd St. Xine seniors, members of a class in forestry at the University of Minne­ sota. will spend a month in the north­ ern lumber camps of their state. gath­ ering data relative to the cutting and , t I, ;' G RAND OPERA HOUSE . i, THE GREAT FOURTH PLAY ESTATE ·THE McVICKER'S. "PAID IN FULL" ; t, ., �. ' .. �: :� The University Buildings OLYMPIC THE FORTUNE HUNTER WHITN�Y They Loved: a Lassie !" .,!, .: 'I are built of "Old Hoosier" Stone from the celebrated "Hoosier" Quarry, of the Bedford Quarries Company, the largest and best quarry of Oolitic lime­ stone in the world. A century hence they will still be a- monument to those under whose direction they have been erected. By Test and Comparison is the only sensible plan to decide for yourseH whether our work is better than what you may be having. q 'Twon't cost you· much to find out. We dam your socks, mend your clothes and sew on but­ tons withoutr extra charge. CORT "THE KISSING GIRL." ., :: � 'J' '. ,. :� Ida Fuller Fraak Fopdy . Amy 8dIer & Boys T. WiJIoo & Heloise CaYaDa Kiaodrome Phooe CemIral 6480 DRAMATIC CLUB TO HOLD POSTPONED MEETING TODAY / The Dramatic club meeting which was to be held yesterday has been postponed until this afternoon at 2 o'clock in Cobb 3A. The tryouts for the play will not be held today. as has been previously intended. Paul H. Davis. business manager of the club. said yesterday that no definite deci­ sion had been reached relative to the winter play. but that it was the inten­ tion of the club to select a piece as soon as possible. As in previous years, there has been some delay and difficulty in the choice of a suitable play. but it is hoped to make up for the delay by securing an unusually appropriate play for this year. i. AUDITORIUM BOSTON OPERA COo Ia. FortllPt If Grand Opera �oiiH£RN The Bedford Quarries Company Peerless Steam Laundry Co. 4432-34 - State Street, Phone Oakland 3945. Chicago Office: 204 Dearborn St. New York Office: No. l,lIadison Ave. Cleveland Office: 818 Euclid Ave. Quarries and Mills: Oolitic Indiana SUCCESS PHENOMENAL MARIE DRESSLER " Tillie's Nigbtmare" Be Strong and Well AMERICAN MUSIC HALL IIatIMe Dally. SIDNEY DREW & COMPANY Me WanetS & T)'IOn Ral�h Johnstone JOSEPH SHEEHAN CHAS.1t. SWEET FRED NIBLO RED-BLOODED HEALTH, VIGOR, STRENGTH . AND SUCCESS-all yours for the expenditure of ten minutes a day • SEND NO MONEY. Simply send for. free printed matter con­ cerning my method, which has restored 30,000 run-down per­ sons to VIGOROUS, RED­ BLOODED HEALTH. UNION HOTELI RESTAURANT My System tells women how to become more beautiful in face Will 6ad RetlauraDb on two Roon and figure, more graceful in car­ riage and repose. It aids men WiD 6ad a..-ial Afte -Theatre successward by showing them -r--- how to develop nerve force and Mella brain power. Tear obt this ad. WI'O L� c::-.t--ljd Senice and write your name and ad- PDQ "'J:IKUY dress on the margin and mail to Seniag Only the Best the Market Afords me, and I will be glad to send Fiaett Orchettra in the City. you a complete statement of my Hold Your FrlltA��DinDell Here \ I C:YC:SYLVESTER J. SIMON, I , 111-117 Ran dol phS t r e e t __ 16_Quin_O_q_S_treet, C_h_i_c:ac_0 __ :.. • \ Patronize Maroon advertisers. pRINCESS The GODDESS OF LIBERTY GLOBE THEATER. Wabash Av. and Hubbard Ct. THE NEWLYWEDS AND THEIR BABY HARRY HERRMANN, THE COLLEGIATE TAILOR 91 Dearborn Street, Chicago. Tel. Central 6803 Patronise Maroon Advertisers. 1 Adverrise in the Maroon.