amen Vol. IX. No. 132. UN 1 VERSITY OF CHICAGO, SATU RDA Y, APRIL 29, 1911. CHICAGO RUNNERS ARE READY FOR STARTER BIG PROGRAM FOR W ASEDAMEN POVERTY IS VITAL QUESTION Price Five Cents There were "' couple present at "The Manicure Shop" in Mandel hall last evening who should like to have proved to the members of the Hares­ foot club of the University of WiS­ consin that their sentiments were in accord with those quoted above, if 'the comment heard in the corridors can be credited. There were others who said that Theodore Sternpfel, Jr., and Herbert P. Stothart, the authors, have written their best play in "The .Manicure Shop." Some. preferred "Alps burg" last year's success. What· ever the opinion all will agree that the evening's entertainment pleased fer many reason-for its interesting pictures cf Parisian life, for its dances and songs, for its daring melodrama, (or'its topical 'verses, for its slang, perhaps, and perhaps because it.,. was about as far away from the memories of one of Bill Shakespere and near akin to those of one George Cohan a s any college play could be. Bright Lines. Bright snappy lines provided ample opportunity for good hearty laugh. Amiable men in women's parts=-some c.(f them as boulvardiers; 'pome 'ils Apaches, some as store clerks, some even as little cupids with wings, gave occasion for merriment. Even the tired-out member of our honorary scholastic fraternity could enjoy the (evening without harking back to his laboratory and classroom, for the play made no mention of the college campus the team and its victories, the fai; coed and the ·musty, crusty, conventional professor. No, indeed, GERMAN PLAY TO it was as real a musical comedy as BE GIVEN BY CLUB college youths could make is-with FRIDAY EVENING eternal Paris for its scene, eternal women for the burden of its song, the foibles of the fair sex and the fcllies . of the stronger pictured, jaint- ed and explained. . Versatility of Plot. In "The Manicure Shop" there was no lack of versatility, no lack of en­ tertainment. Pretty songs followed one another with rapidity, nearly all of them carrying "business" on the end, The costumes changes were many. The characters were varied enough to' present interesting con- BARON DE CONSTANT trasts. The Frenchman who talks WILL LECTURE ON broken English and runs a manicure PEACE MONDAY -hop, the man from Buck Creek, Ari- zona, who flourishes revolvers and <hoots them off stage, the cafe 'cellist who pours out his passion to the strains of his instrument; the cruel :\ pachc of the sewers of Paris, known as the "Rat," and his interesting com­ panions in crime, the "Brains" and the "Fox"; the little college lad from Eron, who did learn how to talk slang and swear before the last curtain, thereby making it unanimous-these surely were as complex an aggTega- 1 ion of people as the authors could (Continued on Page 4.) there. ARKANSAS HERE TO PLAY MAROONS TODAY Will Arrive from West Friday Morn­ ing for Game Saturday with Ma­ roons- Will Play Different Colleges in the Conference. Professor Hobhouse Tells of Prob­ lems Presented By Labor Condi­ tions in England-Remedies Have Not As Yet Met Problem. lela, T eaJD Starts ApiDst Pick of East aDd West Today, at Phila­ delphia. Hap Bezdeck'i BueW Team To TacIde Vanity Today on Marshall Field at 3:30. Plans for the entertainment of the vixit ing Waseda team including a Purity banquet, an automobile trip nround the city, a tea, and a smoker at the Reyonlds club have been an­ uounced. The team will arrive via the C. n. & Q., May 5. The Japanese nine will make Chicago a center, from which they will travel to many of the colleges and universities in this sec­ tion. They will play Hlinois, Knox, Wisconsin, Northwestern, and Pur­ due, leaving Chicago for the East on June 18. Program of Entertainment. The Waseda university team will arrive from the West Friday morning ,May 5, at 7 a. m., via the C. B. & Q., when they will be met by a committee consisting of A. A. Stagg, O. B. Rob­ erts, F. J. Collings, R. Baird, John Boyle, William Kuh, and Steinbrech­ er. The committee will escort the team .to the Chicago Beach hotel. On Friday afternoon the team will come to the field by tallyho for prac­ rice, The students will gather out­ side the field for cheer practice at � :45 and at 4 o'clock the field will be opened to the students enabling them to watch the open practice for half an hour. At 4.30 the students will be asked to leave the field in order that . Waseda may hold secret practice. Friday night at 6 p. m. there will I�c� a· purity banquet in' the Commons. All fraternities are to close their rables for that night. The Waseda university song will be sung in both the Japanese and the American by a hody of men who have been practic­ ing this for several days. Saturday the team will be escorted tl) the field by the University of Chi­ cago band playing the Waseda un i­ versity song and the Chicago songs. The Waseda song has been specially arranged for the University band. Tea After Game. Immediately afte the game the Waseda team will be given a tea at the residence of the Japanese consul. Saturday night the Waseda team will he entertained at the Reynolds club smoker where a special program will he presented. Sunday afternoon the Waseda team will be taken for an automobile trip through the city parks. Monday :J fternoon the Waseda team will be given a reception at the residence of President Judson. Tuesday morning the visitors will Ieave for Monmouth, 111. Chicago Men Play this Aftemoon at Three O'clock-Squad in Good Condition. N ext Friday has been selected as the date for the annual production of the German club. Two plays, "Ge­ hurtstags Freuden" and "Als Ver­ lobte Empfehlen Sich" will be pre­ scnted this year. Both are comedies, the former by Hans Arnold, and the latter by Ernst Wichert, "Ultimo" was the comedy presented last year. It dealt with modern life in Berlin. FOUR VICI"ORIES BEHIND THEM STRONG IN ALL DEPARTMENTS "The factor that has dominated and directed our social legislation in the past ten or fifteen years has been the mass of poverty," said Professor L. T. Hobhouse of the London School (If Economics in his lecture last night (In 'Recent Reform Legislation in England.' " Professor Hobhouse traced the history of the landed system in Eu­ r ope and England from the 15th cen­ t ury to the reign of Queen Victoria. He pointed out that at first Parlia­ ment was controlled by landlords. Then by a slow process the open field system was instituted in one half of England and finally the enactment of a series of acts enclosing separate parishes. resulting in the completion of the private appropriation of land. The tripod of the landlord, the ten­ ant farmer, and the laborer was or- Chicago Has Won in Past Games In Mile Reiay-Has Appeared Thirteen Years. Baird Will Catch-Sauer at Short­ Sunderland at First and Teich­ graeber in Field. The Chicago mile relay team will start against the pick of the Eastern teams at Philadelphia today. With Pennsylvania in possession of three fourths of its championship team and Syracuse boasting an Eastern inter­ collegiate champion upon its four, the Chicago men will probably be forced to their limit to win. The Chicago team is stronger than any of its op­ ponents on paper. On past per­ formances, its members should be able to average under fifty-one sec­ onds and should threaten the record held by Harvard. The Chicago rooters pin their hopes largely upon the strength of one man, Davenport. Two years ago, he brought the team from third place into first in a contest in which the West took all three places. This year, with three stronger men than he should be able to repeat the per­ formance even in the face of stronger competition. Four Champicnships ill Past. The team will stand on its marks today with . the recollection tllat in the past Chicago has triumphed four times in this event. Chicago has been represented in the Pennsylvania games for thirteen years. Ten mile relay teams and one four mile team have represented the Maroon. The first time Chicago went to the games was in 1898. This was the 'first time Western teams had ap­ peared, and Chicago and Michigan both appeared in the mile relay. Pennsylvania started for the East. The Chicago team composed of Bor­ roughs, Fair, \V. A. Molony, and White was awarded first place when Koffman, of the Pennsylvania fouled White. Teams for Three Years. The success in 1898 led to the send­ iag of another team in 1899. This team composed of Trude, Slack, White, and W. A. Moloney was beat­ en by Yale and Pennsylvania. In. lNIO, a team composed of Slack, A. Lord, F. G. Moloney, and W. A. . Moloney regained the laurels for the West in a race against Pennsylva­ nia and Georgetown. They came within three-fourths of a second of the existing record. In 1901, Yale won from Chicago, the team being F. G. Moloney, Pettit. Lord and W. A. Moloney, Chicago defca�ed Syracuse and Pennsylvania. Men in Special Events. Tn 1902, Chicago had no relay team, hnt several men competed in the spec­ ial events, Clyde Blair and Fred .Moloney tied for second �gainst Duf­ fy of Georgetown, and 1doloney won the high hurdles. Magee took sec­ ond in the pole vault. In 1903, a Iourmile team composed of Fred Hall, nilly Matthews, Cahill and E. . I' Gal" took sixth place. Michigan, ";1(' Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin bad i,ctter teams than Chicago, while 'Iarvard and Columbia were defeated. Blair took third in the hurdred. In l!lO4, no relay team was sent. Vic Rice' :ttld 13lilir �omp�te{l li tl1c hun­ dred and the latter took third. Cat. lin was second in the hurole� and The Maroons will meet Arkansas this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock on 'Marshall field. While expecting a hard fight the Chicago team feels confident �f its ability to defeat Bez­ dek's men. The Maroons lost last year to Arkansas, by the score of 5 to 3, and ar� anxious to secure reo venge, The Arkansas team will make a strong bid for victory, if it plays up to the form it has been showing so far this season. In addition to giving Illinois the first defeat the 'downstate learn has suffered since 190,9, the Ar- kansas team has ;added two from Notre Dame this week to its string of victories. Unable to Hit Pitcher. Notre Dame proved unable to con­ nect with the curves of Hinton and Tompkins, the Arkansas twirlers. Hinton allowed Arkansas only two hits in Thursday's game, which Ar· kansas won, 4 to 2, and Tompkins let the Blue and Gold forces down Wed­ nesday with five hits in a 3 to 2 vic- tory for Arkansas, - r-: '-' The rain prevented a workout on the field yesterday. The lineup for today's game is not yet determined. Baird will catch, and it is probable that 'Sauer will fill in at short. He has been working out. in the posi· tion since Wednesday, and is the most likely man for the position. In case he lands the place. Sunderland will move into first, and Teichgraeber will go to right field. Catcher a Problem. Coach Stagg is busy with the prob­ lem of finding another man to take Steinbrecher's place, and allow the old infield to remain intact. If Mc­ Whorter the Ames catcher, rounds into for:n quickly enough to get in· to the important contests of the next few weeks, the problem will be fair­ ly solved. ganized. The second point discussed by Pro­ fessor Hobhouse was that of super­ vision and regulation of industrial contracts. He showed that the con­ ception and freedom contract had been given up in the case of the child, the young man or woman of twenty and that the opinion was di­ vided evenly concerning the equality of the adult woman with the adult man. Professor Hobhouse then stated that' the 'aim 'of the factory acts was to" deal with safety, hygiene, hours, and wages. The history of trade unionism was traced from 1883, resulting in the recognition of the principle of grant­ ing Parliament the right to fix the hours, the standard being eight. The, regulation of the contracts by the adult male 'Wa$ influenced by the ex­ pcrience of New Zealand and Austra­ lia and the federation of employers and the labor unions. The sweating system' was curbed, the wages of the women raised from six to eleven shillings a week. "There is no doubt," said Professor Hob­ house, "that the British workman has spent too much money on drink, al­ though in recent years the consump­ tion of spirits has fallen off 50 per­ cent and of beer 18 per cent." SOCCER TEAM WILL MEET OVER·SEAS TEAM TODAY - SEE COLLEGE MEN AS IDEAL PROGRESSIVES The Chicago soccer team will play the Over-Seas team this afternoon at 3 n, m., at the Hyde Park Blues' field at 52nd street and Cottage Grove avenue. The Over-Seas are one of t he prominent local teams and will furnish good practice. The Chicago team will be chosen from the follow· ing men: Captain Fulkerson, Loth, Stein, Morrow, Donald, Duncan, Yung, Baldwin, Lindsay, Cohn, Spon­ sel. W 000. Duck. Goldsmith, Redding and Grossman. These men have been practicing steadily for the last week and should play together well. Coach Brady said yesterday: "The men arc getting into fine shape and will give the Over-Seas a hot argue ment today. O'Jr lineup is not as­ sured but the men will be picked from the list of those who have re­ Ilorted regulattly to practice. The men h:lve more experience than they !-ad in the fall and should make a good team." Senator Poindexter's Opinion Based on Their Knowledge of Growth of Civilization. Senator Miles Poindexter sees great opportunties for college men in the "progressives" movement, and in a letter to the Yale News gives reasons for his opinion. He says the college man can do effective work in that movement because he is in a position to take a comprehensive view of gen· eral conditions and because he knows that the growth of civilization has been coincident with that of demo- . cracy, while the densest ignorance �:1"'rl coarsest modes of life developed under the, fuedalism of th� middle age$, "So," says Senator Poindexter, "the college man is naturally opp0j:;ed to fucoalism and 'Cannonism" in the House of Representatives." Ilaron d'Estourncllcs de Constant, noted French peace advocate, will ad, dress a University audience on "The Peace Movement" Monday afternoon at " o'clock in Mandel hall. Baron de Constant, who has an international reputation, has been making a tour of the United States. Wherever he has lectured he has been heard by large audiences. Judging from the interest already shown here Mandel will 'be crowded when he lectures IContinued on Page 4.) �FOOTPRESENTS "THE MANICURE· SHOP" C1eyet Claaracten aad LiDes .... Noy­ elty of SettiDc Make Wileoasia Play S1lcceafaL - LEADING "LADY" PROVES HIT Costuming and Chorus Surpass Last Year's Production-Big House Present to See Play. BY HARRY A. HANSEN, '09. '.1£ you really love me, you'll forget the stars above "You'Il put your arms around me, and you will squeeze, squeeze, squeeze. "'For that is love, for that is love." . - TIlE .AlLY IlAR.OON, SATURDAY, APRIL 29. 1911. IfD DAILY IIABOOB 'fte 0IIdal � Pab1keUoe or TIle tJalnralt,J' or CIakqo. "1'be Weekq •••••••••••• Odo_ 1. 1882 "1'be D&Il¥ •••••••••••••• Octo_ 1. 18QI Pab1labecl DaIl7, ucep& .uda7a, MoD· 4&7. aad IaoUdal8 dulq tu.-qaart.era or &be DDlftnl&.l 7ear. JDDtend u Secoad-c:laM mall at &be CbI. cqo Poetomct. Claleaao. lWDoSa. Karcla 18. 1� UDder Act or IIardl Be ma. _ 8�. J. A. r .. &F .. && •• Kdl&er .... DALY. •• • ..u- K. •• CA&P&K�&& A&bWIo &dl&8r A880CIA�& &Dl�Oas w. J. 1'0'" B.. L. KeDD1cott. C Y. �_ )I. W. a- M. D • ...,.. D. L. Bz.4 ... OJrZ&U Bar17 eo.. B..,. DIIAlwD Mas ..... .. L. JJ.a.ns. ... Kaplaa P. Kanaq W.I4- J. B. Per_ .. L. IQn L. 8&0'- II. W. YlDJaeQ W. We11maa WOII&M·. D&P�M&N� MarJorie BW. &d1&or • • aUa Betlcw. �te 1I41&o� a&POB� II. c:aa.,beIL � Llchq i'!oruCie CaUIa IIa.I7 Ii1. ntull • VII8CJ�O. ��1'U 117 CUrler. I2.GO per 7ear; ,LOO per qr. Clq man. ,1.2G per qaarter; t8.OO per 7e&r III adftDCL Mna coatrlbaUou IDa7 be left at .­ JIll IIaU o� l'acu1q Ssc:baDp. adu-ct &0 Tbe DaIl7 Kuooa. The Daily Maroon extends to the yisitora from Wisconsin the heartiest welcome of the �tu­ Welcome To dent body . of the Harufoot Club Uni�ersity of Chi­ cago: Inte.rcollegi­ ate relations can only be the. better for at interchange of visits �uch as . the Haresfoot club and the Black- . friars are making this year. The re­ latons between Wisconsin and Chi­ cago have always been extremely pleasant. The Haresfoot dub is do­ ing a large part toward making them more so. COMMUNICATION. Editor The Dally Maroon: Has the Maroon a grudge against the Divinity School? or what is the reason it is systematically sligh�g this department of the University? Last night the Commonwealth dub had a banquet, and 10: this morning's Maroon brought a full account of all ,that transpired and the prominent speakers that were present. But at the same hour the Divinty School II lso had a banquet, at which promin­ ent ministers of· the city were present and made addresses, and behold· the Maroon was totally ignerant oi the fact. If the clubs, which are a mere side appendage of the University re- . - , cerve more prommenee than the reg- ular departments, outsiders will get the impression that the University exists solely for the clubs. If the ministers of the city, who came here to address the Divinity School find that their names are not worth men­ tioning, they will feel that their presence is not appreciated and there.. fore will find it convenient to excuse themselves next time they are invited to ('ome here; in this way the Divini­ ty School will soon be isolated from the ministers of the city. If the Maroon does not boost this depart­ ment of the University just the same as the other departments, outsiders will soon get the impression that the Divinity School is dead, or at least that it is of so little importance that it is not worth mentioning. Also; recently the Divinity Council ef the Divinity School held an elec­ doa of officers, but the Maroon made .0 "lion or tlle faet, ad tIIat .... all other daiS and society elections are duly mentioned, both before and after the election. Likewise many other important events transpire in the Divinity' School, but they are nev­ er mentioned in the Maroon. What will the others think. A Divinity. The Daily Maroon wishes to say that Thursday night's Diviuity meet­ infi was secret and was closed to the press. The Daily Maroon made an attempt to get the transactions of the meeting but was unable to do so. The Editor. DAILY BULI&TIH. Baseball today Chicago vs. Arkan­ sas at 3:30 p. m. on Marshal1 field. Special Rumination in French to make up conditions received in French 1 and 2 in the Winter quarter will' be held today at 8 :30 a. m. in Cobb sc, . Sophomore Show and dance at Reynolds club today at 2:30. AU Senior meu order class hats. See Roy Baldridge . AU Men who wish to enter the University tennis tournament sign up at once at the Information office . Junior Clasa Tickets may be se­ cured from R Rosenthal and mem­ bers of the executive committee. Senior Men �rder class pins and 1911 pipes from H. Earle and N. Pfeffer. B1I1letins of Rosenwald prizes now ready for Seniors at Information of­ fice in Cobb • ANNOUNCEMENTS. The University religious service Mandel hall tomorrow at 11. Rev. O. S. Davis, President Chicago Theolo­ gical Seminary, University Preacher. Organ recital at 10;45 a. m •. Chapel Assembly, The Junior Col­ leges. Men: Mandel at 10:30. Speak­ e!" Assistant Professor Robertson. University Public Address. "The Peace Movement," by Barou d'Es­ tournelles de Constant. Monday at 4 p. m. in Mandel. Meeting of the Faculty of the Col­ lege of Education, room 2M Emmons Blaine hall, 4:10 P. m, Monday. Theological club meeting Monday at 8 p. m. in Haskell Address by Professor Foster on "Pragmatism as Applied to the Idea of God.' English ax meets Tuesday at 2 p. m. in Cobb 9C. Chapel Assembly, the Senior Col· leges in Mandel Tuesday at 10:30. Speaker Associate Professor Good- speed. ... The College of Education, room 1-1 Emmons Blaine hall. Address by Associate Professor Baber on "South American and the Canal Zone." Meeting of the Board of Libraries Tuesday at 4 p. m. in Haskell As­ sembly room. Botanical dub meeting Tuesday at 4:30 p. m. in room 13 Botany build­ ing. Address by Professor Coulter on "The National Academy." Re­ views by Dr. Land. The Student Volunteer band meets Tuesday at 1:15 p. m. in Lexington. The Romance club meets Tuesday in Romance library in Cobb at 8 p. m. Program by Miss L. Parker and Miss J. Walker on "Sir William Soames Translation of Boileaus Art Poetique." University Public Lecture. "Re­ cent Reform Legislation in England:' by Profes�or Hobhouse, director of the l.ondon School of Economics, Ha�kell Assembly room at 4 Wed­ n('�day. Second of a series of three lectures. FOWNES GLOVES .. to be ..... _11 ... OIl. Chapel Auembly the Divinity school in Haskell Wednesday at 10:­ ao. Professor Foster will speak. Chapel Assembly, the Junior col­ leges women in Mandel Thursday at 10 :30. Miss Chamberlin will speak. Meeting of Le Cerc1e De Conversa­ tion Francaise Thursday in Lexing­ ton at 4 p. m. University Public Lecture "Recent Reform Legislation in England." Prcfessor Hobhouse. Haskell As­ sembly room at 4 p. m. Thursday. Final lecture. The Equal Suffrage League meets Thursday at 4 in Cobb GA. Address by Miss Martha Groening, secretary of the National College of Equal Suf­ frage League on "Why Womeu Suf­ frage Is Important." Meeting of the Kent Chemical so' ciety Thursday at 7 p. m. in Kent 14. Address by Dr. Spoehr on "Some Photo-Chemical Reactions." The Church History club meets Thursday at 1:30 p. m. in Haskell 26. Address by Dr. J ernegan on "Some Phases of the Relation of Christiani­ ty and the Churches to Slavery Be­ fore the American Revolution." Women·s Glee club concert Fri­ day. May 5 at 8 :15 p. m, in Mandel. Tickets on sale in Cobb. Bible Exhibition April 30 to May 10. 1 to 10 p. m. in North museum Haskell Regular Freshman Dance wiII be held in Reynolds club Friday from 4 to G. Fre shman Dinner postponed to June 2. Examinations for advanced stand­ ing or to remove conditions in His­ tory will be held May 5 in Cobb 15C from 3 to 5. See Mr. Miller and Mr. Jernegan. Civil Government examination for prize of $200 will be held May 18. Contestants must be in residence for 2 quarters, have an average grade of at least C and more than 9 majora credit. Meetings of the University Ruling Bodies, Saturday in Haskell. Board of Admissions 8:30 a. m. Board of the Junior Colleges, 9 :30 p. m., Board of the Senior Colleges, 10:30 p. m, Board 'of Student Organizations Exhibitions and Publications, II :30 a. m. Baseball Chicago vs. Waseda uni­ versity of Tokyo. Japan, on Marshall field at 3 p. m, Saturday. All Men interested in golf meet Tuesday at 4:30 in Dr. Raycroft's office. Candidates for the soccer team meet in Mr. Stagg's office Tuesday at .. :15. Meeting of Glee club tomorrow at 4 o'clock in the Reynolds club. EI· ection of officers, SOPHOMORES PLAN BANQUET Will Have Stag Affair on May 25 at Great Northern. The annual Sophomore banquet will he held on May 25 at the Great Northern hotel. It Wll be a stag 'af­ fair, as the annual banquet has al­ ways been. President Donovan has been working with, his committee up­ cn this affair for some time and indio cations are 'for an exceptional pro­ gram and menu. Tickets. will be placed in the hands of the committee in a few days, at which time further (1l'tails will be announced. The Sophomores wi1 hold their last (iance of the year at Greenwood hall on May 1ft. As it will be the finish­ ing touch to a unique social series, the affair is arousing much interest. ELECT OFFICERS TOMORROW Glee Club to Meetin Club Tomorrow for Election. A meeting of the Glee dub will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock in the R"eynolds club. The annual el­ ection of officers wiJI be held, and the new const1tulion adopted. Particular attention is being laid on the election of the manager. WE.LLS CLOTHES SHOP A. J. UNGER Preaideat. STYLISH t That's w�t our suits are. AU WOOl, too, and hand tailored. Isn't it time you availed your­ self of the expert service you are assured in this shop? SUITS and OVERCOATS, $20 � Upwirds TWO SHOPS. 110 W. RANDOLPH ST. IIOTEL SIIERMAN (Opposite City Hall) 231-5. DEARBORN ST. GREAT NORTllEItN IIOTEL (Opposite Postoffice) 474 � 55..., 5T. eRICA ••• We print the DaDy iIaroeL MADISON AVENUE LAUNDRY does more business at the University than any laundry WHY? BECAUSE IT IS THE BEST. 6018 Madison Avenue WOODLAWN TRUST 'i. SAVINGS BANK 1208 East Sixty-Third St. (Near Woodlawn Avenue.) SOLICITS ACCOUNTS WITH UNIVRSITY STUDENTS. • Cft Interest on Savings Account.. Dne1opiDc, PrintinC Telephone 5968 Central Camera aDcl XMab and EnlaqiaC.· Rented and Ezchaqe4 CENTRAL CAMERA CO. Cameras, KodakB· and Photographic Buppli .. Albert F1eac:b, President. 1.24 80. Waltula Ave.. ClliCip MEDICAL SERVICE I Tel. H. P. 4345. Res. ·TeL Oat 2Ut I GBO. W. L BBOWlf, JI. D. Prnctlce limited to dlaee .. of tJae BTIC, NOSE AND THROAT 1!lIonrs: 9 to 12 a. m .. 2 to 5 p. ID. Evenlnp- and Sundays by ap�lllbDlat om� Snlle 14. 1230 B.. 63rd 8t. H. " \.:or. Klmbart Aye.. Cbleap �--------------------------� TeL .... B. P. Bee. �eL s:aK B_ P. DB. BMOBY ]I. LOftS DENTIST / Ollce. N. W. Cor. 63rd 8t. and Klmbart Aft. Suite 14. Chlcaco. Try a want ad in the DaiJl UarOOlL . SPALDING'S ATHLETIC LIBRARY .'� ?/$VRE TO WIN . You CUI depend 1IPOIl � .. SpriDC dotbea beiq correct • they are taDored the lemma .., Each prIDeDt is p1aDDecI to .. actb' fit the one maa who II to wear tIaem. The IIIape aDd aoJe is band-taDored into tbe fabric .., thouanda of tittle atltd1e8. When we send JO- Spdaa clotho home. tbe� wiD be rIPt and s1&7 ricbt. CoDece Saib, $30 to $45 � 'l'AILO. 1'0. YOVXO lID � .. reez x •• N •• ., If &net 0 •• x .. lal &IM ••• 11( ....... 0 ••••. <It "MIl � NO. 169. Ofllcial Athletic Rules of the Intercolleliate Association of Amateur Athletics of America 1911 Adopted at the last meetinc The official rules that must govern all Intercollegiate Con­ tests held by colleges, members of the Intercollegiate Association. Records· of all Intercollegiate Championships from 1876 to date. PRIC� TEN CENTS On Sale Evel'JWhere A. G. Spalding .. Bros. � So. Wabalb Ave.. Cbic:qo Pattoaize Maroon AdvertiseR. e = - .. CUf'I'OI. ZIIa. wP IEDfORD. Z .... W6 A The1!/'e?IJ RROW 'Kotch COLLARS SltaaucJy to the neck, the tops meet III front and there is ample space for' til. craVA.t. 1Ic..2 for 25c:. Cluett. Peabody at Co..Makan SILVERMAN SOFT SHIRTS $1.00, $1.50, $2,00 UNDERWEAR 50e--$2.00 SILVERMAN 1125 fast 63rd Street Near LexinctoD. Here is the record for last month. One young man at College Station, Texas sent us a sample order amounting to $9.50. The penants sold on sight and he came right back. with an order for $1 t)4.00. Two weeks later he ordered $87.00 worth more. During the Summer vacation you can sen our stock and pre­ pare for the opening of school in September. Send for our selling plan; it offers a fine opportunity for sell­ ing attractive goods. Then r gain you arc taking no chance as we arc a recognized authority com­ missioned by well known Uni­ versities and schools in a correct interpretation of their official seals, names, emblems, etc. All students are enthusiastic over new ideas commemorating their school days, such as athletics, class scraps, literary societies, etc. Send for our revised catalogue. CHICAGO PENNANT CO. 122-1 East 63rd St. Chicago, In. WBYS'lAYATHOMB? You CaD Go to EUROPE .. tbe De. lar�. twh'8Crt'" cne-el ... �"ID ateamen of tM FRENOH LINB For $45 to $62.50 (Mea'" and berth lacluded) If 1011 •• at to p&7 more. uk about tile elGANTIC 'I'WIJf-SCaZW FLTBU "-� • .,.,., I ••• Dearhn 8 .. -_/ 1'HE .A1LY MAttOON. SATURDAY, APRIL B. lJ1l. WOMEN DRAW OPPONENTS FOR TENNIS TOURNAMENT Will Play Fit'st Round Nest Week �teen Couples Regiatered­ Former Winners Out. Drawings for opponents for the first round of tHe women's tennis tournament were held in Lexington yesterday and resulted in the follow­ ing couples being matched against each other: Helen Sinsheimer and Evelyn Fortner, Jeanette Israel, and Elizabeth Halsey, Nancy Miller and Lillian Swawite, Edith Paradise and Augusta Swawite, Dorothy Whitney and Cornelia Beall, Mildred Moore and Louise Frazuer, Myra Paine and M argueriate Swawite, Ruby Bush and Ruth Merrill, Roberta Cooke and Anne Louise Ford, Margaret Chaney and Jane Graff, Edith Higley, and Eugenia Ruff, and Sybil Wright, Rose Wertheimer and Mary French, Alice Lee Herrick and Margaret Rhodes, Gertrude Perry and Elizabeth Bredin, Josephine Kern, the winner of last year's championship and Mary Phis­ ter who captured the championship in 1909 have also registered for the tournament games but it has not as yet been decided who their opponenas will be . Three referees have been chosen for the games and owing to the large number entered it is thought that two more will be added to the list. Those already picked are Marie Ortmayer, Florence Lawson and Zillah Shep· herd. The first round is to be played off hefore May· 8, after which another drawing will be held for opponents among the winners of this round. The women are to arrange the date of their games and may have the . privilege of choosing their own courts and one of the three referees. On paper it looks very much as if J osephine Kern or Mary Phister would capture the championship since they arc the winners of the two pre­ vious ·years and it is understood that they have lost none of their cham­ pionship form. AugUsta ,Swawite is another strong contestant, she having played in the semi·finals in last ye�r's tournament. Little is known of the strength of the Freshmen players. es "lING" '4 "Yery, Yery, Yery" RYERSON A�DITION IS NEARING COMPLETITION New Physics Building Will Be Used for Laboraorie&-Rush Work on Harper Tower. All the exterior work on the addi­ tion to Ryerson wil be completed by Tuesday. The stone work is all up tnd all jhat remains to be done is l ile the roof. A few windows have yet to be put in. So far nothing has been done on the interior work No decorating can be done nnbl all the plumbing and gas fitting is in. This work is at present going on rather slowly owing to the fact that a' num.­ ber of the plumbers have quit. As it is hard to get new workmen at this time of the year, the contractors are unable at present to state when this work will be finished. As soon as all the gas fitting and plumbing is done, work on the decorations will be ge­ gun. The new addition will be used for Iaboratories., Two will be on each of the two floors, and these win greatly relieve the crowded condition 0: the physics classes. Provided that the plumbing work is finished in the near future, the contractors expect to have the new building finished by the middle of June. Active work on the tearing down of the walls of the west tower of the Harper Memorial library has been started. For several days, since the removal of the iron crane from the top of the west' wall, the workmen have been tearing down the upper walls of the damaged tower. As yet the contractors are unable to tell whether it will be necessary to take down the whole of the tower. Th� exterior work on the main part of the library is also finished. Some of the windows are in, and the tiling on the roof is all on. The interior work is being carried on as rapidly as is possible. The rest of the build­ ing which was uninjured by the ac­ cident will be finished, while the work on the west tower is being car­ ried on. So far the contractors have been unable to discover the causes of the cavein of the west tower, although thorough investigation is being car­ ried on. Because of the accident to the tower the library will not be finished until fall. RARE BIBLES ADDED TO TERCENTENARY EXHIBIT Exhibit in Haskell Opens Tomorrow -Famous Editions of Bible Will Be Shown. Tomorrow morning the Bible ex­ hibit in commemoration of the ter­ centenary of the publication of the St. James' version of the Bible, will open in the North room, second floor of Haskell. The collection of Bibles, which is considered to be one of the best in the country, has recently been augmented by the addition of several rare copies of the Bible, notably a 1611 King James' version and one of 1614. Beside a copy of tbe firstedition of the King James' version. the Univer­ sity will exhibit copies of practically at lthe English Bibles before the au­ thorized version, as weI las Latin. Hebrew, German and French trans­ lations. The exhibition is in charge of Pro· fessor Ira M. Price who is a recog­ nized authority on the subject. In his opinion the exhibition will be of great interest even to the layman and should prove of especial value to those in the Divinity school as indi­ cative of the growth of opinion as regards the real context of the Scrip­ tures. A descriptive list of the exhibitions will be posted in the room, although no printed catalogs are to be dis­ tributed. An attendant will be in charge to explain the different ex­ hibits. Tile exhibition will continue until May 10. lIARESFOOT MEN SPEND BUSY AFTERNOON HERE Wisconsin Players Rehearse Before Last Night's Performance-Leave for MUwaukee this Moramg. The Haresfoot men who presented "The Manicure Shop" in Mandel last night, arrived by special train yes­ terday afternoon at 3. Representa­ tives of the undergraduate fraternities were on hand to meet the visitor as­ signed to them by the Blackfriars for ('n tertainment. , On reaching the campus, the man­ agers of the Haresfoot production hastened to line up some of their 'choruses for rehearsal. in MandeL The stage presented ail animated scene later in the afternoon, when the scen­ ery, especially designed and made for the Haresfoot club in the studios of the Pabst theater, Milwaukee. Included in the number that ar rived were the professional scene shifters and make-up men employed for . the production. The men in the. �how were entertained iast night at the fraternity houses and left early l his morning for Milwaukee. A matinee and an evening performance will be given in that city today. These performances will conclude the season for the Haresfoot club. I n all, six performances will have been given of "The Manicure Shop." Two of these were booked for Madi­ son, one for Rockford, one for Chi­ cago and two for Milwaukee. " I J I : L, HALF WING TIP '_ .. ,� 1% INCH HEEL· '_ I Strictly Custom Effect Ask for O-G 9563 TAN RUSSIA CALF OR GUNMETAL CALF IF YOU WANT COMFORT-HERE'S WHERE TO COME FOR'T O'CONNOR o GOLDBERG Charge Accounts Nespectfttlly Invited 6 S. Clark J�f Madison and 205 State WOMEN'S O-G STORES, 23 E. MADISON and 205 STATE NEW SPRING O-G STYLE GUIDE FREE BY MAIL ·FATIMA TURKISH' c-. @ BLEND � CIGARETTES, _... .. - ,�MINING A good prospect is soon discovered to be a rich/ind if you start smoking F a­ timas, When assayed they reveal only rare tobaccos blended to produce a dis­ tinctly " different ,. taste. Come fellows, getrich quick, &g up some silver and buy gold, for F atimas are nug=ets of intrinsic value. ' And their goodness is sur- Witl. eoc1. � oj FalimtJ I/(IG Id cr t>Cn­ »tmI Clflpota. 25 cf flJlricJ. accure II 1tanJ-, .o .. e Jell college petmtml (12 %32)­ .-uora ,q ,00. pnsmg. iT They cost only 1 S ceois for 20, which givesyou 10 additional. THE At"4ERICAN TOBACCO CO. . Announcing a Complete Change 01 Management ' UNIVERSITY CAFE Formerly "'Ye Univel'Sit7 Shoppe" 5650 Ellis Avenue Solicits ·Your Patronaee HOME COOKING-FIRST-CLASS SERVICE-SATISFACTION 'fH".PSONS LUNCH ROO. The best lunches in Woodlawn are served in a very appetizing' and hygienic manner at THOMPSONS LUNCH ROOM lIOII EAST SIXTY·THIRD STREET " ._ 'o! Patronlz. Maroon AdTertiICn. - ... -�--..,.. ... _". -_ THE .AILY MAllOOH, SATURDAY, AP�L 19, 1911. AMUSEMENTS IL .... NOIS .OU ITABL Ia A COMEDY OF DEPARTMENT STORE LIFE llAoom PEPPER El\IIPRESS ...... �INft� 'IL_" ,., DIr .... !aIiYu�c �:: T� BaW. Ma...., The Original -- PAUL CONCHAS Kaiser Wilhelm'. Military AieL in Feats of Strength. THE FLYING RUSSELS New Sensational Physical Culture - Exploits. MABEL WAYNE The Pretty Piano MaieL FLORENCE MODEV A and CO. in The Widow and His Wife. BEN SMITH The Blackface Rancontour. Z SIaowIN"a(1atb-. DaIbr Mrtia ... .lOOlluened sear. at 10 aDd zo cella BLACKSTONE LILLIAN RUSSELL -IN- THE FIRST NIGHT LYRIC Who ia THE FOX? All Exceptional Cast. U Mat. WecL GARRICK SAM BARNARD ··He Came From Milwaukee." N. Y. Cuino Co., intact. POWERS -Daniel Frohman presents CHARLES CHERRY and LAURETTE TAYLOR in THE 7 SISTERS ORAND IIR. GEORGE ARLII. ill Pubr'. BdIUuat DISRABLI COAT JOSEPH HOWARD .. LOVE AND POLITICI LA SALLE THE GIRL I LOVE. -n.. Beat Comic Open Ia .. Ciq." COLONIAL He'. Goine Awq Soou." JULIAN ELTIHOB Ia THE FASCINATING WIDOW MeVICKERS Henry B. Harris preaenta THE TRAVELING SALESMAN B7 Jamea Forbea. STUDEBAKER WILTON LACKAYE Ia THE STRANGER pRINCESS GEORGE FAWCETT THE REMITTANCE MAN A Dramatic Virile Story of 11 __ taDa Ranch Life. o LYft,lPIC Oeo. II. eoa.. eET .. RlCH-QUICIC W.AlLlNCFORD HARESFOOT PRESENTS "THE IIANICURE SHOP" (Continued from Page 1.) ha ve gotten together. 'Tis said that they, spent last summer in Paris col· leering the milieu. What a give away the play must have been to their fond relatives who supposed they were following the man from Cook's, and knew naught of the "sewers" and the "gay boulvardiers I"� Walter Sheriffs of Chicago, in the what may be called the stellar role of beautiful Mille, too much beloved for her safety but apparently not al­ armed thereat, took first place in the hearts of those who looked for the best female part. "She" was captiva­ ting and, to drop into the vernacular, well made up. We were glad to wel­ come Theodore Sternpfel, Jr., back again, and as in Alpsburg we won­ dered why his innate modesty should have made him choose the compara­ tively unimportant role of Paff for himself, when the play was so much in need of his services. Maurice Pierce played Hippolyte, the "brains," en the order of the inimitable Don­ nelly of last year's play, but although he proved a good entertainer the re­ putation of Donnelly still stands. Joseph Harlan, the Arizona bulldozer, was impersonated with credit by Floyd Carpenter. Robert Haukohl made a capital Eton schoolboy and Louis Zollner, the "Rat" made much of a rather difficult, and in college musical comedy unusual part. It was fifty minutes after the rise of the first curtain before the leading man made his appearance, but one hardly missed him later, and although he did his best he seemed thoroughly out of place in that company of desperadoes. Music Below Standard. F or the real melodies the play proved a disappointment, That Stot­ hart has lost his knack of writing real catchy music is not admitted, however much one may feel that "The Mani­ cure Shop" is not as melodious as "Alpsburg.' Mest of the songs in the first act pleased because they were tppical and had clever "business" attached. "A Melody of You," for a sentimental song, which was to re­ cur as a theme in the climax of the second act, was a complete failure, being- neither melodious nor holding the attention of the audience. The best songs came toward the end, as tI- ey should. Those present will have R-I)od reason to remember the swing of "Eenie, Meenie, Minee, Mo" and "I Don't Want to Love a Photograph When a Real Man Is Around." "I've Got a Clerk in Every Store" was a decided success. Some of the music dragged fearfully, and occasionally one wondered when the violins were going to tune up. Probably the .work of Pierce in the song "A Lesson in Crime" proved most successful, and this, partaking of the melodramatic ,to an alarming degree stirred the fancy of even a University audience. "I'd Like to Be Home with the Gang" comes under the head of phil­ osophic retrospection, and is sung by Harlan when the lights are low, and the �horus are men playing poker left of center. This being the second pok- er game introduced into the play makes one wonder whether this is the prevailing amusenient in Paris or in Madison. Not a College Play. There is little of college life in "The Manicure Shop." Whether that is commendable or blamable is for the reader to decide, according to his prejudices. It is certain that the au­ thors have kept well within their sub­ ject, and have allowed digressions from their plot to occur only in the !'ong�. The influence of the musical comedy of today, its Cohanesque ex­ pressions, its broilers, its slang and occasional profanity, its attmept to reproduce American speech without rcft'rence to rule or book, its rag­ �imc, its songs suggestive of "Cuddle up a Little Coser" is everywhere ap­ p:lrent. One feels a relief that mack­ friar Bonp heretofore have been �nnllg" oat of the onIiDacy &.0 avoid a promiscuo� catering to the cafe and dance hall element. Comparisons with Blackfriar plays are natural, and unavoidable-much as we should hate to hurt the feelings of the visitors enjoying our hospl; taility. We contend that the Fresh­ man girl who sat on the left of the. house and remarked: "It beats the Black friars all hollow" was at least not loyal, no matter if that be her conviction. Blackfriars admit that the Haresfoot authors have shown greater versatility in providing "busi­ ness" for their songs, but they can­ not agree that the music in either ··Alpsburg" of "The Manicure Shop" can compare with that of the cor­ responding years of the Blackfriars, and are convinced that they will carry all prizes when they exhibit the real chorus girls-"everyone a man, and yet a lady," in Madison next month. CHICAGO RUNNERS ARE READY FOR STARTER (Continued from page' 1.) third in the discuss, and Speik took SCC( nd in the discuss. Hugo Friend failed to show in the broad jump. Teams of Late Years. 1 Jl 1905, a team composed of Light­ body. Blair, Quigley, and Groman led on every relay, but were denied first place on the ground that Groman who fell at the tape had failed to finish. By a curious arrangement, Chicago was given third place in the race, a thing- impossible if the team failed to finish, Hogeson won the hundred Jth:� year; Catlin took third in the hurdles and discuss, Parry placed in the discuss and hammer; Wilcox tied for third in the pole vault: Friend failed to show in the broad j�mp. In 1906, Merriar, Barker Groman and Taylor failed to get an�thing fo; Chicago in the relay. Steffin failed in the hurdles, but Parry and Will­ iamson counted in the discuss and Hammer. Chicago Wins- Again. In H107, Chicago won the mile re­ lay for the third time with a team made up of Quigley, Barker, Lingle, and Merriam. \Villiamson' took third in the hammer and Iddings second in the pole vault. Russell and Schom­ mer failed to show in their events. The next year, a team composed of the same four as the year before lost to Pennsylvania. Maddigan and Stef­ fen did nothing ;&1 the special events. In 1909, Chicago· repeated its vic­ tory of two years before. Crawley went for the special e-vents, but did nothing. Last year, the team failed to show, partly because Davenport was out of shape through an unusu­ al amount of traveling. This year's success will be known by tonight. CHILD WELFA� EXHIBIT 'Members of Faculty Will Assist at Coliseum. - Prominent members of the faculty will assist in the management of the Child welfare exhibit which will be held at the Coliseum next month. These include Miss S. P. Bfeckin­ ridge, chairman of the committee on conferences, of which committee Y:'ean Talbot is also a member; Pro­ fessor George H. Mead, chairman of t he committee on social settlements' Pro Shailer Mathews, chairman of th� c·ommittC'e on churches, of which Dr. E. G. Hirsch is a member; Pro­ f(-s!'or James H. Tufts, vice-chairman 0; the committee on homes, of which Professor Charles H. Judd is a mem, twr; Professor Henderson member of the committee on infan� welfare; nnd Professor Frank R. Little, mem­ her of the committee on agencies. President and Mrs. Judson Mr. and Mr�. \Val1ace Heckman. �nd Dean ·�ff'!::. Albion W. Smjlll ;Ire members of the general committee. Po�tpone Golf Meeting. The golf meeting was postponed un­ til Tuesday at 4:M. The ohject of the mf!�ting was the election of a captain and informing of the candi­ dates of the work which has been planned for this season. CARSON PIRIE SCOTT & CO. 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