.....: / ..Vol, XIV. No. 120.,atPrice Five Cents.aroonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.JUDGE JULIAN MACKWILL MAKE SPEECH, IMONDAY, APRIL 24Menorah Society Invites UnitedStates Circuit Official ForOpen Lecture.V WITY NINE WILLPLAY TWO GAMES ON­STAGG FIElD TODAYMeet Crane College Teaul ThisMorning And West' Ends 'In Afternoon.INJURIES DISTURB LINEUPInfield Is Disorganized With Cole andMcConnell Brothers On The.. Hospital List.;Two practice games will be decid­ed on St;agg field today when the Ma­roons play with the Crane' coIlegesquad this morning at 10 and the WestEnds this afternoon at 2:30. The col,lege team' contains many of the oldCrane high school stars and the semi­professionals have such men as SilkKavanaugh, Federal leaguer, Campionand Driscoll. Larkin and Gerdes prob­ably will be used in the morning con-• test and Captain Shull will work inthe afternoon game.With the opening Conference gamewith Wisconsin at Madison only a'week off, Page is putting his menthrough strenuous daily work. Th�.lineup for the Badger game is stillundecided and probably will remain sountil it is determined whether the in­jured veterans will be in shape. Cole ..is the latest addition to the hospitalcorps and his disability togeth� withthe McConnell brothers' leaves the in-. field disorganized.ec,re Spiked In ,Band., Co'le was injured in a practice gamethis week when he was spiked on thehand in touching a runner at second:He .will probably get back in the, game by the middle of next week. BillMcConnell is taking a light workoutdaily and should be' able to take. his''place at first in the Wisconsin game.'Saturday. There is no chance of Doc.McConnell returning to the squad forseveral weeks yet.. He is now gettingaround with the aid of crutches butit will be some time before his anklewill be' strong enough to permit bimto take his place in the lineup.Untii these men are again avail.'able, Rudolph will work at short,Cahn 'at second' and, Grift'in, Wiede­m�n or George at first. This infieldwith Cavin at third has been used inthe practice games this week. Itdoes not field as well as the regularinfield but this is' due to the fact thatRudolph and Cahn have not been ac­customed to their. new stations. Bothof these men are excellent fielders andshould prove just as dependable as themen they have replaced.Fail To mt At Critical Times.Another explanation for the slumpof the past week is the failure of themen batting well up on the list tohit at critical times. Cavin undoubt­edly is one of the best batsmen in theConference yet he has failed to findthe offerings of the opposing pitchersin the last two games. Cahn is theother man who has slumped notice­ably. The slump in. hitting is .un­-doubtedly only temporary and whenthe Conference season opens a motor.,cycle or an aeroplane will be thenecessary equipment for all opposing·outfielders.The pitching situation has notproved as hopeless as it was f"ll"St(ConUnued on Page 2)"" ),.-,.'I L ,l , ,, "... '•t•.�PLAN TO RE-ESTABLISHRENAISSANCE SOCIETY. Meeting wm Be Held l\londay Night,April 24, In C1a;Bsics Building­President J�dson And Mrs. JudsonHead Receiving Line.A re-establishment of the Renais­sance society, organized last ycar by agroup of �niversity people aestheti,cally inclined, will be attempted at ameeting to be held Monday night,April 24, in the Classics building. In­vitations were mailed yesterday fromthe President's office. President Jud­son and Mrs. Judson will head thereceiving line.The invitations state that a meet.ing will -be held for 'the purpose or,forming an organisation to fosterinterest in the arts and for kindredpurposes. The meeting wilt includea reception, an address, and an ex-:hibition of various University collec­tions. Prof. Paul Shorey, head ofthe department of Greek, will deliveran address on "The Service of Art;."The Reception Committee. •'The reception 'committee for theaffair followft Prdident anil Mrs.Judson, Miss Lillian . S. Cushman,Prof. Ernst Freund, Prof. and Mrs.'Robers M. Lovett, Prof. and Mrs. Al�bert A. Michelson, Prof. Fran_!{ B.Tarbell and Associate Prof. ElizabethWallace. The meeting will com:"mence at 8. Prof. Shorey will beginhis address at 8:30. , 'PLAY , COMPETITION" CLOSESThree Original Sketches' Will Be Cho-. Ben Next' Week.Original plays t1, be entered in theI Dramatic, club competition . must behanded in by TueSday night, accord­ing to th'e statement made yesterdayby President Salisbury. Five: playshave already been .. submitted.' ·Theclub will . select three of the plays _next week for .the Spring presenta-. tion.The preliminary' try.outs for, asso,elated membership in the club wil[ beheld-T�esday, April '25. Three mem­bers of the faculties will act as jud­ges. 'The final tryouts wiii be heldbefor� the members of the club thefollowing :day.· Circulars con�iningexpository matter about the tryoutscan be secured at the Information of­fice.W�ATRER FORECAST .:Fair and warmer today" with mod­erate westerly winds; Sunday fair,and continues wann.•BULLETIN'ENTERTAIN 535 AT, ANNUALSECONDARYSCHOOL CONFERENCEFifty-Seven Institutions SendStudents To Compete InScholarship Examinations.PROF. JUDD PRESENTS TOPICAc:c:omodate 481 Guests At LuncheonQuartet Sings At Social Assem_bly In Reynolds Club.Five hundred and thirty-five tea-'chers and students from secondaryschools visited the campus yesterdayfor the twenty-eighth educational con.ference of the University. Fifty-sev­en schools in co.operation with the .University sent students to -competein the' prize scholarship examinations.Many of the departmental conferen,ces will continue today.The program of the conference be-,gan with a meeting of administra­tive officers yesterday morning at 11in the Reynolds club theater. Prin,cipals Armstrong of the Englewoodhigh school and Brown of the NewTrier Township high school, and Pr0-fessors Angell and Judd presentedthe topic of elementary and advancedcourses.Four hundred and eighty..;sevenguests were accommodated at the lup_cheon in Hutchinson hall followingthe reception in the Reynolds club.The· luncheon for, administrative; �!f�-: _cers was givep. in Lexiitgton 14. Ham­ilton Walter, Garrett Larkin, PaulRussell and Rowland George consti­tuted the quartet that Sang at thesocial assembly in the Reynolds clubgiven under the auspices of the Or­der of the Iron Mask.Numbers were given out in Cobb4A and ,SA to students competing inthe examinations. The examinationswere held at 2:15 in the classroomsof Cobb. Departmental conferencesin fifteen subjects were held at 3 inthe various University buildings. Theconferences in. Commercial Educatioi\Biology and Agriculture, Earth Sci.ence, English' and 'History will con.tinue today.H�d "Sunset 'Sing." ..'A "Sunset Sing" featured the re­ception given to Visiting high schoolwomen by the Neighborhood club. Aukelele chorus presented -selectionsGuides for the high school women metat 4 :30' in Cobb and conducted thevisitors about the campus and finallyto the sing. The men guides radiatedfrom the Reynolds dub. An informalsocial gathering was held at.5 in theclub' rooms. 'Suppers were' given for the' visit­ing teachers and students at 6 in Hut..chinson hall, the lunchroom of Em­mons Blaine, and Lexington hall. Thegent:J..i session of the conference washeld "last night at 8 in Mandel hall.Director Charles H. Judd of the Schoolof Education, spoke on "The Quali­tative Definition of School Courses."The Women's GI�e club sang at themeeting. Assistant Prof. Arthur C.Lunn presented organ selections.Paul Kesten, of the West Divisionhigh school, Milwaukee Wisconsin,won the contest in effective speaking,held last night in' Harper assemblyroom. The title of Kesten's speechwas "The Greatest Book I Have EverRead;" the Bible being the subject ofhis talk.• Nira Cowen of the Decatur, Illinois,high school, was awarded first prize(Continued on page 4.)E,XTENSION ASSOCIATIONHOLDS FINAL SESSIONSSix LeCtures On General Subject of"Co-Operation� IJe1iYJPJ'ed - Final,Meeting Of Organization Held atThe City Club. .Six lectures on the general sub.jeet of "Co-operation in UniversityExtension" were delivered at the fifthsession of the second annual confer­ence of the National University Ex­tension association held yesterdaymorning at 9 in Rosenwald hall. Thefinal session of the organization washeld yesterday afternoon in the Cityclub., Dean James Hardy Ropes, of Har,vard university, presided at the meet­ing yesterday morning. The first ad­dress of the session was delivered byJames A.. Moyer, of the Massachu-'�etts board of Education, who spokeon "Co-operation between Universi­ties and Colleges." , A. C. Scott,' ofthe University of Oklahoma, spokenext on "Co-operation between the In,stitutions of Higher Learning and theSpecialized Training and PreparatorySchools."C. H. Talbot, head of the Municipal. Reference bureau, of the Universityof Kansas, lectured on "Co-operationwith State and Federal deparbnents,Bureaus, Commissions and Other Of.ficial and Deliberative Bodies." Thesubject of "Co-operation with PrivateAssociations and Organizations" wasdiscussed. by Kenneth G. Smith, ofIowa State college, and R. L. Cramp­tr:>n,· secretary-of .. the, 11Iinois Bankersassoeietion. ' .' .-DiscUss "General Welfare."The subject of the final session yes_terday . afternoon, "General Welfare",was introduced by F. R. Hamilton, ofthe- University of Kansas. The dis­cussion after the meeting was led byO. E. Klingman, of the Universityof Iowa, and Edward L .. Burchard,secretary of the Community Center ofChicago. ' ,Prof. E. C. Branson, of the Univer­'si�y of North Carolina, spoke on"Economic and S�ial Surveys in Uni,versity Extension Welfare' Work."Municipal. and' sanitary engineeringservice was discussed by AssistantProf. G. R. Bascom, of the Universityof Wisconsin. Wilhelm Miller, headof othe division or Landscape Exten­sion at the UniverSity of Illinois, lec­tured o� "Landscape Gardening."WILL DRAW WTS FORCHOICE OF PLAY SEATSCampus Organizations Given Prefer­ence by Management of 1916Blackfriars' Production.Representatives of the fraterni, \ties and all other campus organiza­tions will meet to draw lots for thechoice of seats for the 1916 Black­friars' play, "A Rhenish Rhomance,"Wednesday at the Mandel hall box­off'ice; The play will be presentedon May 5, 6, 12 and 13.No seats will be reserved withoutpayment, but any additional ordermay be sent by mail, if accompaniedby a check from April 19 to '24. Thechoice of seats will be allotted ac,cording to the receipts of the reser­vation. Public sale commences Mon.day, April 24.Rehearsal for the chorus of theplay will begin this moming; at 8:30 .in Mandel hall. The publicity mana­ger has asked candidates to equipthemselves with pens, as there is someclerical work to be done.PROF. MARGOLIS ALSO TALKSNoted Philologist To Appear A WeekFrom Thursday-Topic Is "Trans­lating the Bible."Judge Julian Mack, of the UnitedStates Circuit court of Appeals willlecture a week from Monday night atthe University under the auspices of .the Menorah society. Mr. Mack willdiscuss legal aspects of modern Jew­ish problems. Max L Margolis, fa­mous philologist, will speak beforethe Menorah society the followingThursday on 4'Translating the' Scrip­tures."Judge Mack was born in 1866 in SanFrancisco, Cal. His public school ed­ucation was obtained in Cincinnati,0., entailing twelve years of study"'1872-84. He received the degree ofbachelor of Law from Harvard uni­versity in 1887 and spent the follow­ing three years as Parker fellow ofHarvard at the Universities of Berlinand Leipzig _In 1890 Mr. Mack was" admitted toth�'-'ba�. '�' He 'held �':professoi-sbip ofLaw at Northwestern university from1895 to 1902. \ In the latter year heaccepted a similar, professorship atthe University of Chicago. 'The nextyear saw. him civil service commis­sioner' of Chieago..-Begins Court Career,. The court career of Judge Mackbegan with the position of judge ofthe Circuit court of Cook county from1903 to 1911. He ,was assigned as' •judge of the Chicago Juvenile courtfor 1904-7 and of therAppellate courtof the First Illinois district for 1909":11. Since 1911 he has served as judgeof the United States Circuit court of, Appeals, with an' additional assign­ment to the United S� Commercecourt in 19)1.Mr. M�ck has' acted as presidentof the National Conference of Chiui-.ties and Correction, Friends of Rus­sian Freedom of Chicago, NationalConference of Jewish Charities, Im­migrant Protective league, and the',Infants' . Welfare society. He is anex-vice-president of the Children'sHospital society and the SOciety forSocial Hygiene. The following or,ganizations have elected him to theirexecutive boards: Chicago. school ofCivics and Philanthropy, Chicago Tu­berculosis institution, and JuvenileProtective league. Judge Mack isdirecto_� of the Civil Service associa­tion, Playground' association and As­sociated -Jewish Charities.Native Of Russia.Prof. Margolis, who will talk aweek from Thursday, is professor ofBiblical Philology at the Dropsie col­lege for Hebrew and Cognate Learn­ing, Philadelphia, Pa. He is a na­tive of Russia, having been born inMerech, under the government of Vil­na, in 1866, and having received hisprimary . education in Merech andWarsaw from 1873 to 1883. He wasgraduated from the Liebnez gymnasi­um 'at Berlin in 1889, from which(Continued on page 4);,'�.1Today.Meetings of University ruling bod-ies: ,Faculty and Conference of the Div_inity school, 9, HaskeD.Faculty of the colleges of Arts,Literature and Science,. 10, Harper M28.Faculties of the Graduate schools ofArts, Literature and Science, 11, Har­per 1\128.Sophomore dance, 2 :30, Reynoldsclub.University Dames, 3, Lexington 15.Tomorrow.University religious service, 11,Mandel.Monday. .Chapel, the Junior colleges, men10:15, Mandel.Student Volunteer band, 7; Lexing_ton U., .». ,_�: •• ' ;.�:....... '·1 ,·,,'..t'o-:-:":�.:·�"'�"'rr·_"J ·�.t'7 .. , .. · .. :_ .. 1"''' ,: ,"� .",.,., •. 4.;. \:.:�.:_ .. :""' ; ." ,:4., .. 1':: �:�'t:'I" �·:.. :� �'': ......THE DAILY MAROON, ,SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.m.�t lIailg ilarnnn. - ,Official Student Newspaper of theUniversity of Chieago.Publlsbed morolnJ:s. except Sunda,. andlIonda1. durin:;: toe Autumn. Winter andSpring quarters 1;y Tbe Dally Maroon 8.tatf.F. R. Kuh Managing EditorH. R. Swanson News EditorB. E. Newman Athletics EditorA. A.. Baer Day EditorH. Cohn ...........•... Night EditorRosalind Keating ... Women's EditorAssociate Editors:Wade Bender Vera Edwardsenrr.I�f·",iIf .Entered as second-class mall at tbe Cbl·Ngo P�offlce. Chicago. Illlnois. March13. 1908. under Act of Marcb 3, 18'73.Subscription Rates:B,. Carrier. $2.50 a ,.ee.r; $1 a quarter.B,. Yall. $3 a ypar, $1"Z a quarter.Editorial Rooms Ellis 12T I b {HYde Park 5391e ep ooee Midway SOUB11Mn(>SS Offlce ......••.•.••...•••• Ellis 14Telepbone. Blackstone 2591SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.NO PUSSYFOOTING.Figures published by the Pensionbureau of the department of the In­terior testify to the fact that the civilwar was fought by boys. Accordingto these' statistics, less than two per­cent out of each company of one hun­dred men were over twenty-four yearsold. Threie out of every four ofour troops were twenty-one or joung_ .ere All indications are that historywill repeat itself in this respect, shouldthe United States find itself involvedin warfare, and that, just as at thetime of the rebellion, men fro� six­teen to twenty-four years of age willdo the fighting. Iri short, it has beenshown that men at the period of lifeof college students a� those whobear rifles when military emergenciesarise.President Judson's announcementthat there is no doubt that "the nextUniversity year wili find the Univez,sity of Chicago ready to share withother universities throughout th'ecountry, in this· most importantbranch of university service" signi­fies that the administration of theUnivprsity is not only complying withthe P!lrnest wish of the hundreds ofund�rgraduates who recently signeda pe-tition, but that the University isresponding to the urgent, exigenciesof the nation. Higher educational in­stitutions, with their enrollment ofover half a million men, are in dutybound to assist in safeguarding thenation's interests, and in renderingthe Monroe doctrine more than anempty form. And, in this day of.pacifism and dinosaurs, We may feela certain pride in .the fact that theUniversity of Chicago will not be con,tent to sit)dIy by, should the countrysummon its youth to arms.ON ·CRITICISM.The following editorial is takenfrom the Ohio State Lantern:" 'Say nothing, do nothing, b� noth,ing, then you will escape criticism',goes an old saying .. COUld anythingring truer? The most maligned menare those who are doing the most anddoing it in a conscientious manner.Analyze the person who boasts ofnever being criticized and you'll findnothing."Some persons, to escape criticism,steer a middle course; first cateringtoward this side, then leaning towardthe other. They call it tact; it's reallymoral cowardice."Others allow the pangs of criticismto break down their self-respect, theirconfidence in th�ir own ability. This,too, is the wrong attitude. Criticismis a recognition that you -are of suf_ficient importance to, stimulate re­marks from eomeene, and besides, the�right kind of criticism is always con­structive. The other kind---oh, itcomes mostly from the class who es­cape criticism."COMMUNICATIONS(In view of the fact that the com­munication column of The Daily Ma­roon is maintained as a dearinghouse for student and faculty opinion,The Maroon accepts no �esponsibi1ityfor the sentiments therein expressed,Communications are welcomed by theeditors, and should be signed as anevidence of good faith_ although thename will not be published withoutthe writer's consent.)Please.To the Editor.-FOUR CHICAGO MENGIVEN PLACES ON �LSTAR SWIMMING TEAMCoach Robinson of NorthwestemPicks All-American Squad-Earle,Shirley, Redmon, and Pavlicek.Four Chicago swimmers were givenplaces on an All-American intercol­legiate swimming team by Coach �inson, of Northwestern university.Earle, Shirley, Redmon and Pavlicek,. were the Maroon stars to be pickedby the Purple coach. The team waschosen from the men who have com­peted in intercollegiate water eventsthis season. First and second menwere chosen for each event. Volmerof Columbia, who recently defeatedDuke Kahanomoku, the Hawaiianstar, in· a 220-yard' swim, is honor­ed with tlie captaincy, The All-Am­erican. team follows.I60-yard relay-Volmer, Columbia;.Johnson, Northwestern; Schlaet,Yale j Earle, Chicago.Fancy diving-Friessel, Princeton;Johns, Illinois. .50-yard swim-Schlaet, Yale;Earle, Chicago.200-yard breast--Scoles, Northwest-:. ern; Shirley, Chicago.220-yard swim-Volmer, Columbia;Johnson, Northwestern.Plunge-Redmon, Chicago; Leh­man, Princeton .150 backstroke-Pavlicek, Chicago;Scoles, Northwestern.100-yard swim-Volmer, Columbia;Johnson, Northwestern.440-yard swim-SimonSen, North­western, Vitack, Northwestern.Yale Meet Called Off.. The Chicago-Yale . meet, to decidethe intercollegiate 'championship ofthe United States, has been calledoff. Yale desired permission to enterher freshmen in the meet but this wasrefuSed by Coach _ White. Freshmenare eligible to compete in the Eastbut conference , regulations in theWest bar freshmen fro� all coUegi­ate .. meets.ELECT OFFICERS OFDIVINITY COUNCILSamuel Coulter was yesterday elect­ed president of the Divinity. Council. for the ensuing. year. The other of­ficerS elected were as follows:­treasurer, "Charles Boyer; chairm)ln of.the Devotional committee, Howardr Jensen; chairman of the Social com­. mittee, Edward Zbitovsky; chairmanof the. Athletics committee, WilliamRoosa.WILL. HOLD' CHARITY DANCEInterfraternity Coundl Accepts Sug­- gestion of �uth Agar.An informal charity dance, support­ed by the Interfraternity council, willbe held May 16 at the Hyde Park ho­tel. Ruth Agar, '13, has charge ofthe affair. Ea�1t fraternity· willpledge ten men for the dance. Tick_ets wi�l be sold at $1.QO.Reed To Conduct Class...r. .Among the m�ny signs of Springthe student will not have failed to no­tice the sudden growth of signs scat­tered over the campus bearing mes­sages which, for politeness, are cer.'tainly above criticism.Isn't it possible, this Spring, toarouse a little more the spirit of co­operation and regard for the rights ofothers in this matter of keeping thecampus beautiful? If we don't causetwo blades of· grass to grow where. only one grew before can't we atleast allow the one to fulfill its termof existence?The writer is of the opinion that mostof the path making is due to thought­lessness. It isn't to be supposed tha.ta majority �f the students prefergrass plots covered with an unsight­ly tangle of foot paths and it would- be difficult to convince a reasonable.person that the time saved is a seri,ous factor.That the practice of making' andfollowing paths has all 'the ear-marksof a mere habit was made strikingly. evident to an observer a score of timesduring the past winter. People were'seen slipping (and falling) on theice in one place when a dozen cleancement - walks almost paralleled thispath, involving at most a dozen addi­tional steps. Again, in warmer wea­ther, many would pick their way la­boriously through the mud; finally­scraping their shoes on reaching per­fectly clean walks they had abandon­ed before. It was not an uncommonsight to see young ladies assistingeach other in going under the chains. that were sometimes used as' gentlereminders that that particular thor­oughfare was to be considered closedfor the time.Some of the signs now up bear thealmost ingratiating appeal: "Please,"In a certain othr oountry this wouldbe replaced by: "Verboten;" at leastso we are always told. It seems tothe writer that, even in this smallmatter, the two words epitomize thetypes of authority. How then can wedisregard these polite invitations toco.operate t It puts the matter square­ly up to you.Just thtr' other day a young man,pursuing a hardtrodden path and justafter having negotiated a chain, wasactually compelled to make a slightdetour to avoid a rather large sign:"Make For A Pathless Campus." Thereader can make his own comments.A couple of years ago a newspaper Iwriter, in remarking on the attitudeof Germans toward . authority, said itwas almost pathetic to sec them go­ing far out of their way rather thanshort cut over a "Verboten" sign.Well, it had its funny side; but whatis your serious opinion about tramp­ling down the first green shoots of·new grass around a "Please" sign?Student.Mr. Ralph Reed, superintendent ofthe stock -yards branch of the UnitedCharities, will conduct the newly or­ganized class in "Charity Visitationby Students" Thursday night at 7 inEllis. Eighty students have enroll.ed for this course. "THE man that don't buildcastles in the air don'tbuild any 'with bricks, an'. thar's no better air castlebuilding material than .�VELVET. . '11IJiilr..•· l.",Club To Meet Tuesday.The Three Quarters club win holda meeting Tuesday at 10:15 in CobbSB. . ,ESTABLISHED 1818����c_tOh!Ql��� fiimhtlfin!J folfbS,•• D.SO. AVENUE ·COR. FORTY.FOURTH STREET• NEW YORKOur representative, MR. H. C. WALKER .. will be at theHOTEL LA SALLENext WeekMonday, Tuesday and 'Wednesday,April 17th, I�th' and 19thwith Samples of ready made ClothingFurnishings, Hats and Shoesfor Spring .BOSTON BRANCH:149 Tremont StreetNEWPORT BRANCH:. 220 Bellevue Avenue•tl'.1·I,'r· ..·l•I•..., .._. 't't",.1,•).•,, ,· i Ie·•'; IE�. /"',. \,,•· �.' ;19' �9,. .\. ,J�. 1\1 I::: r :I•," w.' .•. Sophomore Dance Today •.Sophomores will give a dance todayat 2 :30 in the Reynolds club.Aeacia Holds Dinner Dance.. The Acacia fraternity will give gformal dinner dance tonight at 6at Hotel Windermere.Hyde park. HotelOUTDOOR CONFERENCE-MEET TO BE HELD ONNORTHWESTERN FIELDthought to be. Captain Shull demon­strated Wednesday that he was bet­.ter than ever when he held the North.western college nine to a single hit.Larkin has developed in great shapeand although there is some doubt yetas to whether he can travel a fullnine innings, he will be used to re­lieve Shull for a. few innings. Theschedule is so arranged that if thiscan be done, the pitching departmentwill be able to .do its full share of thework.DIDECK BROS.Fine Merchant TailorsSuits and Top· Coats $25.00 .UpSuits Pressed 3Sc. Phone Midway 9596Two Doors East of University' Ave.,On 55th Street.The annual outdoor field and track,.meet of the Western Conference Ath­letic association win be held-June 3on Northwestern field. - The decision. announced yesterday was the result .'of a vote' conducted by mai�.· Themeet was originally scheduled forStagg field on the same date but theWaseda baseball game interfered withthe plans. Northwestern field hasnot been the seene of the westernclassic since 1912.C. J. BIERMANDruggistCor. Univer .. ity Ave. & 55th Street1132 E. 55th St. Phone H. P. 429VARSITY NINE WILLPLA Y TWO GAMES ONSTAGG FIELD TODAYService Cemmittee Meets.(Continued from page 1)The Social Service committee ofthe Y. M. C. A. will meet Tu..:daynight at 6 in Lexington 15. Dr. Josh­ua Smith, who is in cnarge ot the-Burnside settlement, will be thespeaker.Senior Women. Ho�d Party.Mar ion Mortimer is in charge ofthe Senior women's party which willbe held on Wednesday at 3.30 in theNeighborhood room. A track meetwith prizes will feature the party... ..'_..... . �.".). ' .. I·', ,• I. -,.'".THE DAILY MAROON; SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.'.••,,•l,"I••tI ,&,-,•).•I,Ie-�:I1· -••,, -Offerin� Silk and WolJl Models-Special jor Pre-Easter Selling-.Misses' New Suits- at $35.00The Misses' Suit Section has made exceptional preparations for its saturday patrons..Young. women seeking Easter Snits will find it well worth while to ,see ��e five models'sk�tched�y purchased for this event. - -Smart. Belted Serge SuitsA model sketched at the leftexploits a wllite silk faille' over­cony aDd belts which cross ateam side, fastening at the frontand back under large white pearlbuttons. -Petal-Tuniced Taffeta 'Suits­are represented in the second. model from the left-made - withwide collar, a double tunic., flar­ing' cuffs and filigree button trim-ming. 'S;rge Trimmed with Broad-clothproduces an attractive stylesketched in the center, made inN orfelk eff'ect, lined'With color-.striped' satin. '. Silk Poplin-with PonqeeVestee and over-coDar are of thestriped pongee, on the attdtctiveSuit sk�tched second from theright.Sixth Floor, North Room/\ ..'Very Fine Serge, Multi-gored ,.as to jacket, makes �e Suit atthe right particularly interesting.Its upstanding collar and. double- ,- Ibreasted style are other noteworthyfeatures. ' .1\Iany other styles in all favoredspring �lors1-Misses' New Blouses·$5.75-�-$3.95A crepe' chiffon blouse, in the style sketched at theleft,· comes in deliglttfnl colorings of chartreuse, rose,blue, ete.; trimmed with liemStitchings. Price $5� 75 •. Voile Blouses-in the model shown at the right-areoffered .wit!t hemstitched frills and tucked cuffs and col­lars. Price $3.95.Sixth Floor, North Room.... ,4Jo \.",.I"� ... - .,. .. ,� . - _ ....'� .. :. \�:::_���;A � 1 ,,",Y(/��·.�"·l�-r·:eh. .. ��.;..�>;'�.��r .. T� • '�'�"'''1�� ..,•,THE DAILY MAROON, SATURDA Y, -APRIL 15, 1916.Players'AutographThe Bat with the great drivingpower.Made famous by such 'big league'stars as Larry Doyle (championNational League, 1915), HeinieZimmerman (champion Nationalyeague, 1914), Evers, Schulte andothers whose records every base­ball "fan" knows.One Dollar?�r.'C&t.losue Mailed F_ 00 Request.A. G. SPALDING &: BROS.28 So. Wabash Ave.CHICAGO.-rWOODLAWN TR.UST& SAVINGS BANK1204 E. SIXrTY-THIRD STREETt-·THENEARESTBANKtoThe University of Chicagv.-0-An Old, Strong :BankResources $2,000,000.-0-It will be a pleasure to US; _ aconvenience to you; if you doyour Banking here.r".;:t ";�. 'irntER·mmu:; •r m· TII:.mnum:. [f. fllffi�r 1:OO!i.�. fN). FRH1'S. .;. !·.:JlEolIJ8NEY·URDtESTRJIS·.;.�. L Yif[W. BI:lILDINIJ-llfICAG£J·ll.IJffi.I.·TELEPHONE· HmRISON· 1141· • •••!h -=:FOR MEN'S STYLISH HABER­- DASHERY SEEE. H. WEAST1454 EAST FIFTY-TiuRD ST.Shirt� ?dade to Order $2.00 to $18.00Classified Ads.Five cerrts per line No advertise­ments received for less than 25 cents.All classified advertisements -must bepaid in advance.�ta aDd Ph7.lelan. I1Md MarlDe- Eye Remedy many ,)'ears before it was offeredas a Domestic Eye Medicine. Murine 18 StmCompounded by Our Physicians alld guar­anteed "1' the!Jl as a Reliable Relief lor Eyea;&hat Need Care. Try it in your Eyelt and InBaby's Eyes - No Smartlug-Jnst. Eye Com·fort. Bny .Hurine of your Drugglst-acceprDO snbstitute, aDd If IDterestcd write f ... Bov:'of the Eye FI"ee. -JI'1TBlNE EYE BEIIEDY CO., CHICAGOFOR DANDRUFF, SCALP TREAT-ments and Facial Massage, try ourViolet Ray High Frequency.' Wespecialize in shampooing. Reducedprices to students. "LockwoodParlors," Miss Florence Lockwood.1438 E. 57th Street. Phone, HydePark 6772.PR�VATE LESSONS IN DANCINGMiss Lucia Hendershot, studio1541 E. 57th· St. H. P. 2314.Class on Mondays at 8 p. m. Opento new members at any time.SUMMER COTTAGES FOR RENT.Ncar golf links and club house.Rates reasonable. Lots for sale withLake Michigan privileges. L. F.Hutchison, Lakeside, Michigan.Will Hold Field Trip Today.A party under the guidance of theUniversity Y. M. C. A., will leaveCobb Hall this morning at 8:30 on atrip to the Weber Wagon works of theInternational Harvester Company.. -ENTERTAIN .535 ATANNUAL SECONDARYSCHOOL CONFE�ENCE(Continued from page 1)in the contest in reading. Glenn Hard­ing of the Parker high School, Chica­go,' was awarded second place. Allselections in the reading contest weretaken from "The Passing of Arthur"in Tennyson's "Idylls of the King," ...The silver cup given to the schoolmaking the best showing in the ef­fective speaking contest was won bythe Decatur, Illinois, highschool, Themembers of the Decatur - team wereJohn Maim and Raymond Hanson.The winners of both the readingand effective speaking contests willreceive a prize scholarship coveringone year's tuition in the University.WHITE TO PREACH TOMORROWMountain, Workers' Leader Will SpeakIn Mandel.The Rev. Dr. John White, pastor ofthe Second Baptist church of Georgiasince'1901, will preach at the Univer,sity religious service tomorrow morn­ing at 11 in Mandel. Dr. White isfirst vice-president of the SouthernSociological congress and president ofthe Mountain Workers' conference.He . is a trustee of the SouthernBaptist Theological seminary, Louis­ville, Kentucky, and the Georgia Or­phans' home. "The Silent Southern­ers," "My Old Confederate," and"Southern Highlanders" are' among­White's. works. He' preached at theUniversity in 1914 and 1915.Glee Club To Give Concert.The University Glee club will givea concert at the First Congregational�hurch of Oak Park Monday night,April 24. A concert will probablybe gi�en at the South Shore. Countryclub later in the q�arter.'-136 Princeten �i8tmen�.The enlistment of Princeton stu­dents for the various summer mm-·t3.ry encampments over the countrytotals 136. Applicants favor the en­campment at Plattsburg. '.Substitute Javelin Event.• The' Ohio College conference willabolish the hammer throw I after the.1916 track meet and will substitutethe javclin event in 1917.IIlini Plan Aero Event.An aeroplane flight will feature the1916 interscholastic program at the.University of IUinois. A former stu­dent will make three flights of fromten to thirty minutes each over theUniversity district.Coarse Books Out Monday.Students may obtain their coursebooks and grades for the, Winterquarter Monday from 8 :45 to 12.30and 2 to 5 at the bureau of Records.After Monday the books may be ob­tained at the regular office hours.Dr. Monahan To Speak. _Dr. J. J. Monahan wiJJ speak beforethe Y. M. C. A. class in First Aidto the Injured Wednesday afternoonat 4:30 in Ellis 3. He will deal withthe subject of fractures and how theyshould be treated.Coleman To Give Talks.George W. Coleman, director of theFord Hall Foundation, of Boston,Mass., will speak in the Haskell as.sembly room on th� afternoons of May2 and 3. His subject win be "OpenForum" and "Minis�rs and Money."HE PAID HIS RENT ANDTHEREBY HANGS A TALEJimmy Stallman Shuns Wedded Bliss-Herlock Sholmers At SigmaChi House Are Deceived.Yesterday afternoon Jimmy Stall­man paid his room rent at the SigmaChi house and thereby hangs a tale.When Jimmy came to Chicago tostudy law last fall, his fraternitybrothers noticed that he received dailyletters from Nashville, Tenp., hishome town. The missives were toodelicate for letters from male friendsat Vanderbilt university, from whichhe was graduated last spring, and toofat' for family letters. They formedthe obvious conclusion and were notgreatly surprised when they receiveda telegram during vacation week fromNashvilJe, which asked for congratu­lations on Jimmy's marriage. The-trusting friends began to look for anice homelike flat in the neighbor,hood.Yesterday Jimmy divulged the factthat the message was seat on April1. They got the joke when he paidhis room rent.ELECT SIX TO 'ORDER OF COIFTen Per. Cent. Of Law Class HighestIn Scholarship.Six Law school students have beenelected to the Order of the Coif, thehonorary graduate law fraternity.The list is composed of the ten percent. highest in Scholarship in theclass to be graduated in June. Themen chosen were Chester Bell, AddaEldredge, John', Fisher, David Green­burg, Abraham Miller and HardressSwain.. Club Plans Vaudeville.Tryouts for members of the Brown,son club who are interested in takingpart in the club vaudeviJIe which will.be given later in the quarter will beheld on Monday at 4 in Lexington 14.Plans ·for the peach party scheduledfor late in May will be discussed atthe meeting which will follow.Reynolds Club Holds Danee-One hundred -couples attended thefirst informal dance of the Springquarter 'given by the Reynolds clublast night. Lewis Fuiks furnished themusic.JUDGE JULIAN MACKWILL MAKE SPEECHMONDAY, APRIL 24(Continued frompage 1)place he went to Columbia universityfor his degree of master of Ans in1890 and doctor of . Philosophy in1891.The Glenmorc school for CultureSciences, Keene, N. Y., secured Mr.Margolis in.1892 as lecturer on Jew_ish literature. The next five yearssaw him associate professor of H�,- brew and Biblical Exegesis at HebrewUnion college, Cincinnati, 0 .. Thesucceeding eight years were given ov­er to an associate professorship inSemiticLanguages and Literatures atthe University of California.Translates Bible.A full professorship in Biblical Ex,egesis was attained by Mr. Margolisfrom 1905 to 1907 at the HebrewUnion college. A year's tour of in,spection of European libraries pre.pared him to work out a translationof the Bible for the Jewish Publica­tion socicty of America, 1908-09. Sincethat time, he has held a professor'schair at Dropsie college,Prof. Margolis is the author of TheColombia College Manuserip of Meg_hilla, An Elementary Text-Book ofHebrew Accidence and The Theologi_ea Aspect· of Reformed Judaism.-ASCHER'S FR 0 LI C THEATRE55TH STREET AND ELUS AVENUE.Sunday, April 16CONTINUOUS 2 TO 11. NO STOP FOR SUPPER.ONE DAY ONLY! ONE DAY ONLY!Attraction ExtraordinarY!THE CELEBRATED STARSKathlyn WilliamsANDWilliam FarnumNOW APPEARING IN"The Ne'er Do WeU"PRESENTED IN"TH E SPOILERS"Nine Wonderful Acts !THRILLING! POWERFUL! PICTURESQUE !THE MOST WONDERFUL STORY EVER FILMED.REX BEACH MASTERPIECE!The play that established unbroken - records in its run at'the Knickerbocker Theatre, New York, and the StuClebakerTheatre, Chicago •.. MATINEEAdults, 10 cents Children, 5 cents. EVENINGAdults, 15 eents Children, 5 centsSPECIAL MUSICAL ARRANGEMENTStart 'Now! 'play Billiards!-, . Indoor Days Have Come Again / ,Ban. racked. CUe8 chalked. bricht eyei. and eqv banda ready-the wbole� tam1l7' pthered aroUnd the btulard table. "Start them o� mother. btltpIeue lea," a few for the rest of 118 to ahoot at." < .80 It bealna apln in the homes of thouaa.nds who now haft BnuI8wSakcaNm and Pocket BIWard Table&. EYer'7 da7 brtchtene4 with mirth aDdDWllj aporu that 8tira the b�ood and k .. pa old age· at a di8tanoel0111' liaDuome bWlard book, &eDt tree. reveala how bl111arda wW au �rhome with 8nChutment-win the croWD-Ups, boys' and clr18 and .....SUffERB BRUN8WICK _Home Billiard Tables"GRAND" N $'27 U rei ·CONVERT.aLU"... ABY GRAND" OW pwa. "DEMOUNTAaL� ."BABY GRAND"Comltination Carom and Pocket Styl.:an:m.wtek Carom and Pocket BUllard Tables are made of rare and beaatUulwooda in alzes to ftt all homes. Sclentlftc accuracy, life! speed! and actlon.that are unexcelled. Yet our prices are 10w-cSue to mammoth output-now'U upward.PLAYING OUTFIT FREEBalla, Cue.. Cue Clamp., Tips, Brush, Cover, Rack. Markera, Spirit IAnI,upert book on "How to Play," etc., all Included without extra charp.SO DAYS' TRIAL, THEN 10 CENT8 A DAYOar plan leta you try an7 Brun.wlek right in your own ,home 30 daya ......Yotl can P&7 monthl7 .. 70U pla7-terma .. low .. " down and 10 GaDaa�. .' .. .Our ramo_ book-"BIUlard.-The Rome Kapet"--ehoW8 th .. tab ... IaaD their hancl80me colon. clfta tull detaJb, prtcee. etc. Send fer it tHay.The Brunawick-Balke-CoUender Co.623 Se. Wabash Aye., auca.o·:-:::��"f�1.iZ.,,..''1...I anpi.m.ti(]inlic-caanbe.gequallaltowtinl..,.SCItic."" -vo, De;10]winilenTilsiS. thiPoenbehOJwil·tio.'onv01wbmi­an.on-COlpnre�th(]ap:Bedy;�tWiMaHaJSOt-:rnaNo1ingpmatdeJ. ''VI}foofBo1