_1!IiII'.��if .. "f'�"'i""tW"''Z\j{+ .. '���_��lf.�if-ltf.f:*'a.'i{�f�t:.�$��1\'i�.t.lib:**:�';'�''�:.���·J:�,:�""':����� ... ,���rt-" �:' , :, -: •• '. '�.�.,.' .'.,...... _:�_,.�':' � ...... ,' ' .. �1. ,;.:: j 4, ,'f!"':.I_�' ;'�I�: '\, '&".�:�����) ,,_ . "'�: �.-. � �J • \ .'.1 _. , , at aroon . Vol. XV. No. 104. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1917. Price 5 Cents ROBERT FROST WILL TALK ON SINCERITY IN CAMPUS LECTURE Prominent New England Poet to Speak Wednesday Afternoon in :tWandel Hall. WILL READ FROM OWN POEMS Is Professor of Poetry at Amherst College-Received Education at Dartmouth and Hmrd. Robert Frost, American poet, will lecture on "The .Technique of Sincer­ ity" Wednesday at 4:30 in Mandel. His lecture will be illustrated by readings from 'his ow'n poems. Mr. Frost is now interim Professor of Poetry at Amherst college, and his western trip will include but two or three lectures in .' Chicago, one of which will be giVen before the Chi­ cago Woman's club. His lecture at the University will be ope n to. the public. Mr. Frost lived in England from 1912 to 1915, during which time he became very intimate with Wilfrid Gibson, the celebrated English poet who spoke at the Vniversity recently. Resemblances in style between the work of the two poets has been as­ scribed to this intimacy. ·lfr. Frost­ is American norn, :lis home being in Franconia, New Hampshire. Author of Three Books. .' .... ,. , . . ', . Among the works of the poet are "North of Boston," "A Boy's Will" and "A Mountain Interval," the lat­ ter being his latest volume. He was. educated at Dartmouth, and Harvrad, and from 1900 ·to 1905, after complet­ � . ing .his studies, he followed the oc. cupation of a farmer in New England. "Frost is one of the best of the modern American poets," said Dean Robert Lovett yesterday. "His po­ . ems bear a . resemblance to those of Gibson. the Engliso poet, and· their gnatest charm lies in their sinceri­ ty." I SEVEN LEAVE FOR MADISON II .. ; Helen DriYer is Oradal De!epte to WOIIlea'. A"letie Aa8oc:l- atioll Coafereace. I ,� . . He]en Driver, official delegate of the W. A. A. to the conference of Women's Athletic assooiations, which . is to be held in Madison tomorrow and Saturday, win be accompanied by Miss Katherine Cronin, faculty rep­ resentative of the department of. Phy�ca] Education, and Pauline Levi, ·Esther !Beller, Bula Burke, LlI�an Condit and Florence Owens, Unofficial delegates. Miss Driver will present a paper on "Point S"ystem' and Awards," one of the six papers to be read. In addi­ tion to several meetings, elaborate plans for the entertainment of the visitors have been made at Madoison. These plans include a sightseeing trip, a banquet and a series of ath­ letic events. Seniors to Dance Tomorrow. ,I The Senior cIas will give an infor­ mal dance tomorrow at 3:30 In Ida Noyes assembly room. Music will be ,furnished by Wll1illm Murphy and I. .' James C. Hemphill. \ ... �. ;, ... , .� J" _""" .. ., - 74 "" ••••• _ HLACKFRIARS "CONTEST WON BY RONALD M'LEOD Sophomore Submits Best Poster for Musical Score Cover', and Advertis­ Ing .t:'lacards-- Judges Declare De- cision Was Close. Ronald McLeod. ex-'19. has won .thc Black friars po s tcr contest. Gcorge Lyman, '15, was the only other man to submit a drawing and his poster was .50 good that the official judge, 'Prof. Walter Sargent, of the Art Ed­ ucation department, .was unable to ar­ rive at a decision satisfactory to his own conscience and was constrained to refer the difficulty to the coach of the production, Jlr. Hamilton Cole­ man. Mr. Coleman decided that while, as Mr. Sargent had pointed out, the posters were of nearly equal merit 'from an artistic point of view, 'McLeod's was better for the purpose for which it was made. "For a poster to advertise a ·theat­ rical production, it is a very estim­ able piece of work," he said yester­ day, "and indicates the spirit of the play better than Lyman's. But, both of the posters are exceptionally. mer­ itor.ious.' Kewpie Is Pictured. McLeod's poster was found to be more to the point than the other. It represents a scene from the second act of "A Jlyth in Mandel" where Kewpie, the hero, refuses Psyche's offer of a drink of poison, which �m.: mediately afterwards, 'ls accidentally .spilled on the ftoor, w1l�re it ·crigag.:!( the' attention of the c��'ious Cheshire cat. The rejected drawing, which was of a more elaborate character, pictured a thoughtful Grecian, seated. .:rhe figure was surrounded by a Gre­ cian border in 'black .. ALUMNI MAGAZINE CONTAINS ARTICLE BY PROF. VINCENT . President of University of Min­ nesota Favors Higher Salar- . ies for Instructors. CONTRIBUTION BY ALUMNA Myra Reed Advises Beginners in Magazine Work-Gives Scholar­ ship Standing of Club. The salaries of college professors should be considerably higher than they are now if the college professor's career is to be a desired one, accord­ ing to President 'George E. Vincent, of the University of Minnesota and chairman-elect of the Rockefeller . Foundation, in the article "Alumni andthe Professors' Salaries" contain­ ed in the March number of the Alum­ ni magazine, which appears on the campus today. . Alumni must be the means of mak­ ing the change, according to Presi­ dent Vincent, -He cites Yale alumni as the best example of what alumrn can do for their university. Dr. Vin­ cent's article is reprinted from the Yale Alumni Weekly, in which it was . captionen "Some Remarks on Pro- � ., ... .., Should Increase Salaries. "Ten years ago, a professional sal­ ary of $5,000 was exceptional," Dr. Vincent states. "Today,' in leading institutions it is assumed as a desir- " (Cantimced an page 3) ing will be used as advertising post­ ers and as covers for the scores. Much of McLeod's work will appear in this year's Cap and Gown. Ly- Reproductions of, Mc'Leod's draw­ . AMBULAN¢E COMPANY. WILL-BE �SED·FOR SERVICE IN AMERICA Although only a fifth of the one hundred and ten students who en­ gaged in Tuesday's campaiagn for subscriptions to the fund which will be used to buy an ambulance for service on the French front, have re­ turned their subscription sheets, the indications are that the response to the one-day appeal has .been very gen­ erous. Dr. Edgar J. Goodspeed, act­ ing chairman of the movement, ex- The performance of ".'(he Great pressed a wish yesterday that all who have a page of signatures to turn in . Adventure' by 'Arnold Bennett, do .so as soon as possible. which was to have beer! presented by Ten signatures on. each sheet used. the Dramatic club Sa�rday night in in the campaign would more than Mandel, has been postponed because cover the price of the ambulance, but of the Quarantine of several of the among the twenty which have been .pr incipa l actors who were exposed to returned some have more than ten scarlet fever. According to the pres- names. Robert Mathews, of the Law ent pfans of the managers, the pro- school, secured the signatures, of . duction will be staged during the twenty persons, each of which was subscribed to a dollar, the popular . first week of the Spring Quarter. amount which it is the purpose of Leon 'Gendron, president of the the committee in charge to secure club, Charles Breasted. business man­ from a thousand students. Buell' ager of the play, and Morton Howard Hutchinson's sheet contained pledges . have been place d under the ban of amounting to sixteen dollm; Jerome Fisher'S, twelve dollars;, and Don-' ald Harper's, thirteen dollars. Biis to Drive Car. Harold Hiis, who is going to Europe . to drive an ambulance, though prob­ ably not "the "University.of Chicago Car", left last night for New York, where he will board ship in a few days. Walter Foster left Chicago last SatUrday' and will sail neXt Satur­ day from New York lor France with ,the same end in view. MAKE PARTI�REPORT ON DOLLAR-;CAMP AIGN .' l\lo\'ement to Raise Funds With Which to Purchase Ambulance is Success­ ful-Hiis and Foster Leave for Europe. POSTPONE PLAY OF CLUB UNTIL FIRST OF SPRING. QUARTER Defer Production of Dramatic Organization Because of Quarantine of Actors. MANAGER TO REFUND MONEY Breasted Will Make Satisfactory Ar­ rangements with Ticket-holders­ May LOSe Miss Bauman. man has done work in former yeaTS for both the Blackfriars and the year book. JUNIOR WOMEN WIN CONTEST Defeat Senior Basketball Team b!" Score of 14 to 7. --- . The Junior Women's IbasketbalI team defeated the Senior quintet yes­ terday by the score of 14 to 7. The next games Qf cthe' series will be played Wednesday. The lineup fol- lows: " • Semol'1l (7). Stires _ Left Forward Weiss, Mullen : Right Forward Griffin _ Celater Callen Left Guard Morgan, Southers Right GuanI . JuPn (14.) Leopold ��.............. Left Forward Sulzberger Right Forward Glaser Center �lver Left Guard Smith Right Guard Baskets-o-Stires, 3; .Leopold, 3'; Sulzberger, 3. Free throws--Stires, 1; Leopold, 1; Sulzberger, 1. BLACK BONNET WILL GIVE DANCE MONDAY Black Bonnet has invited the mem­ .bers of Yellow Jacket and Blue Bot­ �tle to a tea dance Monday from 3:30 .to 6 in Ida Noyes assembly 'hall. Re­ ,freshments will be served. All those who wish 'to attend the dance have been reques�ed to sign the posters in . Ida Noy� or those in Lexington. Corps of Ninety-one. Men to Be Or. ganized and Equipped Dur- ' ing Spring. Quarter. An ambulance company of ninety­ one men is to be organized, equipped and drilled during the Spring quarter by the University and the Amerlcar ·Red· Cross society. The corps wHI work absolutely independently of tile service in France. It5 existence is tor service in . America in case of hostilities here. The bureau of Medi- . cal Service of the Department of' MUiCary Relief is in charge of the corpe and its equipment. This same department, is in charge of the base hospitals of the Red Cross society Pre-medieal and medical .students who will be in residence next year arc eligible for membership �n the com­ pany. The limit of membership has been set at ninety-one men. Of these, five will be officers, from the faculty of the medical school and the gradu­ ate physicians. '!he work of the corps win consist 01 �nstruction in camp sanitation, personal hygiene, first-aid methods, and ambulance drill. The equipment, consisting of two mo­ tor ambulances, tents, medical kits and uniforms for the ,men will be fur­ n:lshed by the American Red Cross so­ ciety. Give Credit for Work. The course of instruction, which will last for three quarters, will. be­ gin with the Spring quarter. Credit to the extent of onc-ha]f major per quarter will be given by the Univer­ sit]c. Members of the company will be excused from gymnasium. Ser­ geant Leahey, formerly of' the Unit­ ed States army hospital service, will be in eharge of the drill •. BONDY LEAVEs FOR WORK IN COLUMBUS Earl Bondy, '1-7, left last night for_ Columbus, 0., to take a position in the Social : Service department of the Chamber of Commerce in that city. Bondy played on the basketball teann this winteT, was the manager 'of Inter­ class athletics, and a former member of the 'Staff of The Daily Maroon. / . Give Class Dance Friday. The Freshman class will give its last informal' dance of the Winter . . quarter FridQy at 3:30 in the Rey- nolds dub. W�THER FORECAST. I Unsettled and colder. Fresh to strong shifting wind& THE DAlY MAROON BULLETIN. Chapel. college of Commerce and Administration, college of Education, 10:10 Mandel. Divinity chapel, 10:10, HaskelL Y. W. C. L"7 10:10, Lexington 14. Faculty of the college of Education, 3:30, Blaine 205. Public lecture, Dr. Alejandro Alvar- ez, Law schooL International club, 4 :35, Harper. �ysics club, 4:35� Ryerson 32. Religious Education club, 8, Has- kell Tomorrow. Divinity chapel, 10:10, Haskell. Ge�n Conversation club, 4, Ida Noyes. Political Economy seminar, 4:45� Harper., Education club, 7 :30, Belfiel� 159. Germanic club, a. 5407 Greenwood avenue. the University medical authorities . . Gendron and Howard are Quarantined in the Alpha Delta Phi house be­ cause of the illness' of Hamilton Wal­ ters, who yesterday contracted a light case of scarlet fever and was removed 'to his home in Evanston. Breasted 'is refused access to the .. ". -.�. cafDPus.;.j tog�t1ter.: _ wilp. ·tlt� ·.lother._;- � �,�-::� members of Phi Gamma Delta, on ac- , .... :,�; . count ofthe illness of Joseph Wiheel- .. ;. er. ;.__- .... �:-.:...-.:..-. _'--- ' .. --__.-------�. Impossible to Stage Play. Gendron had the leading: male role in the play, that of Jlam Carve. Ho-' ward was playing John .. Shawn, and _l Breasted the part of Lord Leonard Alvar. The loss of these men at so .shorr a time before the production pf the play, precludes all possibility of staging the comedy. A further complication in the sit­ uation. arises from the fact that the leading lady, Nellie Bauman, may not be able to assume her part. when the play . is produced in April. She has made arrangements to take a position in New York City 'before that time. Miss Bauman is, however, making strenuous efforts to j rearrange her plans so that she may remain in Chi­ cago to fill her role in' the belated play .. Manager MakeS Announcement. The business manager of the club .announces that .tic!kets for the play will be exchanged for the- later date, or money refunded. This will not be done, however, until Breast�d and , Howard, who are in charge, have been released from quarantine. Committee Gives Dinner. The Geneva commit!ee of the League will give a supper tonight at 6 in the League Toom for those who have attended the Geneva conierence and for those who expect to go this year. �rmanic Club to Meet. The Germanic club will meet to­ morrow at 8 at the home .of Prof. Francis A: �Wood,. 5407 Greenwoo� avenue. Hans Kurath will speak on "Herders Prds.schrift, Uber den Ur­ sprung der Spracl1e." �f�'.�-���._--.-----------------r--------------��--.---�_'.�¢�· �A�',,-._.��_����_�/� .• ��, .. T.'�_�� .. _,_��'��.!�),f.!�f�:��.�%�}t�_�-'�.�ft*�:�r.;�I.�/4K�>,�r,��Q�;",�"�n_.�!�� ... �;.To'��:�����'�i��,�:���F-�.J7�7�_-', _�V�.�,��-'��'�F�"�'�l��.��---_� f. ', ;\ I.� �4 ( r rim DAILY IIAAOON. THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1917. IlJf laUg _aroon '!'1M St •••• t Ne ... lp.per ell The UDlTenltr of CbINCo. P.�ll.Jatd laornlDl'I, u:oept 8UDd.,. aDd MMd." darlnc the .�Qtumn, Winter aDd Itprl.c 41.artera b1 Tbe D.U, AlarooD .... P.D1· Ne:'. Department. A. A. Baer _._ .......• _ .. _ .. _... Editor C. C. Greene •... _ .. _ _ NiCht Editor S. S. Bushnell _ _ .. _ Day Edittor B. E. Newman _ ••. AthletH:a Editor W. S. Bender Asat. Athletica Editor V. K. Edwardsen. .. _ ... Women'l Editor Business Department.: F. C. Maxwell ..... _ .. _._ .. _ ... Manaeer Ente�d all lleCond cl .. , mall at the Chi· '-. P .. tolnce. eIlleaco, lllinoli. KareJa 11. .:.t08. •• der .l«!'t ell )(.�b a, trrn!. Subscription Rates, B1 Carrier. $2.00 • 1ear: $1 a quarter. B1 KaU. � • lear; �� • Quarter. Editorial Rooml ...........•..•.... EUl. 12 Telephone Kldwa1 800. Local .182 Bas'lDelS Olflee .•....•••...••....... EllI, 14 Telel1boDe Blackstone 2:Kll "'2."7 THURSDAY, ·MARCH 8, 1917. '_ COLLEGE TALK. The poverty of subjects for con­ versation among college students was commented UpOIl recently in an arti­ cle quoted from a prominent West­ ern college daily. It is a lack which reflects seriously upon our habits of thought and upon the narrowness of our interests. There are, to be sure, certain groups of students "Whose in­ terests are more 'Or less diversified, but for the great mass there is but one ,topic, one universal theme whioh' never ceases to afford oppor­ tunir f for endless discussion, day aft­ er day, night after night; and that is oV{ course sport. On street cars and trains, about .card and dinner tables, at dances and theaters along the campus walks and in the halls between das.ses, the' si�­ dent goes on ceaselessly about hIS one favored topic. Introduce some­ thing else in sheer weariness, divert , k his as you may, presently the tal languishes, and revives only when his life is' returned to, These stu­ dents are doing various sorts of work, they are intelligent, fairly well read, have traveled more or less, know . for their . many people; but as sources conversation all such things are as though they did not exist. On the one subject of sport will they speak . I e en- fluently, debate earnest y, argu .. b' . . II "d" WIthout t usiastica s, quote ope end. Is it any' wonder that when a man . he can travels, the only conversation share in smoking cOlllpartment or chair car relates to business or base­ ball? And if he happens to be inter· d .' . h . h peculiarly este m neit er or t ese . American topics what is left to him , . or but to bury himself in a magazine ? go to sleep to while away the hours. -Ohio State Lantern. " I ,J. " .,' ',' .... '( I, r: NO GAIN? . . . . , Jider? The mqurry, H\Vhy be a so You have nothing to gain and your life to lose," which was printed on cards recently distributed on the campus, raises a question worthy of consideration from the viewpoint of the university student. \Vould the colleg-c man's enlistment as a soldier bring no gain? .Thc Dail\" Kansan. while non-com- mita l conce-rnin� prepareclncss. firmly believes the college man has a worthy reward in ,"lorc. if he is forced t(') take up arms. Thc yont�l who has undcrR'one an intellcctnal traininR'. cannot fail to he repaid in whatcver field he sfeks or hy cirel1m�ta!1cc i� forccci tl) operate, whether it he !'ci­ encc. hi.::!' hu�ine .. ". litera ttlre ()r the ordinary nnocrtakil1t!'� oj a�'er�ge c;!­ izen'. �rental f:lenltics. :lftcr :111 the power responsible ior thc world's greatest achievements, are highly de­ veloped in the college student. Above all per.sons he is the man who re­ sponds to inspiration. On the other hand, political and social history proves beyond a doubt that no force, intellectual or otherwise, ·has furnish­ ed such unlimited inspiration and material for reform and advancement as has military conflict, Thus if war came it would .urnish the raw mater­ ial from which constructive results would be worked out by men of abil­ ity-among them the college men ot the country. \Vould not such achievement offer gain for college men? But this is not all! Service as a soldier for one's country arouses dor­ mant spirit and understanding; opens avenues of thought previously with­ out appeal Or attraction; brings the .individual face lo face with problems ordinarily overlooked: and in short, compels serious consideration of ev­ eryday affairs. The man who has served for his country does not sever active connection with his country's affairs when he discards the musket. Then, more than under any circum­ stances, he realizes his responsibility as a citizen. He has fought for his country; has sacrificed his time; and, when the conflict ceases, he returns to his position as a citizen, not to for­ get the institution !he has been fight­ ing fo·r, but determined to participate in matters affecting his country�s welfare which previously he has been satisfied to let the politician and schemer handle. He comes back to take his p�oper place in a wide a wake citizen body, a responsible electorate, a highly inspired society. Would this not be a gain ?-Daily Kansan. THE MAROON SECURES A GRAVE INTERVIEW Kaiser's Namesake Commends Wil­ son-"lWixt Scylla and Charyb- dis, but Succumbs to Pecunia. Sh! President Wilson is to be commended for his plans for sea 'power in the face of the war agita- . tion. This is the enormous military secre·t which The Daily Maroon has -bee n able through extremely diplo­ matic reporting to extract from the ...... ' Teuton head's campus namesake, Kaiser Bill, proprietor of the Lieblich cafe. Pleas from gray-haired pater and mater have not been sufficiently powerful to draw the commissary Kaiser back to fight for his Father­ land. Lieblich declares that the .pleas are hard to resist, but certain lucrative considerations are more convinving. �Ioney talks, and it says in siren voice, "Bill, stay here." Nota bene-=This is a beat. MRS. SKEFFINGTON TO GIVE LECTURE TODAY Mrs. Francis Skeffington will give a lecture this -afternoon at 4:30 in Harper assembly room on "Condi­ tions in Ireland." �Irs. Skeffington is an Irish woman who has come here in , the thope of interesting Americans in Ireland's struggle for self-govern­ ment. The lecture wilt he given un­ der the auspices of the International cluh, and is open to members of the University, and all other persons In­ terested. German Club to Meet. Thc German Con vc rs at ion club will m,cct toromrow at 4:·15 in I da � oyes ha!l. Assistant Prof. �I art in Spreng, ling will addre5s t'!lC cluh. Husbands to Have f'arty. Thc Dames club will give a hus­ hano's party Friday from 7 to 10 in the a�scmbly hall of Jda Noyes. GORGAS LEADS FIELD ' IN BASKET CONTEST Page is Conducting Free Throw Tour­ nament-Bloeki aDd McGaughy Are Tied for Second. \-\-i11iam Gorgas, '19, is leading with thirty-four baskets out of or possible fifty, in the free throw contest which is being conducted by Coach Page. Twenty men competed in the first ·preliminary and fourteen made the qualifying number of baskets for the second round. Each candidate was given fifty shots, and was compelled to make twenty baskets to qualify. Gale Blocki, a freshman and former mem­ ber of the championship Hyde "Park five, was close behind Gorgas, hav­ ing a score of thirty-three. McGaughy, '17, also threw thirty-three baskets. Tatge, '20, was next with thirty-one, while Bent, forward on the Varsity five, had thirty to his credit. Two .more preliminaries will Ibe held before the contest is finally de­ cided. A gold medal will be awarded the winner of first, the second man will receive a silver prize, and the third and fourth men will be given bronze medals. Gorgas and Blocki are the favorites in the contest. "Free throwing is one of the most important points in basketball, said Coach Page. "A good free thrower means the difference between a vic­ tory or a defeat in many cases. By this method I hope to find a few y;ood men who can put the ball through on a free throw when a point means a game. The contest has been used for several years, and some good tossers are always uncovered. REHEARSE FRENCH PLAYS Will Present Two Dramas=Rrank Abbot Is Coach. Rehearsals are in progress for the annual French ciub plays which will be g�ve� Saturday,: ::\Iarch p, at ,3:30.­ 'in I da Noyes. ,Th�' plays are "L'Etincelle," by Edouard Pailleron, and "Les Deux T'imides," by La Biehe. "L'Etincelle" is � comedy and "Les Deux Timides" is a farce , , concerning the predicaments of two timid men, the .father and lover of .the heroine. The plays are being given for tihe benefit of the French war orphans and are coached by Frank Abbot, of the French depart­ ment. _Tickets can be bought for fif­ ty cents from members of the French club. The cast for "L'Etincelle" is as follows: Mme. de Renat , Elinor Castle Raoul de Geran � J ohn N eft Antoinette , Isabel Fin!t Those taking part in �'Les Deux Timides are: Cecile Blanche Firth Anette .-....... Bernice Hogue Garadoux Barrett StaCh Fremissan Donald Peattie Thebandie � Robert Connelley FORMER FOOTBALL MAN SUCCUMBS TO INJURIES RECEIVED IN ACCIDENT Walter J. Cavanaugh, the- Universi­ ty'S first all-American football star, died Sunday near Fremont, Ohio, from injuries received in an autorno­ bile accident there. Cavanaugh play­ ed football throughout his college career and was for three years a member of the regular varsity squad . Twice he was chosen for a position on the atl- \V estern e!even and once on the all-American. The hody has been taken to Cava­ naugh's former home in Kenosha. \Vi.,:, where his father, James Ca\'a· nau�h, is a prominen� lawyer, and where ,the foothall man recei\'ed' his elcmentary and secondary schoo!iJlg. A t the time 'Of his deat11, Cavanaugh was general manager of the Tolecio Coil \Vir(' Products company. TR�UBLES and mosquitos n \ are a lot alike. Neither U IJ one stays 'round a place whar C � tbar's plenty. 0' good tEne. � pipe smoke. "�tJ.,- Y�LVET Isagoodplpesmt'ke II�· n -� .---.',n L.::I.' ------ ..... [I .... i.C ... .. _1:.I \ You'll wear a Jerrems Suit twice as long as ordinary clothes--- because' you'Il-en­ joy-its comfortable fit and good style. That's what makes our clothes so desirable and so economical. Suits, $30 to $60 Tailor lor YOUII6 Men_ . 7 North La sane Street Three Stores: 314 South Michigan Ave. 71 East Monroe ·Street PROTECT YOURSELF! Why accept cheap substitutes at fountains when the origi· nal Malted Milk costs you no more? Ask for and see that you get "HORLICK'S" the Original. Take a package home with you. Write for samples. Horlick, Dept. He," Racine, Wisconsin Powder and Tablet Form. I a� . pi Cl a:::: Ii - ... "4' E.g t CDl (J B .... ....- J l. I I San u e PRI by metl ) n ..... ... g TO ro bl ro 60 WAl dIe itJ DE ,{ FOf la( fm D< 16 WAY' fot abi $3! aft FOR ed light (3). \ . CHICAGO THEATRE I Seats Now (Formerly American Music Hall) Be�ng Wed. Nipt. Feb, " �8 , ''1' H E K N I F E". By Eugene Walters With ORRIN JOHNSON and LILLIAN ALBERTSON WILLIAM HODGE In FIX.ING SISTER PRINCSas Phone Central 1240 Satvday IlatiDM B_ ..... ,1.11 Special Rates to StudentL M. J. CONER. Cor. Ellis Ave. aDd 55th St· Frolic Theatre Oro, Store PRIVATE DANCING LESSON� by appointment a 'quick and easy method of lurning the danca of today. MISS LUCIA HENDERSHOT 1541 E. 57th Street Classified Ads. TO OUTSIDE RENT�LARGE room, bay window, single or dou­ ble, elee, lts.; also single front room, $8 per mo., well furnished. 6020 Ingleside Ave., 2nd apt. WANTED-A STUDENT TO BAN­ dle quick selling article. No cap­ ital needed. Phone Harrison 2227, Dept. a, between 2 and " P. M. FOR RENT-ROO�f FOR YOUNG ,lady, bright, comfortable and well furnished. Modern house. 5643 Dorchester Ave. Phone Midway 1617. WANTED-TEN COLLEGE MEN for the coming summer. Must have ability and a willingness to work. $:l5 per week. Phone Went. 6395 after 6 P. M. FOR RENT-NEWLY FURNISH· ed two-room suite: suitable for light housekeeping ; 6026 Ellis Ave. (3). . After 'the present proofreader gets' :through reading tha t, he will get a ,club and wait for me in the morning. .But I will fool him. For he can not ' Assistant P-rof. Storrs B. Barrett, find me. Can you, Harry secretary and librarian of the Yerkes !Observatory, has returned a copy of Dyonisius's "De Situ Orbis" to HaT­ per li¥ary, to be placed in the Rare Book r?om. This volume was among those bpoks from the Burnharm �l-' Iection w'hich were purchased last Summer. "De Situ Orbis" was print­ edl at Venice, Italy, in 14n. CLASS DAY SELECTIONS. Most 'handsome man-Handsome­ over P. Dake'. Most handsome woman-(Whoa! Diplomacy! Diplomacy lj-s-tie he- . tween all campus women. Best musician-Frand Roddy. Best dancer-Philbrick Jackson. Best athlete-Albert ·Pick, Jr. Would like to be-Harry McCosh. Most stylish man-Arthur Hanisch. Chief fusser-B. A. P. (No compe- tition; only one cntray, Best .student-·Edward Marum. Funniest-:-Everybody. Biggest eater--t\Valter Earle. Largest feet-\Valter Earle. Best prevar-icator-c-Hill Boal. Best bowler-Bernard Newman, Least on his -mind-e-Donald Sells. Fastest runner-Captain Strong. (To be continued.) PROOFREADERS. I magine a sleepy-looking individu;l wearing a pair of fathers trousers, an antique sweater, :\ pair of ice man's shoes, and a dirty tattered hat. Also imagine an individual who cares not whether your 'Dame appears in th� pa­ per as H uey OT Hewey, Dake or Drake, 'Tiechggraebeber or Teich­ graeber, etc. Also imagine an indI­ vidual who figures that biwling scores of 92, 106, 89, 94 and 123 (Beta scores make a total of 910. Also im­ agine an individual who desn't care what column a story appears in even if the head is in a different column. Imagine all of these things and some ,.'JTM)re. -:rhen you h�ve a' fairly good idea of a proofreader. , Proofreaders should not 'be permit­ ted to live more than a week. They get you into trouble all of the time, and have new alibiS all of the time. They need a quiet resting place in Kankakee. They are terrible. They are awful. 0 any. . :Magis. "Pr to." . es?, saId Dake, approach.ln&- A. Student. Five dollars came out of the student's pocket. It may .have been fifty cents. For Percy always gets away witb it. I can't think of.ianything clever 'to say today. My ,mind must be in also. quarantine, YOUTS from disinfected T. E. H. JUNIORS POSTPONE CHOCOLATE PARTY .The Junior chocolate party sc'hed­ uled for tomorrow at 3 at the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house, has been po.stponed until the fir,st part of the Spring quarter. The move was tak­ en, because of the dcsire of the Pres­ ident and the social committee to help co-operate with the med.ical authori­ ties in fhe scarlet fever attack. The Neighborhood club and the St.' Pat­ rick's parties scheduled for this week have also been postponed. . Spanish Club Meets Monday. The Spanish club �'i1J meet �fonday .at 4 in Ida Noyes ball. . .. The lower a nd upper Junior conege contests in extemporaneous speaking will be' held.,next week in Kent the­ ater. The"l��er' Junior' contests are open to all members of thejunior col­ leges who have not more than twelve . 'majors, and who are eligible for pub­ lic appearance. Candidates must reg­ ister withthe Dean of t'he Junior col­ leges before Monday at 12. Subjects will 'be assigned Tuesday at 1 in Kent theater. .The prelimin­ aries will commence Tuesday at 2 in Kent 16. The finals will take place Wednesday morning at 10:10 in Kent 116. The prize will consist of a schol­ arship for one quarter. The upper Junior contest is open to members of the Junior College who han! more than nine majors and less than seventeen and one-half, and who are eligible for public appearance. Any person who has won the prize' for the upper Junior contest in the .previous year is not eligible. Registration for contestants will take place Monday at 12 in the offices of the Dean of the Junior colleges. Subjects will be assigned Tuesday at 1, in Kent 16. .The preliminaries will begin Wednesday at 1:30 in Kent 16, and the finals will be held Friday at 1 :30 in Kent 16. A scholarship for two quarters and one for one quarter will be awarded to the winners of first and second places respectively. Give Ninth Informal Supper. An informal supper for women .Sunday night will be given under the direction of the Gradu�t� Women's club. This is the ninth of the series of suppers which have 'been planned by the Women's Administrative coun­ cil for off-campus women not living at home. Women who expect to at­ tend have been asked to leave their .names at Mrs. Goodspeed's office or .In 'box 88, faculty exchange .. Add to Rare Book Collection. Y. M. C. A. Man to Speak. Mr. George Sherwood Eddy, of the , International Committee of the Y. M. C. A., .will speak tomorrow at 4:30 in .Mandel. �r. Eddy's topic will be nChristianity during the World ,War." His speech will be based on his recent experience in prison camps. Prof. Edgar J. Goodspeed wil! preside at the meeting. The lec­ ture is' open to all members of the University. Graduate Wome� Give Dinner. The Graduate \Vomen's club will g!ve a -suppcr for all graduate wo­ men Friday at 6 in the Ida Noyes sun parlors. The women who wish to attend have been asked 1.0 notify Clara Davidson in Green ball before G Thursday. The price of the supper will be thirty-five cents. Hold Joint Party. The Social and Social Sen-icc de­ partments of the League will hold a joint party today at 3:30 in the League room. The Wise Man RESER,VES his 1917 Cap and Gown NOW Increasing cost of materials forces an edition limited to the number subscribed for in advance . CAMPAIGN NOW' ONi Office Ellis 17 GREATEST BARGAINS IN HISTORY OF TYPEWRITERS Underwoods $30 to $5'0 Olivers 25 to 4'5 L. C. Smith 27 to 40 Remingtons 15.50 to 65 Smith-Premiers 16.50 to 45 and other makes $10 and up. Ex­ pert repairing and rebuilding. Ev­ ery machine in perfect condition and guaranteed two years. We sell to students on easy payments. Write for our liberal free trial of­ fer and cut-rate prices. All Makls IYillwriter Ca •• 162 N. Dlarborn St.. Phone Cent. 6035 Initiate Florence Webster. Through an oversight, the name of Florence Webster was omitted from the list of the women who were ini­ tiated into the ·W. A. A. Tuesday night. Teachers Wanted, Boards are electing teachers every day for next year. If you are not yet located register at once. We cov­ er all the Central and Western States. Only 3 1-2 per cent c�mmission,­ $1.00 registration fee. Commission payable in fall of year. Write today for blanks. ' Sophomore Women Dance. The Sign of the Sickle, Sophomore women's honorary society, will give a dance for all Sophomore women Fri­ day fro� 3:.30 to 5:30 in the IdaNoyes assembly -room. . Jeachen Employment Bureau L I. DEUER. MaDac.r Z28 Cellar Rapid, Sana,. &au BaiLliac CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA UNIVERSITY HAIRDRESSING • PARLOR 1309 E. 57th Manicuring, Shampooing, Facial Mas­ sage, Toilet Preparations.' Hair Goods Made to Order Frances Simmons Tel. H. P. 7904 Education Club to ·Meet. The Education club will meet , morrow at 7:30 in Belfield 159. I W. S. Gray, assistant Dean' in , College of Education, wili give address. to­ Dr. the the , write easily, clearly, and accurately as human beings can, and be �f the sort that' have ideas. For those at the �ry beginning, Miss Reed advises that they take ev­ ery bit of free lance work offered them, no matter'ho� insignificent or poorly paid. She also advises them to learn typewriting, and to stick' to 'the work until satisfactory results-are obtained. The issue contains two "very de­ lectable photographs," as the 'Mag­ azine puts it, of night scenes taken on the campus .... One is of the West g':tte of Hull court, the other the southeast COTner of Kent P. Roun­ sevelle, ex-'18, last year's official pho­ tographer of the Alumni magazine, took these views early in February. Among the other articles in the March issue is "Rush Medical Col­ lege," a review 'of the founding and upbuilding of the institution; reports of the recent alumni affairs, especial­ ly concerning the alumni club din­ ners, and the monthly department conducted by Frederick Kuh, "On ,the Quadrangles," in which he re­ . cords the more important of' c'-npus happenings. The "Events and Dis­ cuss ion' also occupies its usual posi­ tion. To Addr�ss League. Dr. Ozora Davis of the Chicago' .Theological seminary, will address the weekly League meeting today at 10:10 in' Lexington 14. ALUMNI· MAG�E CONTAINS ARTICLE BY PROF. VINCENT (COfttimud from Page 1) able minimum for men of the first rank. It will not do to rely upon a myth 'which seeks to beguile men by fine phrases and to exact of them sacrifices which they have no right to make. Yale advances steadily, adding to a fine tradition new achievements in scholarship. Alma .Mater summons her sons ,to her aid', reminding them ·that not bulidings and books and equipment make a un­ iversity great, 'but that men of schol­ arship. of imagination, of contagious ideals, and of kindling enthusiasm arc the true sources of institutiona .. leadership and power." �ryra Reed. '11, editor of :\IcCall's .magazine, g ivcs .sornc advice concern­ ing the woman in mag-azine work in her article "Collccc "'omen in !\{ag­ azinc Work." :\rrs, Reed 5ta tcs that in picking- out a woman fOT a posi­ tion. the applicant must have had sorne experience in reading- proof, the poise to meet and handle people. and finally, a co llcgr education. A person in such a position must be good-tempered. have the ahility to Gives Scholarship Report. In the scholar ship report, among the results it was shown that the grand average of the Three Quarte rs club was less than C. that out of twenty-five listed, seven were put on probation, one warned and one dis­ missed. :inel that the president and treasurer were ineligible for frater­ nity initiation. 1.4 : ; , � .. . '. Up! At � .: _ .Itoes .... P, " oW' .i,PIIJ'r.�"t,,'I'A ,r/('�'1!!""*t!'J-rR�!,,"'�¥,")h«!'l"'¢'f.j i.»'hU .. ».JjI{i1t>!.>,4J¥.;?)4!'SZ{ V4 .... ;Su;oocSsa;r:.Qf.ci .. .sUt· .'#'o,2!i!i ,;�.'?:�;:;c.:r;s?'!;.{·J>vl:x2f7QZ·i4i!dfo:' J ����:J'i�� � '� .. ,,' -��:;_. ',�:: ',-. r>: .. ".r� .: .�.r .,....i�' ;-:� :.:'.:�,;::- �- .. --:-"(-' .: - i ""'. ",. """:�' :. ',' '. " '., .: ,.:,_ -/ .. ' .t.:' S, THE DAILY MAROON. THURSDAY. MARCH 8, 1917. MISS MARY BARTELME LECTURES IN HARPER Declares Lack of Proper Care,. En­ vironment and Opportunity Are Causes of Delinquency. Lack of proper care, cuv ir onme nt and o ppo r tu nity wert: ascribed as' the chid �auscs of delinquency of g-irls by �1 iss �l�ry Barte lme, assistant to the judge of the iJu\'cnile court, in her lecture on "The Delinquent Girl" Tuesday afternoon in Harper. "The chid work to be d o ne,' ac­ cording to �riss Bar te lme, "must be as far as possible the r. 1110\'al of the causes. The first effor t is not, as is usually believed. the commitment of the child to an institution, but the placing of the �lrl first in a small club where . she can assimilate some of the customs oi proper home life. before she is sent to live in a private farn­ ily. "These private homes arc of two types, the 'working home' . and the 'school home.' In the former' the girl does domestic service for which she is paid three dollars or more a' week, but care is taken to see that the girl will be given more interest and attention than is commonly accorded the domestic servant. In the other type of home the girl is allowed to attend school and do .her work after school hours. For the work she re­ ceives a small salary also. that she may feel that she is self-supporting. "The girls must report to their probation officers and are found other positions if they are dissastisfied. 'Statistics show that of two hundred and eighty-three girls who have been placed in private homes, one hundred and fourteen, besides buying their own' clothing. have opened savings accounts. In some cases girls are placed in institutions such as the .state training schools, detention 'homes and private institutions." • VOLUMES ON HISTORY ADDED TO 'NEW BOOK SECTION OF LIBRARY PEARCE WILL SPEAK TONIGHT IX HASKELL Mr. William Clift' Pearce, field sec-' retary of the International Sunday School association, will talk on "The Opportunities of Inter-Denomination­ al Leadership in Religious Education:' before the Religious Education club at its 1l1eetjn� tonight I at 8 in Haskell. A general discussion will follow the talk. Prof. Theodore Gerald Soares of the Divinity school, will gi'ie � report of the convention of the Re­ ligiou� Education association, which met recently at Boston, Mass. Freshman Plan Dinner.o , The Freshman commiSSIon will meet �fon<tay at 4:30 in Ida X oycs. � , 34 -g �ns for the League Friendship din- =: to: iteT will be discussed. � � ... � .� o"·Z" � � ·!:'·5 ... g �.� = .. � CJ I HOLD W. A. A. ELECTIONS TUESDAY IN IDA NOYES Florence Fake Withdraws as . Candi� �te-To Install Officers After . Game Next Friday. Annual elections will, be held Tues­ day at 3:30 in the trophy room in Ida Noyes hall. Florence' Fake's' with-' drawal as candidate for secretary­ treasure r has been accepted . by the Advisory board, Installation of offi­ cers will take ,place immediately fol­ lowing the final basketball game Ilext Friday. The list of 'nominees fol- Library -oiiicfs have placed on the new book shelves two volumes on N OTway, printed in Norwegian and published' in Christiana, Norway. These two books are to' be placed in the Rare Book room after they have been on the shelves for a time. They . are richly bound in green and gold. printed on expensive paper, and. con­ tain many photographs andimaps. Another valuable purchase is the "Memoirs" of Saint-Simon. in twr n­ ty-eight volumes. Of interest to His­ tory' students is a twelve-volume set of "The Confederate �[ilitary His­ tory." edited by Gen .. ' Clement A. Evans, of Georgia, which is now in -lows: the new book section in Harper. President=-Paalin- Callen, "The Life of John Marshall" by ex- garet Hayes, Florence Owens. Senator Albert J. Beveridge is among Vice-president-s-Esther Bel1e�, Har- the more recent publications on these riet Curry. 'Marian Glaser. shelves. Secretary-treasurer-Pauline Davis, Helen Driver. Recording secretary-e-Helr n 'Bren­ neman, Viclet Fairchild, Barbara Mil­ ler. At the election a constitutional amendment is, to he voted upon. Tl'I1S amendment concerns a. change in the by-Jaws a.s follows: . "The Advisory rboard, upon rccorn­ mcndation of the department of Phy­ sical Education. shall award all em­ l>1ems of honor to ·members and all prizes and trophies to the teams." To Take Picture Tomorrow. The Student Volunteer hand will meet tomorrow at 10:10 at the East­ ern entrance of !Haskell to have' a picturc 'taken 'for the C,ap and Gown. Returned missionaries are requested to join in the picture. '. , 1 her vividly expressive pantomime, he.. ,I highly in�el1igent p.ointing -. ht.:� , speeches, IS a comedienne to be rec;k-, � BY. CHARLES ,STERN. . oned with. . -Wilhur, j ennings .... 'Edward Douglas at a New York hotel minus funds. Miss �[ay Vokes, long addicted to G . W· bl' d E slavey roles 'in musical comedy. has in ... eorge rm e on . , dwin -Nicander Here she encounters four moneyless Annabelle Leigh Lola Fisher friends of both sexes. Upon a .suffi- "Good Gracious; Annabelle" the best '. J ohn Rawson 'Walter Harnpdc n ciently plausible pretext Annabelle part of her carer r. As Lottie. an un- Ldttie �Iay' Vokes conceives the bright idea of hiring out der-cook given to unremitting pota- . I 'Strongly suspect that "Good Gra- herself and' ,her friends as servants in tion, she creates a good part of the cious, . Annabelle," Clare Kummer's the :home of, a Long Island millionaire. laughter in the piece, Her employer. new farce, which trailed into the Cart Here the fir-st act 'ends, the remainder George Wimbledon, a young idler, late last Sunday night, is better enter- of the ,play, 'having to' do with the at- who, like his menial, dwells in a state - tainrnent than �Ir. Belasco's "Toe tent ions paid to Annabelle b;r a high- of uninterrupted inebriety. is acted by Boomerang." This opinion, however, ly pecunious western miner, whom we Edwin Nicander, who gets a good is heretical. Hence I shall' not avow immediately divine to be the lady's· deal of fun out of a rich part. Wai- tt, but invite you rather to attend a husband deprived of his hirsute adorn- 'ter Hampden, returned from the effec- performance and judge for yourself. ment, and with Annabelle's success- tual seclusion of the repertory com- To t1!,..-mind "Annabelle" is quite ful attempt to regain from her habit- panies, acts the redoubtable mining the' best <?f the farces of which we 11 f ddl d 1 . h . husband with his huge voice Ikept in .• • ua y u . e emp oyer some s. ares of stock. which havc come mte his leash. His part offers less opportun- But-smoking one Murad is "what holds you. " And your first box of Murad "keeps you held." !udge for yourself-compare Murad WIth any 25 Cent cigarette, . Murad-the T tirkish cigarette of 17 varieties of pure T ur�h tobaccos. rcooo GRACIOUS" ANNABELLE!" have in recent years. been having an epidemic, It presumes an elastic ere;' dnlity on the part of its spectators; and' presumes r.ightly. I t is no cause for unrest that nothing' that comes to pass in the course of the play couln possibly nav·e come to pass without Miss Kummer's fiat, The author uses ,her dramatic license with skill. tying the farcical knot tightly fOT two acts and a half and, untying it with great deftness in the last few minutes of the piece. .Thc situations in which the characters find themselvcs, and the lincs w.hieh they utter' in those situa­ ,tions are 'blithely unamenable to laws other than those of �liss Kummer's possession. This hasty summa" can suggest to you neither the fresl1ness with which the incidents are conceived and han­ dled, nor the verve and originality of the fun. Like all farces "Good Gra­ cious, Annabelle" is a play of situa­ tion, hut unlike most. this one has an abundance of witty lines running steadily from curtain to curtain. Moreover. differing from most Arne r:,. iean farces, :\t any rate, the humor of "Annahelle" i, dependent neither up­ on heeLs nor hedrooms .. The cast fits into the play with as much distinction as that of "The Boomerang" fits into that ,piece. Miss Lola Fisher, whom a few of us re­ memhe� as the tcaiful �heroine of the .s-hort-lived "Rio Grande," is the AIfI­ nahel1e 'of the title, playing that lit­ eral�ind('d young person with a de­ lightful !C11Se of come.dy values. Miss Fisher is good to look at, and with facile imagination. Annabelle is a young worn;>:; ;Y;:lOse .�ustenance is provided by the hus­ band from whom she fled immediately after her marriage, w'h.ich event oc­ curred .under duress, the bride having been kidnapped by a shaggy miner. ,When the play opens she is stranded ity to it'S player than almost' any other in the play,. hut �Ir. Hampden always acts interestingly. • Edward Douglas as a ncedy but natty vers librist per­ forms with much delicacy. The play is attractively mounted by Robert Edmond Jones. w.l'Ose _ three sets are as cooly refreshing as are the lines of the piece. Robertson to Go East. Associate Prof. Da\'icJ Allan Roh­ erts·nn, sccretary to President Judson, will visit Xcw York and Washin�ton, D. c., during his vacation, which he­ gan th.is wcek Glee Club to Sing Tonight. The University of Chicago Glt'e dub will sing tonight at 8:15 at the Union League club.. A dance will follow the program. , - = Int Be Ru col to ag: �( of ro by da loc or fo: till Ie- , .sa de la: s� - hi w; ell pc: �n si V he 1.4 tll sc S' C l� t: t t I