;:,"';:�;::J�'�'::;'�:��;���<�):f ,�,;, I:��.�,'\�<��:·�'::;';�:�:' ;"":' , ;. _.,. r, II,. � . .. " " I .� t v )1 ./ i" VOL XVI. No. 95 I' ,.; '- , at aroon ,UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1918 / PRICE FIVE CENTS ELECT WILUAM HENRY AS PRESIDENT OF CLUB WITH PLURAUTY OF 10 Lit tman, Elton and Rudolph Chosen for Reynolds Club Offices GIVE RESULTS AT Sl\IOKER At the elections held yesterday for the officers of the Reynolds club, the following candidates were electeJ: President, William W. Henry; vice­ president, Benson Littman; secretary, Moffett Elton; treasurer, Arthur Col­ well; librarian, Abraham Rudolph. The race for president was the clos­ est of all, Henry winnig by only ten votes. In the race for the secretary­ ship, one nomination, that of D. Crane Taylor, was made by petition after the caucus. The results of the vote for all offlces' is as follows: President, William W. Henry, 138; William Gor­ gas, 128; Lawrence Goodyear, 125. Vice-president, Benson Littman, 206; Bradford Smith, 174. Secretary, Mof­ fett Elton, 168; D. Crane Taylor, 105. Treasurer, Arthur ColwelJ, 173; John Bryan, 104; Edwin Curtis, 102. Li­ brarian, Abraham Rudolph, 332. Henry Is Cheerleader Henry, '19, was secretary of the Reynolds club in 1917; is head cheer­ leader; a member of Varsity track; is managing. editor of the 1918. Cap and Gown and a member of Chi Psi. Benson Littman, '19, is on the Varsity tennis team. Moffett Elt.on, '20, is a member of the Varsity football team t and a member of Alpha Delta Phi. 'Arthur Colwell, '19, is a me'mber of Tiger's Head, and of Beta Theta Pi. Abraham Rudolph, '18, who was elect­ ed librarian without opposition, was on Varsity baseball 1916, 1917 and is captain this year., There were 394 votes cast out of a club membership of 523. This is much better than last year, there being then 750 members and 500 voters. The voting was done almost altogether in the early afternoon, little being done early· and before the closing of the polls. The officers will take office on 'April 1, and will take their places au- tomatically without induction. . Gunner Brings Boxers The election results were announced at the smoker held in the theater at' 8 o'clock. After the announcement of the-result, Mr. Frank Abbott, of the French department, sang several dialect songs. The chief features of the evening were Gunner Kennedy and his quartet of boxers from Great Lakes; Billie B.-ke, Tom White, Ted­ dy Hays; and �nis O'Keefe. Kennedy spoke on the t&:essity of morale and quick thinking on the part of our men and declared that we would defeat Germany, not through the superiority of our arms, but through our be�r morale. !: j}. : �I ,1 .J -: : i \ <.J: i !., I DEAN ARNOLD TO SPEAK ON MONDA Y FOR FOOD CONTROL Dean Sarah Louise Arnold, a r�p­ resentative of the United States Food Ad�inistration, will speak Monday at 4 :35 in Mandel hall on the subject of food conservation. This is to be a mass meeting for the benefit of the women 0.1 the Uniuversity, and is the first of its kind held here by the Fed­ eral Government. Dean Arnold is devoting. all her time to the work of the Administratin, and is lecturing, to groups of women at the various col­ leges and universities throughout the country. Candidates for Title to Meet Mr. Walter A. Payne. announces . that all candidates for the title of As­ "ociate are requested to meet in Cobb 12A at 10:10 Wednesday; March 6, to . elect a speaker to represent them at the Junior college closing exercises Monday, March 18. ,., '.., Annual Y. W .C.L. Drh'e to Last Through Week-Committee of One Hundred to Be in Charge-Hold Tea Gorgas Leads Teammates.to Vic- Monday . tory in First Game With Wolverines Since 1905 The Madras campaign of the League will start �londay and last HEW LlTT STARS FOR LOSERS through Friday. ,This. campaign is held every year by the League for the Dazzling rushes in the second period purpose' of raising money to send a �pulled the Michigan game out of the Y.W.C.A. secretary to Madras, India, fire for the Maroons last night at Ann to work among ten thousand women Arbor. The 'Volverines, with their students. l\Iiss Margaret Melcher, backs to the wall" made a desperate who was Y.W.C.L. secretary in 1912, stand in what was for them the big­ was sent by the University in 1913, gest game of the season, and at half and since that time the annual cam- time Michigan led Ch�cago by one paign has been held. point, 11-10. This year -the campaign will be In the second half the Maroons managed by the Committee of One solved the· Michigan attack, and the Hundred. The members of this com- Ann Arbor five was unable to make mittee are: Florence Kilvary, Fran- further headway against the Maroon ces Young, l\Iarion Smith, Dorothy defense. Chicago broke through the Miller, Alice Johnston, Florence Fake, Wolverine_defense almost- at will in Gertrude -Makousky, Harriet Curry, the last minutes of play. Free throws Annie Gordon, Marion Palmer, Sarah by Gorgas and two sensation baskets Mulroy, Agnes Murray, Florence by Hinkle broke the deadlock in the Land, Juliette Bartholomew, Lois Hig- first part of the second frame, and gins, Myra Kimball, Ona Smith, Ser- after that the Maroons were never ena Atchison, Frances Roberts. - in danger. The final score was 22 to Ra�hel Sheldon, Elizabeth Williford, 15. Hewlitt, Michigan "feed. man" in Mary Seymour, Helen Sheldon, Mar- the attack, dropped five baskets in the garet Robinson, Edythe Flack, Eliza- bet Maim, Marion Meanor, Mildred first pertodvscoring ten of the Wol­ verines' 11 points in this half. After Pohlisson, Isadora Bennett, Pauline the middle period Hewlitt had no op­ Davis, -Jean Davies, Charity Budinger, portunity to score. Kathryn Stevens, Phyllis Palmer, Ed- Free throws by Gorgas were a big na Clark, Bina Wood, Margaret factor in the Maroon victory. Steady Shook, Margaret McGreggor, Mary work from the foul line by the Ma­ Wood, Anna Barbara \Gray, Esther Sabel, Laura Maclary, 'Gladys Tits- roonr captain was responsible for al- most half the Chicago score. Vollmer worth, Eli2!abeth Hart, Mrs. Mary B. and Hinkle supplied. most of the. goals Lowthian, Margaret Hayes, Annie from the field. The Maroon defense Steele Beck, Grace Landrith, Mary held-the enemy crew helpless after Quayle. the first few, attacks in the initial Dorothy Scholle, Jeannette Lindsey, period. Mary Lyne, Katherine Shoughnesy, Katheleen Grant, Isabelle Watson, Marion Cryts, Lucy' Perry Kiminball, Ruth McCoy, Lillion Richards, Jose­ phine Gamble; Dorothy Heiss, Alif Boaier, June King; F�orence Faith, Margaret Vickers, Emily Hartmann, Katherine Melhop,. Doris Martin, Dor­ othy- Lyons, Katherine Bogdett, Jean Pickett, Eleanor Bljsh, . Florence Mitchell, Genevieve Blanchard, Bea- (Continued on page 3.) "We expect to have some very good Meetings of University Ruling Bod- matches," said Miss Margaret Bell. ies, Harper E41. : "The competition for places on the Board of. Admi88ions, 9. teams has been exceedingly close and Board of Student Organizations, the players chosen should do some Publications and Exhibitions, 10. fine playing. The second game will be Boards of Junior and Senior col- the big one. Every one is invited and I�es, 11. there' will be good music and dancing _ after the contest." BEGIN MADRAS CAMPAIGN OF LEAGUE ON MONDAY �IAROONS PREPARE TO OPPOSE RIVALS TODAY IN RELAY AT ILLINOIS To Post .Monday Names of Women Selected for Teams-One Junior Vacancy Junior and Senior college squads in basketball . have been announced and will be posted Monday. The decision was a' close one, as there were more players than usual to pick from this year. There is still a' vacancy on the Junior squad, which will be filled up by Monday. The squads follow: Junior college -forwards, Helen Su1zberger (cap­ tain), Geneva Watson (manager), Marian Ringer, Grace Joy, Carroll Smith; centers, Frances Henderson, Marian Glazer; guards, Leonie Crock­ er, Leonore Pfaelzer, Marion Meanor, Marian Stein, Rose Aaron, Ruth Haas, Phyllis Palmer, Senior college-Mar­ gery Leopold, Mary Probst, Barbara Miller, Irma Kahn, Eloise Smith, Thyra Sands; center, Helen Driver; guards, Pauline Callen (captain), Helen Souther (manager), Ona Smith, Margaret Hays, Mary Steigleder, l\kl­ rie S�sc1e, Alice Johnstone. MAROONS HAND SMALL END OF 22-15 SCORE TO MICHIGAN PLAYERS POSTPONE YESTEIiDA Y'S MUSICAL CLUB. PROGRAM UNTIL SP-RING QUARTER The concert -whioh the University Musical club scheduled to give yes­ terday at Northwestern University has been postponed-until next quarter, because Fisk hall, where the concert was to, have been given, has been closed on account of the coal shortage and no other building on the North­ western campus' is available at pres­ ent. The club will give another program a week from next Wednesday at dinner of the North Central Academic association at' the University club. WEATHER FORECAST Fair today and slighty unsett!ed; southwest winds. 'THE DAILY MAROON BULLETIN Today Tomorrow Univeraity Mandel. reli�ious sen-ices, llonday Chapel; Junior colleges, men, 10:15, Mandel. Public lecture, Madame von Bies­ broeek, 3:30, Ida Noyes theater. 'Vomen's mass meeting, Dean Sarah Louise Arnold, Simmons college, 4 :35, Mandel. Rotany club, ":35, Botany 13. Student Volunteer Band, 7, Ida Noyes hall. Patriotic club, 7, resident of Prof. Good8� 5706, Woodlawn. �mitic club, 8, Haskell. , Varsity Shots Make High Score in Second of Intercollegia�-- Rifle Matches Held This Week-Burleigh Huge Crowd Expected at Annual . and 1\loss Highest ' Middle- West Carnival-Bat- tle Royal in Mile Promised The Maroons a_re prepared to cut IOQse in three terrific races at the illi­ nois annual relay carnival tonight but if they win-the meet it will be in spite of stiff opposition. At least three teams threaten to capture the four­ mile event, and two are staking their best bets in the one-mile relay. The two-mile run is nobody's event, and the Maroons' hope is that every one is short of trackmen as they are .. Coach Stagg is forced to double his men in this event, sending in' runners who are also compelled to run in the one-mile and four-mile distances. Ames is probably Chicago's oppo-­ nent, especially in the four-mile. Cap­ tain Hawthorne is as' dependable a: man in the distances as any in the Middle West, and his running mates are of nearly the same calibre. As a team, the Ames four-milers should be' the equal of the best collegiate teams in the country at the present time .. Against this aggregation Coach Stagg will send Otis, who can give Joie Ray a hard race; McCosh who won the I.A.A. one-mile handicap last week­ in 4 :29; and two men picked from among Greene, More, Cox and Lewis. \ Michigan'ls Strong Fa,etor Michigan's pace in this' raee should Mr. Owen Reed Lovejoy spoke, on be a factor in the score, as Coach Far-' Thursday at 3:30 in Harper assembly rell's outfit has a powerful reputa­ room on the subject of "Safeguarding tion in this event. The famous Penn­ Children in War-Time." Mr. Love- sylvania relay games of previous joy is secretary of the National Child years have shown the Wolverine dis­ Labor. committee of New York. The tance relays to be among the str�ng­ lecture was the sixteenth in the se- est in the country. WiSconsin will be ries, "Types of Social Work" and was Chicago's second opponent· if Michigan given under the auspices of the Phil- 'fails to place, and Illinois is strong. anthropic division "Of the school of The battle in the one-mile should Commerce and Administration. prbvide a finish that will lift profes- "In some senses," said Mr. Love- sors out of their seats. Notre Dame's joy," we still have to be ashamed of heavy cards are supposed to lie in this our laws for children. Since the be- run, with Illinois, Wisconsin, Ames, ginning of the war we have been let- and Chicago all fighting to lead at the ting down the bars. At the verY start tape. Feuerstein is expected to star England let down her standards for in this run, and his three teammates children. Scliool houses closed and will be drawn from Annan, Kennedy, teachers went to the front. Institu- Greene aid Henry. Curtis will make tions for children,such as penny lunch- a flying trip from Michigan in time to es, were swept aside for economy. run with the Maroor.s. Three million children were subtracted • Gilfillan Star for Pentathlon from the schools to do agricultural Gilfillan, of Notre Dame, is regard- and other kinds of work. ed as having the pentathlon already "The entire system must be rebulit under his belt, and if he is beaten in from the foundation. Eleven-year-old this all-round work it will probably ixlys did work which was said/ to be be by a m� of unexpected calibre. too hard for women. These conditions Gilfillan took' four first in Notre were duplicated in other countries. The Dame's meet with Illinois, and is a juvenile court was shot to pieces and star. in the hurdles, dashes, broad the reaction was such as you would jump, and shot put. In a pinch, he is expect. German children, too, will go a fairly dangerous man in the pole wrong as well as ours if they aren't vault. It is improbable that Jerry looked after. England has voted for Fisher himself could defeat Gilfillan in money to secure for each child in the the pentathlon this year. Empire an education up to fourteen years. "In France the children were so anxious to continue their education that, with gas masks on, they went through subterranean paassages to their schools in some secret cellar. What we ought to do is to hurdle over the ditch into which the other nations fell. Schools are the bulwork of de­ mocracy and should be defended. We ought to do three things-keep up the existing standards ,safeguard the health of the coming generation and blot out illiteracy." 11, RIFLE TEAM GETS 946 , OUT OF POSSIBLE 1,000 The second round of the Intercol­ legiate Rifle match held by the Urii­ versity Rifle club resulted in a score of 946 out of a posible 1,000 points for -the Varsity team and 964 for the civ­ ilian team. This is a decided im­ provement over the first scores, which were 901 and 946. So far, the Univer­ sity team has scored 1,874 out of a 2,000 posible points and the civilian team has made 1,919 out of a possible 2,000. The individual scores are as fol­ iows: Varsity team�Wi1liam Porter Burleigh, 192; Gilbert C. Moss, 190; James A. Allen, 189; James O'Con­ nell, 189; Ralph N Magor, 186. Civ­ ilian team-Gilbert C. 1\(oss, 196; Ralph N. Magor, 194; Charles J. Chamberlain, 193; Charles E. Cribbs; 191; William P. Burleigh, 190. The rounds of shooting will continue for the next eight weeks, practice to be held on Monday and Tuesday (Continued on page 2.) MR. OWEN REED LOVEJOY TELLS OF NEED IN WAR TIME TO TRAIN 'CHILDREN Cites Cases of English and French At­ tern pts to Assure Future Cen­ erations .an Education liME. VAN BIESBROECK TO SPEAK OX RELGIU�I llO�DA Y "Belgium During the Occupation" is the subject of a lecture to be given hy �fme. Van Biesbroeck, under the auspices of the Women's War Aid next Monday at 3:�0 in Ida Noyes theater. �OONSPREPARETO OPPOSE RIVALS TODAY IN RELA Y AT ILLINOIS WILL MEET ST�FF OPPOSITION \ ' PRODUCTION' OF "OVERTONES" IS CANCELLED BY FRESHMEN There will be a meeting of the Freshman Dramatic club Tuesday at 3 :30 in Ida Noyes hall. This meeting has been called for the purpose of se­ lecting a one-act play to take the place of "Overtones" in the group of plays which are to be presented soon. "Overtones" cannot be given be­ cause it has not been possible for the club toobtain the privileges of pro­ duction, because of the copyright. The, plays will be given at 'the beginning of the Spring quarter. , Debate on Jewish Problem N ext Wednesday, March 6, the Menorah society will meet at 7:30 in the Ida Noyes assembly hall. The subject of debate will be, "Resolved, that the Jews should have a national home in Palestine." THE DAILY MAROON, SATURDAY, MARCH 2.··1918 The Blue Bottle club will give a din­ Del' Thursday at 6:30 in Ida Noyes sun parlors. The dinner was origin­ aJly scheduled for Tuesday.' slacker:' There are those "worse than slackers" in the University, but few, and those few shall change, as no other slackers are changing, or they shall be interned-forever, we Th. Studellt �t'w"p.Pfr or The Unh·enit,. of Cbifa�o ----- ------------- ------ - - -- . - - - - - -- Publlshed mor-n in srs, except Sunday and Mon­ day. durins: the Aut urnn, \Yinter and Sprins: ':U:1rtl'!"S by thf' P.lily Maroon eornpnny, hope! J. E. J. A THOUGHT Art hu r Iher President Charlet! Greene �eretary \\" IIdl" Bender _................ Treasurer ., �@lit!_� frutttttttmt fUmild,i1t!J ..,.,blJ. .ADISOII AVE.UE COR. FORTY.FOURTH 5'tREaT ... YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 Our Representative will be at the Hotel La Salle Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, March 4th, 5th and 6th with Samples of Ileady-made Clothing Furnishings, Hats and Shoes Send for Illustrated Catalogue Uniforms for Officers in the service of the United States AMUSEMENTS PRINCESS 'ronite Arthur Hammerstein "Presents THE MYSTERY DRAMA De Luxe ·Annie Somebody suggests this for a With Violet Heming & Vincent Serano thought: "l\len are not influenced by "Will outstay 'The Man Who Came things, but by their thoughts about t3ack.' "-Amy Leslie, News. Pop. Mats. Today, Fri., Sat. & Sun. EDn'Ol!lAL DEPAI!TMENT THE �"'AFF Arthur [iller ._ _._ ·._ Mllna�ins: f;Jitor Chal"l� G recut' _ _ .. _...... New. Editor l!oland Holloway __ .. Night Editor John Josel'h _ __ _ Vay Editor Willium !'>lorgenatern Aaat. Athletics Editor I:"lh Fulkenau _ _ \Yomen'. Editor Hllth G('Il7.berl!er A�is18nt Women's Editor Leona Bachrach Associate Editor Helen Ravitch Associate Editor things." RIFLE TEAM GETS 946 OUT OF POSSIBLE 1,000 (Continued from page 1) nights, and the competition on Tues­ day and Wednesday afternoons at -1 :30. There is no way of finding out the standing of the Chicago team in relation to the other hundred teams or more in the meet until the next number of "Arms and the Man," the National Rifle association magazine, appears with the results of each club. The improvement in the score, how­ ever, puts the team into the running for the championship. "If the team continues to improve," said Gilbert Moss, president of the club, "the high five should soon be shooting well above a thousand. In that case our bid for the trophy will be a strong one." Wilde Bender Clnrr-ncc �clr -- - --�-- -- .. - _--_._ ---_--- Enrered as second class mail at the Chicago I'ol'tnffit"e. Chieago, Illinois. March 13. 1906. under the net of March 3. 1873. ny Carrier. $3.00 a year: $1.25 n Quarter ny 1\Iall. $3.50 R ,.ear: $1.50 a quarter ��� __ ----_-======================= Editorhll Rooma .. __ ... _ ...• _._______ Ellia 12 Telephone Midway 800. Local 162. Hours: 10:15-10:45: 1 :30-6: 7·9:30 8u!lineM Office .... _ ... • __ .• Ellia 14 Telephone Midwny 800. Loeal 162. Hours: 10 :15-10 :45: 1 :30-5 SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1918 WORSE THAN SLACKER Among the serious problems faced by college men on account of the war is that of military service. Those men above twenty-one have found the an­ swer to that mental disturbance in the selective draft; medical students have been easily, and quite rightfully, impressed . with the necessity of com­ pleting their work. For other men the question must be decided individually. The War De­ partment has adopted the most logical suggestion in stating that the men­ tally proficient man is the man de­ sired by its chiefs. To counteract . such a statement the department ac­ knowledges its realization of the ne- cessity of the trained man in peace times. Consequently there are two PROF. WILLISTON LEAVES FOR TEXAS ON FIELD TRIP courses for the collegian to take: offer Prof. Williston, of the department of Geology and Paleontology, is the author of two articles describing the evolution of vertebrae and the oste­ ologyof some American Permian ver­ tebraes which have ben published re­ cently by the Press in pamphlet form. Prof .Williston and Paul Miller, lab­ oratory ana field assistant in Ver­ tebrate Paleontology, left yesterday for Texas, where they will look for fossils and Permian formations. The department of Paleontology conducts these expeditions annually. his trained mind to the interests of war and enlist; or further train his mind and remain in school. These courses are equally loyal and patriotic. It is taken for granted that the en­ listed man is keen, alert and ready for business and hard work; there is no discussion there. But among college men, and women for. that matter, there is a species that refuses to work . or refuses to play-they try a little of both and generally fail miserably in each case. It is thfs sort that is worse than slacker .. War has brought forth the necessity of sincerity and real work in many places and activities; college is one place where it must bring forth such results. A college education is an advantage; a college education is a privilege; privileges are scarce in war time. It is just as much a crime to waste a college education in these times, or any time for that matter, as it is to waste meat and wheat. A man who wastes his college education is playin� traitor to our soldiers and to the principles for which those sol. diers are offer imr their lives. Such a man is worse than a slacker. As a ccneral rule, college men are realizing' the necessity of real work. They are not pToclaimin� this realiza­ tion abroad in a mawkish, sentimental w.ay. They are work injr harder, dig. �ng d�eper, and, thank Heaven, keep­ m� -uu about it. OccaSionally they WIll say, as did the man who te that �'the student who in these wrot. . . Imes remams In school and fritters h' . away 1S time i. ��e ordinary Tomorrow Prof. Hugh Black of Union Theological Seminary, New York City, who delivered the sermon last Sunday, will again be the Univer­ sity preacher at Mandel hall. Next Sunday, March 10, President J. Ross Stevenson of Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton, N. J., will speak. A week later, on March 17, the Con­ vocation preacher will be Dr. William C. Bitting, pastor of the Second Bap­ tist Church of St. Louis, �10. Name University Preachers Lectures on Bolsheviki ":'Ily experiences Arnone Bolshe­ vik i" is the subject of the next Univer­ sity War Lecture to be given by Mr. .Ioscph :\lartineI,;, Thursday, March 7, in Harper assembly at 4::15. Mr. Mar­ tinek is the editor of "Deliniske Listy" of . Cleveland, Ohio. He has just re­ cently returned from Russia Blue Bottle to Dine "JUMP JIM CROW" Learn It-Dance It "MA YTIME". With John Charles Thomas and John T. :Murray Whistling-Humming-Laughing Hit! Pop. Mat. Wednesday-Best Seats $1 With Plenty Good Ones for 75c and 50c *�E STUDEBAKER &taTABLISHED .8.8 BOSTON SALES - OFFICES TMIIONTCO ... BOYLSTON STReET NEWPORT SALES-OF'FICU 220 BCLLeYUe AYe.uK .. Adams·Smith Teaohers AgenoJ , �Il 122S.Mich'-.nA .. e.Chic.�o �.J.::::::'" As recent cit,. .uperlntendea, .. COlltflCu,n: "'e know school employers and ., I ,,--�: ,heir Deed •• We abo bave broad c;.o. ....� . acquaintance amuoc teachers. "'J ;: Botb will r�lye penollal aDd. ;q,i." ;,: dlscrtmlDatinc Sf"I�. ""p,. • � 4;; G.rIl,tI r. $,., ••. .I, /'wr"r Ad •• ,' Here You Are Engravers . Printers . Linotypers Binders. Die Stampers GARRIC� Messrs. Shubert Present Clifton Crawford in an Utterly Unique Musical Play "FANCY FREE" With Marilynn Miller and Ray Raymond "Cheating: Cheaters" Three or four live men wanted. A good op­ portunity to clean up some money. Inquire at the • • The Ingleside Press • Produces printing that conveys a pleasing.im .. pression ,and impels close consideration of its contents. :: .. :: 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue • • Coll�e and Society Work a Specialty Printers of The Daily Maroon' CO�T[�UE Sl\IlLEAGE CAMPAIGN OLYMPIC Reg Mat S.t Committe�n�O��::,is;oedF:ith Show- .K· 'olb � 'DsPirlrl;-'I�:I�: Maroon Business Office Inasmuch as. five hundred dollars � worth of Smileage books, the goal set The Gr' aber by 'the committee in charge, has not IN THE' CYCLONIC been reached, the campaign will con- MUSICAL FARCE tinue until the end of next week. "The student body as a whole has not taken an interest in the Smileage book. sale which the cause warrants," said Ruth Falkenau, a member of the committee, yesterday. �'1\Iany people do not real­ ize that the Smileage books provide very valuable means of recreation, which the Y.M.C.A. is not in a posi­ tion to furnish." Smileage books may be purchased from 'any ·member of the committee. The committee will meet in Cobb at 10:10 on Tuesday -to make further plans for the campaign. The High Cost of Loving Ladies' Tailoring C Jonn. Liaick & Schuru',I Best Seats. 51.50 _ & Blouse Shop OLONIAL Every Night A. H. Wo()ds Continues We carry a complete line of Silk and Cotton Blouses. 1.136 East 63rd Street Holiday Matinee Friday oJ Popular Mat. Sun., w t!d., & Sat., $1 ONE OF" THE BEST �O"r5,)4: . CAR�. W,�SO" Collars. TROY�.s a£ST PRODUCT I t i .i I i\ I Note that this three­ piece aluminum b�dy bo Its .directl y to th e ten-inch-deep frame. That is a master 'stroke in . . motor car design. I t does away with wood sills. Permits the floor of the hodv to be eigh t inches lower than you'll find it in most cars. That means a low center of gravity­ an easy riding and smartly stylish car. The Marmon 3+ in se-veral important features-one of which is Lynitc alu­ minum pistoIls_ marks a distinct advance in construc­ tion. One has not seen the strictly modern automobile until he has seen the Marmon 34. NORDYKE & MARMON COMPANY EatabUahed 18S1 : INDIANAPOLIS • in: of TI '. , � ar w) lei , ,. :. "s re r . ." tr. " th gu ct fa' I. be tel th otl su gr ah ( l fOI reI nil Tl: in < wi ou pa otl go Sp re: H, in tri : /­ :tl� 1\ " ,4 III l.' I.''': s , '- : � j bel Go iot ge "'I� ,; .. '" 1 �. fJ·: i � . ,. -I f"� "_ ; i ha tio tn te� he: frE fOl ,. I i :It lSI me soc or. sei tol soc f." '" ... 0, J Qu Ni, Fa wll of mE gu . , 1,6 .' , I I' ',.......- l wo asl fot em me enc Bl( I ,'_} ,. 11J ., .j .: J ", . "� .� -: ' .. � :�7f .. ·.-:l�:.·:...�'� :�'.�;� !,;����' ' .. ',' " ,. - THE DAILY.MAROON, SATURDAY, MARCH 2. 1918 . _ TODAY IN HARPER W 31 EASTERN QUESTIONS Pamphlets in vertical file: Leeper, A. W. A.: The Justice of Roumania's Cause. (24 pp.) l\litrany, D.: Greater Roumania; a Study in Natioanl Ideals. (20 pp. and map.) The Microbe-Culture at Bucha­ rest; from Official Roumanian Documents. (16 pp.) Price, Crawford: The Dawn of Armageddon, or the "Pro\'OCS­ tion by Serbia." (67 pp.) Headlam, J. W.: Belgium and Greece. (12 pp.) (Continued from page 1) trice Geiger, Carolyn Hoefer, PearJ Mollander, Jurretta Jorden, Mary Burgess. Dorothy Jobson, chairman; Rose­ mary Carr, Pauline Boisot, E'dna Eis­ endrath, Peggy Haggott, Ellen Glea­ son, Josephine Moore, Florence Faik­ enau, Lydia Allen, Ruth Malroy, Kath­ erine Clark, Eleanor Atkins, Enid Townley, Margery Winslow, Frances Hessler, Marion Glaser, Helen Sulz­ Northwestern - Purple trackmen berger, Bess McFalls, Florence Dick­ will compete only in the indoor and d son. out oor conference meets this season, The publicity committee for the passing up dual engagements and other meets. Northwestern has two campaign is: Elizabeth Wheeler and Gladys Gordon, joint chairmen; Mere­ good men in the dashes this year in Spray and Hamilton and will be rep- dith Hanlay; Helen Geurtin, Dorothy J' - resented in the' 440 by Calmont and Huppman, Marion Stems, Bina Wood, Dorothy Hough, Helen Thompson . . ' Hass; Linn in the pole vault and Bein in the half complete the list of the A series of teas will be given by the 'j tried material. League next week. The first one will L <, be Monday at 3 :30 for the members (- � of the Committee of One Hundred, \ l\linn�ta-Indoor spring football and the Freshman Commission and " ,� begins the first of next week in the the first and second cabinets. The 't", ' I :."� Gopher camp: Coach Williams is anx- Freshman Commission .will be in !?, ious to look over his new material and charge. All members of committees ,� : 1f.J get in some advance work. have been urged to be on tirhe as • '" there is an important lecture at 4:30 I,;' · Leland Stanfo�Tennfs teams and many of the women will want ! have already started work in prepara- to attend it. " ,): tion for their early meets. Stanford' . traditionally sends out .strong tennis REGISTER FOR SPRING QUARTER .' (,': ::::�� clean up the far western net _ • I It) Deans' Offices Announce Hours for Arrangement of P.rograms Registration for the Spring quar­ ter will be held according to the fol­ lowing schedule: The Graduate schools, Monday to Friday, 10 to 12, Cobb 6A; The Divinity school, Mon­ day to Friday, 9 to 12, and 2 to 4, Haskell 10; The Medical courses, Mon­ dya to Friday, 8:30 to 12, Cobb'12A; the Law school, March 11 to 30, 10:15 to 11 :15, and April 1 to 6, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4, the dean's office. The school of Co�merce and Ad­ ministration; Tuesday to Friday, 10 to 12, Cobb 68; the college of Edu­ cation, Monday to Friday, 10 to 12, Dean Gray and departmental advis­ ors. The colleges of Arts and Literature: Next Tuesday evening, March 5, the Senior college students, Monday and Quadrangle club will hold. a Ladies' Tuesday, with their respective 'deans Night. At 8:15 Mrs. Beatrice Butler at their regular morning office hours Faggi will give a piano recital, in and also Monday from 2 to 4; Upper which she will present several groups Junior college students, Wednesday, of her own compositions. All wives of Thursday and Friday with their re­ members are especially invited and spective deans at their regular office guests are welcome. hours and also Monday from 2 to 4. Lower Junior college students and unclassified students, March 11 and 15 with their respective deans at the rozular morning office hours and also March 11 and 13, to 4; the colleges of science, including pre-medical stu­ dents, with Dean- Newman, Cobb 8A. Senior college students, Monday and Tuesday,9 to 12; Upper Junior college students, Wednesday and Thursday, 9 to 12, and 2 to 4, and Friday, 9 to 12; Lower Junior college students, March 11 and 12, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4, and March 13, 14 and 15, 9 to 12. " " i, I� I ij' ATHLETIC BREVITIES . � , \. Wisconsin--Coach Tom Jones has instituted bomb throwing as a part of the regular work of his track men. The . bombs used are of the regular army types, including the Mills bomb, which is released by a spring when it leaves the thrower's hand, and the "string bomb." The athletes are now regularly bombarding imaginary trenches in the indoor annex. :. " Purdue-The Boilermakers downed the Wabash five in a hard basketball game this week, S2-20. Captain Church and Tilson were the main fstures of the skirmish. I. Harvard-No varsity letters will be awarded to the members of the teams which play Yale and Princeton this spring. It is expected that the other two schools will take a similar stand. This attitude has met with a great deal of opposition among both alumni and undergraduates. ,I I l Yale-A Chicago man, Richard Mayer, is captain of the Eli swim­ ming team. Mayer is making a great , rocord, and has defeated every rival this season. " Ohio-Coach Castleman has called for trackmen. A few stars are al­ ready out, but Ohio has been badly nipped by the war in this division. The track team will be forced to train in' the A.C.C. gym this year. Syracuse-Thirty varsity and sixty freshman candidates answered the call for oarsmen early this week. j," MARKSMENSHIP BUTTONS RECEIVED BY RIFLE CLUB The Rifle club has received bronze lapel buttons from the War Depart­ ment, through the National Rifle as­ sociation, for marksmanship. There are fourteen sharpshooters and forty­ seven marksmen who will receive but­ tons. It is the idea of the national as­ sociation to stimulate marksmanship. Quadrangl� Club Entertains � I , , J: 1,6.t7 Teachers Needed in 3wenty­ , Four Days During twenty-four consecutive working days last season, employers asked us to recommend 1,647 teacners for positions in thirty-two states. No enrollment fee necessary. Depart­ ment of Education, Western Refer­ ence & Bond Association, 759, Scarritt Bldg, Kansas City Missouri.-(Adv.} \.1 M. SHINDERMAN, TAILOR 1114 East 55th St. Phone Mid. 6958 SUITS TO ORDER $18 We make Suits from your material at . reasonable prices Best of Fit and. Workmanship ,'.I BEG IN MADRAS CAl\IP AIGN OF LEAGUE ON MONDAY Patriotic Club to Meet The Patriotic club will meet Mon­ day at 7 at the residence of Prof. Goodspeed, 5'106" Woodlawn avenue. THE DAILY MAROON _oodlawn Trust B • Savings Bank Th 120"" EAST"SIXTY-THIRD STREET e e::J B Harvard THE HARVEY ORCHESTRA , SERVICE , For Your Alumni Dances, Clubs and Fraternities "or arrangemnta iDquire of rHE HARVEY ORCHESTRAS GEOIlGE W. KONCHAR, Manager Phone Harrison 1147 900 Lytton Bldg. NEAREST BANK A Home - like Hotel for University People to BEAUTIFUL NEW PUBLIC ROO�S The University of Chicago e:J The New Dining Hall TYPEWRITL'lG OFFICE Room 2, Lexington Hall {Stenography Expert Copying l\limeographing Prices Normal Wid way 800 Box 269 ..ocal 214 Fae. Exch. I Resources $3 ... 000.000 An Old. Strong Bank for Dances. Banquets aad Parties SOc-Dinners a Specialty-SOc E3 ' Acoounts of F acul ty and Students Invited 57th St. and Blackstone Ave. .�:.���; . r:.;==;;� Fair List Prices � CORD TIRES Different to the (Ore TSIDE and INSIDE Good­ rich tires differ from other tires. Mark .the outside difference in the smart trim 'lines of their graceful extra size. \, j . I I 10 Silvertownl Cord X-eels I I 1. Increased en- t' gine power. 2. Smoother rid- j Ing, i 3. Fuel saving. '1 4. Speedier. 5. Coast farther. 6. Start quicker, j : �:::�ge,:a::: I mileage. 9. More resistive against p�r:c­ ture, 10. Repairedeas. ily and per­ manenllY7 , I I� ;. Behold . the inside difference in that bared section of the rubber saturated, two-ply cable-cord b,ody of. a Silvertown tire. ' The inside Ion Tires' UNDER THE SKIN there are but THREE tires. F ABRle, swathed in five to seven plies. THREAD WEB, a five to seven ply MASS OF STRlNGS./ CABLE CORD, the unique two-ply, rub­ ber - saturated, patent - protected tire body, found O�L Y in Silvertown, tht. original cord tire. -,': '� .....- ....... 1.� , ; " You cannot afford to be without Silver­ town's difference in service, its smoother rid­ ing comfort, smarter appearance and gasoline­ saving econotruj. THE B.tGOODRICH, ·COHPANY Akron, Ohio. Coodrich also makes the famous fabric tires- T_ Goodrich Black Safety Treads ��t�."'."t.�·e--Zj :�,-�! ..,;' : .. -:: .. 11 t:: , • <t- • • � ... " ) , " I ;' " ,; ;\, r '; 1, I; ,�: t t. 'I I �l ',' -.--...:::..�,_.._"� ...... - ....... ':_:",.":,;-.----.",,:,,,:,-._,_. ·.�,::·"':�_ .... !0_�---:-_, _'_"_"_" , ...... ! ...... ." ;'� .", r,"'. '.: ',; :. r , " .. ) ..... �) , .- , ..,;., . ", " ,'. THE DAILY MAROON, SATURl!AY, MARCH 2, 1918' THE CAMPUS WHISTLE 1\totto: You toot the line. A DAILY DRAMAH Entitled TOOTING THE TOOTS Act II. Here's the Whistle he wrote: Enter Peggy (Peggy meaning of. course any Peggy on the campus. Nothing personal in any way is meant). PEGGY: My, the Campus looks bright to me today. (Gus must be the janitor, so of course he don't care how much pub­ licity he gets.) WHISTLER: Why? PEGGY: Oh Gus washed my win­ dows today. Well, Johnny go out and buy me two tickets for the South Sea Isles, where they have freedom of the press and free cocoanuts for everybody. Ta tao The WHISTLER, known as, 4-non. Botanists to Meet The Botany club will meet Monday at 4 :35 in Botany 13. Assistant Prof. Knight will speak on "Some Physio­ logical Aspects of Self-Sterility in the Apple." Entertains University Dames Mrs. W. L. Richardson will be at home to the University Dames at her home, 5458 Kimbark aveiue, from 3 to 5:30 Monday and Tuesday. The Brownson Club to Sew The Brownson club will sew for the Red Cross Tuesday from 3 :30 to 5 :30 in Ida Noyes hall. Classified Ads. Five, cents per line. No advertise­ ments for less than 25 cents. Al1 classified advertisements must be paid in advance. ISSUE UNIVERSITY MAGAZINES January Number of "Reeord" on Sale at Press SCIENTISTS IN U. S. SER�ICE BLUES ,DEFEAT LAVENDER AND PURPLES, PINK L."l GYM The pink 'team battled with the purple and the blue �th the lavender in two closely matched games yester­ day at\l in Ida Noyes hall. The blues won by a score of � to 2 and the pur­ ples 5 .to 3. On the blue team, Ber­ nice Houge played a good game at for­ ward, shooting baskets" with skill. Helen Johnstone played a gOod for­ ward position for the purples and should stand a good chance of making a college squad. Both teams featured good guarding and some splendid pass work. SET TIME LIMIT ON LISTS OF OFFICERS AND MEMBERS The Cap and Gown announces that all lists of members and officers of campus organizations must be turned in by -Monday, March 14, if organiza­ tions wish to be represented hi the year book. Tiose organizations who have not yet turned in lists are: Achoth, Chideb, Forum, Japanese club, Spanish club and Ukulele club. Semitic Club to Meet FOR SALE-�igh Grade Wilt trunk "Armenia and the Armenians" will in perfect condition-$10; cost $35. be the subject of Ernest Pye's talk at Size 20x22x40 inches. 5649 Woodlawn the meeting of the Semitic club Mon- A ve. Hyde Park 345. day night at 8. VENUS otPENCIL THE perfee tion of pencil quality-un­ equalled for smoothness, uni- , formity of grading and durability. 17 black degrees' from 68 softest to to 9H hardest, and hard and medium (indeUble) copy­ ing. Lool( [or the Jisfinc .. tioe VENUS finish! I!�!�:. with five VENUS DrawiD6 Pencils: Holder ana VENUS EnRI' 8eDt free. Write for it. Why When , you can .buy a suit from us that is made for YOU� from a selec­ tion of over 500 patterns .. no two alike, for about tl\e SAME price that you MUST PAY for ready'-made clothes? , ,., Ask the boys: .. they will tell you what ,kind of clothes we make. -FOSTER & ODWARD , I American Lead Pencil Co. 215 Fifth ATe., N. Y. .�. Dept.D.I0 • TFJltlte VENUS &_. 100. MIIlI. in 12 aha. S2.oo per 60%. ' . ' CorrectDresser of. Men 7th Floor, Republic Building , State and Adams Street CHICA:GO ,I THE IN K WITHOUT THE INKY- SMELL S\\ift's Prewjum Oleomargarine / The University Press yesterday is­ sued the January number of the Uni­ versity Record. This contains a frontispiece illustrating the mural paintings, "The Masque of Youth," (From the ancient Greek Drama of and an article describing the murals in the same name.) detail. The President's convocatiori statement is printed in which he gives the enrollment figures and the list of . FAINT. clatter. of Cocoanut shells the University faculty members now' 1S heard m the distance, .in war service' he also discusses re- (Off stage) WHOA! (Faint jingle cent changes i� athletics. of spurs.) Enter Whistler at right. Takes off The report of the Board of Trustees wig, false mustachios, goloshes and by J. Spenser Dickerson, secretary, is goggles. published in the Record. "The Threat WHISTLER: Shshshshshshshshsh. of German World-Politics," by Presi- Hist.. Are we alone? dent Juds�n, originally published in DAY ED.: Y'gods no! This is the pamphlet form as the first of the Uni- Mayroon ofl'us. versity war papers, is reprinted. An Whistler trembles so hard that the article on "The University and the rest of disguise falls off. War," containing various items of in- DAY ED.: S'matter? terest in connection wit hthe Univer- sity war. service" and "Events: Past WHISTLER: EEow. Ughwftumph. and Future," complete the contents. Uhuhuhuh! Splish. Eought. Young lady reporter starts chewing The Press has also issued the cur- her gum. Whistler hears noise, grows rent numbers of "The Astrophysical pale and leaves room through the Journals," "The Journal of Political right wall. (Don't worry, Mr. Rouse, Economy" and "Modem Philology." it will be fixed tomorrow.) "The Journal of Political Economy" contains an article on "Economics and Scene II. Modern Psychology,"· by Associate Enter copy boys carrying Whistler. Prof. Clark and book reviews by F. WHISTLER: Take 'em away. H. Knight and Leverett Lyons, in­ STAFFS ' AND STAFFESSES: structors in the department of Politi- �Vho away? cal Economy. WHISTL7ER: The campus. DITTOS and DITTOESSES: Why? WHISTLER: They're after me. A space of two hours has elopsed. W crd Received From Former Assist- The News Editor has succeeded in . S' ants In cienee Departments calming the Whistler. The Whistler must hereafter write 'impersonal � . Whistles forever and anon. For the' . ews from four assistants from �he following reasons: sCle�ce departm�nts who have enlist- Kick No.1: (Deleted by the cen- ed ,I_? war' service pas recently been sor). received, Mr. Buchannan, formerly Kick No.2: (Deleted by the cen- assistant in Zoology, who is a first sor). lieutenant in the Infantry, has been Kick No.3: (Deleted by the cen- transferred from Camp Lee, Va., to sor). Camp Wadsworth, Spartenburg, S. C. Kick No.4: (Deleted by the cen- Mr. Minigan, assistant in C1!emistry, sor). has been drafted. He has been as­ Signed to Camp Upton, Long Island, and 'has been given a two weeks' fur­ lough. Mr. Watson, formerly assistant in Physics, is in N ew London, Conn., in 'the Marine Research laboratory, where he is doing research work on submarine problems. Mr. Sinclair, formerly assistant in Zoology, who is in the meterological service and has been at Fort Leavenworth, Kas., was given twenty-four liours' furlough at the University last week on his way east. Mr. Sinclair expects to be sent to France shortly. His brother, Ger­ rit Sinclair, is' at the Ambulance head- quarters at Allentown, Fa. =============== Delicious on bread, excellent for cooking and baking. Packed in sanitary, one pound cartons. SWift & Company, u. s. A. .14 ...... �.- You will find Dno- In " •• t .. nrl • .,d bo"'"'-. laermr.ticaUy patent- ;!�;:'':1 ;;���':e�.:d d,_ lItor.,. e<>d. foan- :':=".W:��:.�o�� ",".�Ipa_'<>ther �_-:::w� Lobster $ardines Pickles Sausage Oysters' Spaghetti Swiss Cheese Goulash Raviola Chile-Con-Carne These make' up the usual 'Dutch lunch - but what will YOU serve to" dI:ink ? 'For years- the bost and hostess have been asking themselves that same question-es­ pecially whenever the occasion happens to be one of those cozy little after-theatre or "in-between-times" parties. Now, there is a ready answer- . -61f£S 4__ · . � . have the boule opened in your pre8ence, fint �nl that the seal has not becD broken, and that the crown top ,hears the Foz. Bevo ia aoI4 ia baltica ooly-and is bottled aduaivdy by ANHEUSER·BUSCH ST. LOUIS J5L / • "f � , ',' .. , t ., � ,,) "r ' � - I ' 'r/ .. .J ' ' .- .. '( It t � 4 .. 4 I- I, to .. ' ,i'l � ( t ,. j I , i ., r .. I ... 1!I L v ., Ii � C D 8i a: ir ni e! b1 �y hi ,Ju '�.�) bi of ;,�, -. de t,. t ha ta: ��! • at wI an no' COl - pic to ] Dli the in we the for gol and lonl sbo' ned is, 'J �, ;.' .. .'; T '.I indi sho� othE spri: esC wJlic sure inch< thinl time W divi� had teria III ,'.' ,( I.' 1,-' \ , J meal Wisc denes her partr drew: • '" .. J,' winm Gil as til confe gave was E Jan ir 880 y; other . ,'.