, The .Dafl aroonVOL. IV. No. tsePublished Five Morninss Each Week by the Students of the UniYerait7' 01 Oaicago DurinC Three Qaartera aI. the Untversity Year.CHICAGO, TUESDAY, MAY 8,1906. PlUCK Two CKRTSILLINI DEFEAT CHICAGO'IN TRACK AND BASEBALLBy Score of 75 to 51 Maroons Loseto State Men for First TimeIn History.Captain Baird's Nine Succumbs onMarshall Field by Score of 8to 2-Many Errors.Chicago was twice humiliated bythe Illini Saturday. At Champaign,for the first time in the history ofthe University. ltlinois triumphedover Chicago in an outdoor meet. Itwas a clean, well-contested l¥1ttle,and went to the Orange and Blue bythe score of 75 to 51, because it wasrepresented by the better team. Whilethis was happening away from home,Marshall field was the scene of an­other contest and another defeat.The second game between the twouniversities proved the second vic­tory for the State men. The scorewas 8 to 2 in a game that was marredby errors and misplays.To Merriam belong the laurels forthe most creditable work of the day(Klock's Excellent Run.Richards did well in the high jump,clearing the bar at one inch bcl�· ..six feet. Kilpatrick. Illinois' newphenom, won the event with a leapof one-eighth of an inch under thesix foot mark. Illinois received asurprise in the two-mile, when Klockmade Van Inwagen hurry for firstplace in 10:124-5. .I11inois hadcounted on first and second in thelong run, hut Klock's excellent raceupset the dope. Considering the factthat he has been training for just alittle over a week and had not runthe distance before this year, thisrace speaks well for his next threeyears as a Varsity runner.. Wisconsin NenStagg was disappointed in theshowing made by the Chicago teamand he attributes the defeat to theshort time the men have had to get(Contin.ed on Pqe Fou) STUDENTS ON RAMPAGEUnable to control their wild en­thusiasm over the double victorygained from Chicago last Saturday,"the students at the Uiiivenfty-'O&-.a..linois broke over the bonds of all or­der and decorum and indulged in agenuine riot at Champaign Saturdaynight. As a result of the disorder thefront of the Walker Opera Honse w�wreckedj the players forced to re­tire from the stage; the police stationwas battered with bricks and stones;the chief of police was overcome; themayor narrowly escaped death by thehub of a wagon wheel hurled througha transom at the police station;_andthree of the students of the Universitywill be arraigned before the policemagistrate on serious charges.One of the students, who at thesame time is an assistant instructorin chemistry, is out on a bond of$400. Against him, as leader of theat Champaign. By winning the quar- mob, the State's Attorney is beingter in the fast time of 0:504-5. and urged to take legal action by the man­less than twenty-five minutes laterager of the Walker Opera House.going back and winning the half-mile The other two students are on IMJndsin 2:01. the speedy' freshman showed of $200 each.himself to be in a class with the Mo- The riot was the fiercest that Cham-loneys and Lightbodys. paig'n has ever experienced. A crowdParry Star Man. of more than 500 students followedCaptain Parry made good his rep- the police .through the town, stoningutation and captured individual hon- them' with every available missile._ ..• _-OU; by_.wianinLh.olb the...halllm�.,�� .. � .. n.e ... entire·.polic:e: fcXce-..a£· .tlIe�­discus with good throws, and being was called out, but was unable to cope .beaten out for first in the shot by with the crowd. and it was only ata narrow margin. One other first, the muzzles of revolvers that the blue-that of Pomeroy in the broad jump, coats were able to' escort the � threewas all Chicago could capture. Pom- men whom they arrested to the st�eroy made the mark of 21 feet 10 tion.inches on his first trial, and it wasthis jump that won the event. Thejump was really nearly 23 feet, butPomeroy let his fingers touch nearly .Dean G. E. VlDc�t wm ,pefine Itsa foot behind this mark Meaning at Lecture TO-day.Illinois has a fast sprinter in May,who negotiated the 100 in 0:10 flat,and the 220 in :22 flat. One watchcaught 'the hundred in 0:09 4-5- Mer­rill was so close in the 100 that timecould not be caught between the twomen; in the 220 he was beaten outby about two yards. Steffen waspushed to his Iimit to take third inboth the high and low hurdles. Hewas expected to win at least over thehigh barriers, but seemed out of con­dition. Sons of illini Let F�thusiasm OverChicago's Downfall Run Away WithThem-Opera "House Wrecked­Police Attacked.WHAT IS SOCIOLOGY?Many students have doubtless won­dered just what Sociology is. Evenafter taking one or two courses theymay still find themselves unable toexplain what it: is: The SociologyClub is performing a' much neededservice ·in arranging {or a lecture byProfessor Vincent this afternoon inHaskell Hall at 4 o'clock, in which hewill discuss the several definitions ofSociology. This Iectnre sho.�d proveof interest to the gen�ral ,student whomay think that s�iol�gt" sl�mmjng.settlement work, and . �Ocialisin aresynonymous terms, '·as well as·tO thestudent of sociology wh'o is hard putto it to define. the subject which-he isstudying .. ' The lecture is open to' all.JAPANESE ORATOR WINSNorth� Oratorical Contest at Ober­lin Goes to Micbigan-Cbicago 6th.Chicago, represented by Howard R.Driggs, got sixth place in the contestof the Northern Oratorical League atOberlin Friday night. Kiyo SueInui, the eloquent Japanese of Mich­igan, won the contest with his ora­tion, "The Mission of New Japan."Northwestern won second place,Wisconsin third, Oberlin fourth,Minnesota fifth, and Iowa seventh.The subject of Driggs' oration was"The Inner Spirit of Americanisrn."... , .� .. INTER-COLLEGE BASEBALLNew E1ici�ility Rules Bar Staebling,Cutting and Nathan-Two GamesThrown Out-Schedule Revised­Philosophy Beats Literature. I I to 6Philosophy College defeated Liter­ature in the first championship gameof the Inter-College schedule Satur-.daJl! 'mommg, the -seore being II to 6. -The Philosophy battery was Georgen,Mefford, and Tait, and that of Lit­erature was Edson and Stewart. ForPhilosophy Mefford's pitching wasexcellent, as his opponents did notscore during the four innings he wasin the box. Tait and Dilley did gcodwork for the victors, and Stewartwas the best of the 'Lits."This was the first counting gameof the season, becase Science's twoprevious victories were thrown outbecause of the ineligibility of Cutting,who pitched for them. The old In­ter-College rule said that no squadman should compete, but Friday af­ternoon the representatives modifiedthis so that it reads:. "In baseball no man shall competefor a college in any position in whichhe has had special trainin". with the. University squad." .The committee decided that by thisrule C\lltiilg Cannot pitch or play sec­ond base, Staehling cannot pitch, andNathan cannot catch in the collegegames. ' Cutting is a Science man,Staehling a "Lit," and Nathan belongs­to the College of Arts.�e·sebe4111o- �e.wiiiO ...... -include the protested games, andreads as follows:May 9. Literature vs. Arts.May 12, Philosophy vs. Science.May 16, Literature vs. Science.May 19. Arts vs. Philosophy ..May 23, Philosophy vs. Literature.May 26, Science vs. Arts.May 31, Philosophy vs. Arts.I June 2, Arts vs. Literature.June 4, Science vs. Arts.June 6, Philosophy vs. Science ..June 9. Literature vs. Science.NORTHWESTERN TOHAVE CONFERENCE MEETColleges to Abide by Original De­cision-Meet On Shepperd Field.Northwestern's new field has 'atlast been definitely decided upon asthe scene for the Conference meet tobe held June 1 and 2. After sendingin a favorable report to the Confer­ence colleges last month the Alumniinvestigating committee laSt weeksent in an amendment stating that thehotel accommodations at Evanstonwere inadequate and that the expenseof advertising the change fromMarshall field would be great. Afterconsidering the report the Conferencecolleges decided Saturday to abide bytheir original decision and hold themeet at Shepperd Field.Spoke on Proverbs.At the regular Junior College chapelyesterday morning Professor Hender­son spoke on the proverbs of the He ..brews. He showed how they expressthe crystalized thought, meditation,and experience of the peoples. Hedivided proverbs into three kinds:those relating to prudence, to socialduties, and to spiritual life, and gaveexamples of each. BLACKFRIARS PICK MENFOR CHORUS SPECIALTIESMake-up of Bungaboo ChoOlS. Spe­cial Specialty and Irish ChorusAnnounced.No Seats Will Be Reserved AfterFriday )lloon .. U nlessPaid For.After a month's work to discoverthe best of the talent available forthe specialties, the dancers have beenpicked for the playas they will ap­pear in the two big performances ofthe Blackfriars.The "Special Specialty" containsP. W. Pinkerton, J. c. Burton, R. C.Leland, H. H. Schlabach. K. O. Cros­by, T. S. Miller, and H. H. Chandler.Those of the Bungaboo Chorusare: Howard Shepherd, R. P. Sherer,E. L. McBride. H. A. Todd, J. C. A.Bowman, C. E. Stackhouse, J. C. Bur­ton, W. Newman, W. E. Thomas, H.L. Adams, B. C. English, and Lingle.The Irish chorus is composed of:F. J. Gates, ·H. C. Perry, A. E. Man­heimer, L. L. Hebbard, D. J. Coyne,and H. G. Shaw.Work is progressing in fine style.The first act of the play is now inas good shape as it will be on theopening night. All that remains isto put the finishing touches on thesecond act and to arrange the sceniceffects of the closing chorus.E. L. Cornell, manager of the Uni­versity Theater Agency, wishes em­phasi, laid on the. Iacr, that, Do seats ...WIll be reserved after Fridiy- n�n ofthis week, unless they have been paidfor. The demand has been so greatthat. in justice to those who havebeen unable to secure good seats, ithas been decided that all organiza­tions or individuals who have re­reserved seats must make sure ofthem by paying up before Fridaynoon. Otherwise they will be sold toothers.WII. HARD ON MINERS' STRIKECommonwealth Club to Learn TruthAbout Western Federation.The Commonwealth Club has ar­ranged an address for Thursday even­ing by Wi.11iam Hard, of the ChicagoTribune, on his recent investigation ofthe Western Federation of Miners.There has been a great deal of parti­san discussion of the situation in Col­orado and Idaho, both by adherentsof the operators, who accuse the min­ers of wholesale murder by dynamite,and by adherents of the miners whomake no less serious charges of cor­ruption by the operators of courtsand administrations of whole states.Mr. Hard is welt qualified by personalknowledge to give the exact truth.Dean Jackman Will Speak.Dean Wilbur S. Jackman, of theSchool of Education, will address thePhilosophy College men at theirweekly meeting in Kent Theatre at10:30 o'clock this morning. His sub­ject will be: "The Place of the Schoolof Education in the University ofChicago."The Dramatic Club will rehearseActs I. and II. of "Trelawncy of theWells" this afternoon at 4 o'clock inMandel Hall. \I__ .IiII,",//THE DAILY MAROON, eHICAGO, TUESDAY, MAY·S, 1906.VICTIM OF EARTHQUAKEADDS TO LIBRARY FUNDLosing nearly everything he pos­sessed in the great San Franciscoearthquake, deprived like hundreds ofothers of his home and valuable prop­erty and compelled, as the thousandsof San Franciscans have been com­pelled, to start in life anew, WilliamA. Gray, Law, '01, has -shown his;loyalty to his Alma Mater by a sub- jscription to the William Rainey Har- �pcr Memorial Library fund..Dr. T. W. Goodspeed yesterday re­ceived a letter from Oakland, inclosedin which was a subscription to thefund. Mr. Gray explains how hecame through the terrible fire andearthquake and adds his word ofpraise that the trustees. have decidedto make this a fund for the manyrather than to erect a building bylarge gifts from a few rich men.A. E. Bestor, chairman of theAlumni Committee, has turned overto Dr. Goodspeed the first thirty-fivesubscriptions received from theAlumni. The fund is now $52,108.50,not including the student subscriptionfund. a report of which has not yetbeen receivedClothes SIlop Hasthe Best Ready­to- Wear ClothesI t is not easy to maintain in' acommunity the position which wehave. Men who buy $10 suits willtake anything, but not so with theman who pays from $20 to $50.He usually knows what's what in.clothes arid demands garmentsthat not only look better. but arebetter than the ordinary store canfurnish.The fact that we hold our trade jand increase it season after seasonis the best proof that we have gar­ments a little better than anybodyelse.49 lacksoa Boulevard.Cldcaio.MARTYN'S MAROONSTUDIO5705 Cottage Grove Ave. U. ofC. Photographer. Special rates tostudents.TownesGlovesWill b. WOrD long ...,hi. season ,ha .. other.-th.t is. other .cloY ....ttbe JDatl! maroon Albert Mathews. Pres.Official Student Publication Of· the- . "UDiYel'Sit� of Chicago. W. A. Gray of Oakland Rcapoada toCall of Alma Mater.Formed�The University of Chicaao Weekly.F01lDCledThe Weekly, October I, 1892-The Daily Maroon, October I, 1902.News Contributions are Requested.Entered as Second-Class Mail atChicago Postoffice.Daily Subscrrptic.n$3-00 Year; $1.00 for 3 Months ..Subscriptions received at the Ma­roon office, Ellis avenue, or left inthe Maroon box, the Faculty Ex­change, Cobb Hall.,. Orders for delivery of the DailyMaroon, either residence or place ofbusiness may be made by postal cardor through telephone, Hyde Park426. Any irregularity in deliveryshould he immediately reported to theoffice of publication.John Fryer Moulds, Business M&r.·� . Printed by the Quadrangle Press,404 East Fifty-Fifth Street.TUESDAY, MAY 8, 1906.t--: It.DI TO RIA LS 'IThe final touches are being put onthe Blackfriars opera in preparationfor its initial production on the even-ing of May the 18th.The The students and fac-BIackfriars ulty have shown theirAgain interest in this organi-zation and its theatricalefforts by eagerly buying seats forthe home productions. The cast andchorus are made up of representa­tive men in the university, and theshows of the past have made thename of Blackfriar synonymous with"good fun." The organization, beinga new one among university activi­ties, has yet to make its first appear­ance away from home. It has beenhoped by the management of theopera that the university authoritieswill give the necessary permission toallow the Friars and their fun makersto enter new fields and spreadabroad the fame of_ the university.,.�The remarkably strong showing ofthe IlIini track team in the dual meetwith the Varsity Saturday has upsetthe conservative dope for the Con­ference meet. Heretofore the· menfrom Champaign have never figured.in the winning of the Intercollegiatetrack meet, but this year theirchances seem bril�ant. The poorshowing of several of our Varsitytrack men against the lIIini shouldnot tend to dishearten the supportersof the team. Director Stagg is point­ing them for the Conference and if _he can get them in shape to win it,the bumps we get in the dual meetswill be forgotten.History Examination.A special examination (withoutfee) for' conditioned students in His­tory will be held Saturday. May roth,at 8:.10, in the Lecture Room, CobbHall. Students must present cardsfrom the Recorder to show theirright to be admitted to this exami­nation.GEORGE E. VINCENT. Dean.The Pen Club holds a specialmeeting to-day at 2:15 o'clock in theReynolds Club.The Pre- Legal Club gave a smokerlast night in the Reynolds Club.Tickets for the Junior "Prom." may Chapped Facesare worse than slapped faces.They last longer. Avoidcbap­peel faces-useWILUAMS' SHAVIIImSTIC. Geo. H. Fielder, Vice Pres. F. H. Stratton. Sec.MATHEWS & CO. Inc.THE TAILOR SHOP.New Powera BI<I&., 156 W'abaah Aye.MAKERS OF YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES.Our Specialty SJS.OO Sack Suits.We show one of the Largest Lines of Woolens in Chicago.ENTERPRIS:ETel.pb.,.. 87". Pa ... 6207 HAND LAUNDRY5640 LAKE AVENUESh�rts 7 centsStudents- FriendAg� ==:::;'atdIecI t FreeWanted BattODa kept CID EYel7thiD,E \ . D( mestic or Gloss FinishhnrythillJ: returned but tM dirt.INDIVIDUALITY COUNTSIt lifts you out off and above the commonplace, it imparts toyour work a distinct look, that gives it a value far beyond amere imitation.That's why Esmoer's PHOTOS ARE GOODThere is.individnality in them, your individuality, because beknows how to make you appear yourself, and his individualityin the competition.This- Is the kind of PHOTOS YOU WANTYou may get them in· other studios, but the aim of .this adv is to tell you that you will get them atESMOER'S STUDIO, 243 E. 55th STREETAnd you don't aet 25 % discount �ny other place(PATRO-.u THEAvenue Laundry'MadiSOn 6018 Madison. Avenue -----­Plmne B. P. 1009 Prompt ServiCeTHE ILUNOIS WAREHOUSE ....STORAGE COMPANY................. IP··UK Ave. ... PIP'tY�_..... aillelt· lied Kept Ita ...••• -.- '*7 • • •........ · r................... � __ T7h .................................. -,.�__ n... -..ser ...-r·X.... :r:= .. _ ..........._ . __ ...... _ ... n-.H. E. 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Fully Hlus­trated. Price 10 centsEvery Requisite for Lawn Tennis andGolf.SPALDIlIG'S TJUDE .ARKon your Athletic Implement givesyOQan advantage over the other. player,as you have a better article. lasts longer.gives more satisfaction...... . . �A�G �Spalding & BrosNew York . Chieacc 1:05lon .Bulla10Ita ...... Cil� Cin<iuDali DeuverT�� Hyde Park 18 and ()95A. M�Adams-n...1rJ ...... I.,... r lor t. t. .•�:. 0.. 5K at. uamm..rk Aft. Chic.go�"�cet·JOUI'.................. lcalaaa •........ U.At' NOI\.TOWSPree Delift17........IH. R,.&I:1WrIt 3t8 57th StreetCHA8. A. LAWRENCE,____ AlII) DIRECTOR'LA 'Wl\&NCE ORCHESTRA.8eIec:t 11--= for all 8elect OCftIIIolISY_" .. �mlk:itedResfdftlC'r :Te""'_ 57t5 Rosalie Court.,..-.rkI467 CHIC'.ACOBORDEN'SCOIIDDSD � I't1nD l1li&.C8UII AIID BVft'&RIIII&� Mn"ZUI) IN m. CO"N7rI....... CoIIDDUD MILK Co......... L�W&ili ......AMES HATS$2.00 $3.00A fair deal with every hat1'1.1'3 •• MADISON STIUtE.T.Near LaSalleOp�ra Hals, Silk Hatsn�:08ice. B. P. 1788. Rnidpntt, II. P. 96\J)r •• Te� 1111. I)at�etJ)t. llalpb 'D. l)at�CtDENTISTS8249 at .... AYe.. Ccw. 83.... StreetH011T1I 9-12. 1:30-5TYPEWRITERSBought. Sold. Rented, Repairer"ALL MAKES.Supplies a Specialty.Tel. Central 1342.20 VAN BUREN ST. Ic.h0-!'\eTI. lnI-gIS3-attI1. SOCIALThe fifth annual dance of the Chi­ago Chapter of Delta Upsilon waseld at Bournique's on the eveningf May fourth. The patronesses weref rs. Harry Pratt Judson, Mrs. Rob­rt Catherwood, Mrs. James Westfallhompson, Mrs. Trevor Arnett, Mrs.-Icrvey Foster :\fall ory, and Mrs.\rthur Eugene Bcstor .Among those present were: MissesAgnew, Baldwin. Barker, Bell, Brown,Bruton, Compton. Curtis, Day, ArnieDimick, Lucile Dimick, Furniss, Gan­on. Greeley, Gunsaulus, Harper,Iaycs, Hendricks, Hurd, Ilcs, .j en­kins, Kauffman, Little, Maher, Mont­ornery. Morgan, Nowak, Osman,Porter, P_orterfield, Prescott, Reddy,rrna Rice, Theo Rjce, Vi\'ian Rice,Roney, Smith, Stafford, Stokes,tough, Elizabeth Thiclens, MayThiclens, Vivian, Weddell, Whitney.nd Wingert,The out of town guests were:Misses De Groff. Hardcastle, andSingleton, of Evanston. Ill., Huston.of Bedford, Ind., McCullough, ofDavenport, Ia., Morrell, of OakPark, Ill., and Stafford, of Rock Isl­nd, Ill., and Mr. Gebhardt, of Day­on, O.Besides the members of the Chi­cago and Northwestern Chaptershere were present Messrs. Adams,Allen, Atwood, Beach. Bestor, Bliss.Flitcraft, Davis, Forbes. Gibbons.Hitchcock, Johns�n, Levcridge, Mal-.�ory, Patterson, Roe. Thompson, VonKlcnze, \Veddell, and Worley of thealumni, and Messrs. Axelson, Henry.Lombard. Lyon, Swift and Wright.The Omicron Omicron Chapter .of :Sigma .Chi held an informal receptibnand dance Saturday evening.MAROONS ON FIRST TRIP �Baseball Squad to Play Oberlin Today:and Michigan Tomorrow.- .,;The Maroon baseball team left last:night for Oberlin, 0., where it will;meet that college this afternoon. Ten,men left Chicago: Captain Baird, �3b; Templeton, ss; Meigs. rb; Burke,'zb: Walker. p; Harper. e; Eckersall,.rf; Nowels, cf; Cutting. utility, andAbbot, ntility. They will be joined inCleveland by Paul, and at Ann Arbortomorrow, where they go to playMichigan, they will meet DirectorStagg and Gaarde, who it is thoughtwill be able to make the trip. Theteam returns Thursday morning, andplays its third game of the weekwith Northwestern at Evanston Sat-.urday.SCORE CLUB ELECTSEIGHTEEN FRESHMENiSophomore Honor Society PledqsNew Men-Iniation In Jane. iEighteen freshmen have beenelected to membership in the ScoreClub, the honorary Sophomore so­ciety. They were pledged last Fri­day •. but the initiation will not beheld until the first week in June. whenthe initiation will be made the occa­sion of the annual banquet, attendedby present and alumni members ofthe Score Club.The men elected are: Abe Math­ews, D. W. Ferguson. Potter Bowles,R. Nevins, T. S. Miller, L. L. Heb­berd, J. C. Taylor. W. P. McCracken,W. T. Morse, ]. L. Gartside, B HKrog, H. E. \Vebster, F. W. Gaarde,M. McEldowney, N. A. Merriam, H.]. Schott, F. L. McBride, and HaroldIddings. CARVER &. WILI\IE... TAILORS ...Announce the arrival o f the.ir,College DepartmentFabrics for spring ...BUSIIES S SUITS $35 TO $45 IN THIS DtPARllEfIT1&.5-189 Dearborn StreetAdams E.xpress DuildinVogelsang·s162 M.dison StreetA cafe of individual tonewhere fastidious folks findcheer and refreshment-s­the perfection'of twentiethcentury cooking in a de­lightful old-world atmos­phere.(Th .... I. ODI7 ODe Vo •• I ... D.·.'BOW ABOUT YOURSPRING CLOTHESOur Spring Styles are Herein AbundanceBlue Greys, GID Club C�ecks a.. TalBroilS'We Invite Your InspectionJ. H. Kintz, Prop. John Oark, Mgr.All orders day or . Dieht filledprompd,..We neYa' dose.Tailor fo .. you� ".DTwo Stores:131 La Salle Street44 Jackson BoulevardJ a clis.on P'arhLivery273 Eo Fifty-Sevcnth 8tnet.Telephone Hyde P3rk 552. 553CHICAGO.H. Depew, Mgr.DEPEW ORCHESTRAMusic Up-to-date&eald.nc.5630 D&E.XItL AV.E. Phone H. P.339Harder's Fireproof Storage & V'an Co. . Successor to ••. Becklenberg E1press, Warebaust &. Van Co.Fuiuiture, Pianos, Trunks, Merchandise and ParcelsDelivered to all parts of the City, Depots and SuburbsGeneral Offices,Storage and Salesrooms:6154-56-58 Wentworth AvennePhones:Wentworth 400. 461, �and � Branch Office. Informabon Office.Univ. of ChicagoR. R. Warehouse.Chicago Junction R.R.40th and CalumetRESTAURANT10+106 MADISON SIREErwith regard to pusing events iaessential to Recess. and cleamessof vision is based on possession ofa healthy body and strong brain.Maltis a strength-giving food and drinkfor body and mind. It enrichesthe blood, clean the wita andmakes one feel like a boy &pinFor family use it is inftluable.McAvoy Malt Bxtract Dept..-Chicqo.Poetal ... for bootJet­"KmlDnt ftyaicIaaa of tile Weet". ' THE DAILY MAROON, CHICAGQ, TUESDAY; MAY 8,1906 .TO-DAYAt the CommonsAt the, Boarding HouseAt the FraternityASK FOR .••.."THE FOOD' OF QUALITY"IT'S DIFFERENTCHIC 110 EXCLUSIVE STYLESIa...., Liapde, ._acnn. ... T �IlAXWBLL a: aOllMo,...........We can suit yourPocket bookas well as your taste-Prices forBusint:ssSal ts $20tc $50�TAClan & Ada .. s Sis.TIle RIgId .......... R .... t......Easy enough for a capable CollegeUniversity or Technical School grad­uate to find work. Not 'so easy forhim to find the right' work-the workthat he is best fitted to do and thatwill lead to sure advancement.That's where our service helps.We make a specialty of fitting col­lege and technical school men intothe right places. \Vrite us to-day andlet us ten you about the positions wehave to offer men who will be readyfor work in July or September. Withoffices in twelve cities and over 1.;,-000 employers calling on us ior men,we can place men in any section orline of work desired.HAPGOODSThe 'National Organization of BrainBroker's.Hartford BIde .. Cbicalo, DLOffices in other cities. 1�"'C·':"'LENDAR..o.o1SocialFriday, May II.Reynolds Club dance.Saturday, May 12.Women's Glee Club Concert.Nu Sigma Nu dance. (ReynoldsClub).Friday, May 18."The Rushing of Raxes."Satrday, May Ig."The Rushing or Raxes,"Young Women's ChristianLeague fete.Friday, May 25.Mortar Board Dance.Ch Rho Sigma-Englewood.(1\Ien's Club).Snell Informal.Saturday, May 26.Reynolds Club Smoker.Trip to Lake Geneva. Mr. Scott.Lectures and Club.Tuesday, May 8.4 :oo-Sociology Club. Subject:"Types of Sociology." ProfessorVincent. (Haskell.)5:00-Botallical Club. "Botany atGeneva." Professor Coulter. (Bot­any 23.)The Botanical Club, Room 23,Botany Building, 5:00 P. M.­"Botany at Geneva." ProfessorCoulter.Wednesday, May g.5: oo-Professorial Lecture. Sub-j ect, "Colds." Dr. Ingalls. Rush1\ Iedical College. (Kent.)Thursday, May 10.4:00-Cercle de Convers:\tion Fran­caise. (Lexington.)Caserie de M. Louis Mercier.5.00-Graduatc Vesper Service.Dean Small. (Mandel.)7:3o-History Club. (Beecher.)8:00-Church History Club: (SouthDivinity Parlors.)8:00-Comnwnwealth Club. Ad­dress: "The Western Federationof Miners." Mr. William Hard.(Haskel1.)Friday, May II.� :oo-Der Deutsche Klub. (Lexing­ton.)AtbleUcsSaturday, May 12.3:3o-Dual Track Meet.vs. Varsity. WisconsinPARTS FOR ARTS PLAYDramatic Club Chooses Cast of Char­acters for ""Mr. Bob."The Arts College Dramatic Clubheld its trial for parts last Fridaymorning and on Saturday the Execu­tive Committee gave out the selec­tions for parts in the play, "Mr. Bob,"which is to be given during the firstweek in June. P. \V. Pinkerton willmanage the performance and Mau­rice T. Price will act as property man.The cast includes Hcnjamin C. A1Iin.1S Philip Royson: P. \V. Pinkerton,Robert Rrnwn: Robin P. Gould, Jen­kins: Lucy C. Driscoll, Rebecca Luke;Oma :\1. :\Iootiy, Katherine Rogcrs ;:\Iarion G. Pcnhody, Marion Bryant ;Inez B. Hl1zenlwnz. Patty.The tir st rehearsal wil1 he held on.Friday afternoon at J o'clock in CobbChapel.K E. E..NAN. ITHB OLD RRI.IABI.XFLORIST.Fresh cut flowers and Floral Designs6112 Wentworth Ave. and 411 E. 63St.Pllon� W�ntwortll J68 Hyde Park 5461 ENGLEWOOD STATE BANK.....�a.a. .. � .. a.� � �State Banh Building63rd St. and Yale Ave.Capital. Surplu. aDd EarniDga4'220.000Offer� the services of� a handsomely furnished and Iiiost completelyequipped BankSpecial attention to Ladies' AccountsPays 8% OD Savings AocountsSafety Deposit Vaults. Boxes $3.00 per year(Continued from Page One)---------- -------ILLINI DEFEAT CHICAGOIN TRACK AND BASEBALLin shape. With two more weeks oftraining he thinks that the team wi11improve 50 per cent. Wisconsin isnext on the slate, the Badger trackteam coming to :\! arshall Field nextSaturday. Little has been heardfrom the Cardinals, but it is thoughtChicago will have some little dim­culty in humbling them. The Madi­son team has a number of stars whoare good for firsts, though it is doubt­ful whether it has men to take enoughseconds and thirds to win the meet.The Baseball Game.At home, the best part of the base­ball game was the hitting and daringbase-running of th'e visitors, whonever hesitated to go from first tothird on an infield out. They startedthis with the first man up, Vander­grift, who made the two bases onBrooks' sacrifice after he had beengiven free transportation. I n hitting,the State University men took elevensafeties to Chicago's eight.Walker was handicapped by astrain received in the Indiana gamelast Thursday, and accordingly wasnot in his best form. He gave sixpasses and was hit safely in seven ofthe nine innings. Gaarde caught thefirst four innings and did well. In thefourth, while sliding for second, �ecollided with Dicke, who fell on hISchest, injuring him so severely thathe was forced to retire from thegame. His collar bone was badlychipped. and he sustained pai�f:!scratches on his forearm and rigthigh. Harper caught for the .re­maindcr of the game, Nowels gomgto center field.Burke's Home Run.I n the first. inning, after IllinoisH 'muffhad scored two runs on arpcr s.. . .. hit thedf an easy fly, Templeton I. ht center forfirst pitched ball to rig -.three bases and scored on Paul's srn­rlc Only twice more did a Maroong e.. k of these be­reach the third sac ,one .1 lome run byinc on a spcctacu ar 1I �II d the otherRnrke to the left fie n, anfwhr-n l l arpcr stole two bases a rcrsin�'ing.A feeling pri­of drowsiness wasof the large scoremarily the cause asCoach Stagg w'against the men. .at Champaign.Score by innings: H ER ...0002-8113Illinois .... 2 3 , 0 02 8 50' 00000-Chicago ... 1 0800 and as theThe attendance was 'h admis-h first under t ecame was t e'f ·ng to seeroo'• gratl yl<;;on system, It was. '0- mven the team.the supp I" D· Have The YouYou Tip, WillBeen Top LikeThere? Inn ItTop Floor 0.1lHE PUUMAN COMPANY BUiLDIIGCor. Adas SI., aid Mlcbigal All.Classlfl.d Adv.rtI •• m ..... 'Ora ••Try Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry.fur that cough. UniycrsitJ' Pbar­maey, 560 E. 55th SLWaDteclFor line tailoring go to 364 E. 63rdStreet.Do not forget that Saturday even­ing, May rzth, is the night of theWomen's Glee Club Concert in'Lex­ington Gymnasium. Admission.so.(IAMUSEMENTS"'IPowers'MR. ROBERT LORAINEAnd Company in Bernard Shaw'sComedy,MAN AND SUPERMANMajesticMiss Mabel McKinley, Sherman &DeForest. .... \lice Lyndon Doll, EmmetDevoy & Company, Sta�ley & Wil-,son, Charlotte Ravenscroft, Devere &Devere, Paul Sandor's Dogs, James J.Morton, Houghton & Mosher, NaomiEthardo, Dixon & Fields, Castellet &Hall, Butter Butler Trio, Joe Murray,The Kinodrome,ColonialThe Greatest Succ'ess of Many YearsGEO. 1\1. COHAN'S Musical Play,45 MINUTES FROII BROADWAY.,The Delightful Comedienne,FAY TEMPLETON,VICTOR MOOREAnd Entire Original Cast,GarrickMEXICANACHRISTIE MACDONALD,Louis I Iarrison, Joseph Herb�Last two weeks. �:,tudebaker"It's the Fluffy Girl That Gets 'Em."llenry \V. Savage's production,THE COLLEGE WIDOWGl'orge Ade's Great ComedyLaSalleNow holds the long distance record.THE UMPIRE-2soth time.