.,-- _- -I" __ .. atly _arnnuVoL xm, No. 6S. Price FiYe Ceu.ts.UNIV�ITY QB CHICAGO, TUESQAY, J�UARY l2, 1915.UNIT� CHARITIESCAMP AlGI WILL B�LAUNCHED ftlONDAYGeDenl Committee will Maj[eFiaaI P.1us· at Meeting ��YDolds. Club Tom�w.CLOTHINQ TO �E COLL�CTEDCash Contribu�o,DS tQ Be Takel\week of JuWU")J 25-lIany Or­pnizations to Aid.,� 'ICI,'*,f,.}'J .�c\ 1\'" (Continued on page 4) -Although candidates for the Varsitytrack team have begun active work,the indoor schedule is still incom­plete, and the athletes are wonderingwhen they will get their first oppor­tunity for' competition. Owing to thewidespread difference in the indoorrunning tracks of the Conferenceschools, it is usually almost impos- Director Judd, of the School ofsible to arrange a satisfactory list of Education, in his second discourse ondual indoor meets, and Director Stagg "The Training of Teachers in Foreignand Coach Page are experiencing Lands," takes up the educationalmore difficulties than usual this year. methods in Germany. His third andBut one dual indoor meet has been last discussion will appear in thescheduled. Chicago will go to Purdue Wednesday issue of The Maroon� andon February 13, and the Boilermakers will entail the training of teachers Inwill come '10 Chicago in the Spring, England.as was the case last year. I t has. "There are two branches of theproven impossible to arrange a dual German school system---one whichmeet with Illinois. The Illini were trains the common people, the Volks­scheduled to come to Chicago last schule,' and the other which trains theyear, but on account of the scarlet students who are to go forward intofever epidemic the meet was called the university and the professions,off. Owing to fth'e fact that it is I11i- There is no relation between thesenois' turn to come to Chicago for an two departments above the earliestoutdoor meet, Cdach Gill will not years. The perfection of the systemconsent to come for an: indoor one is notable in both branches, but it isalso. Gill has likewise refused to re- perhaps less striking in its treatmentverse matters and .come to Chicago of teachers in Vo�kss�qu.�e� �eindoors, while the Varsity goes to German system is unique in the factChampaign for an outdoor meet. In- that there. is' a higliiy' dev��oped andasmuch as the outdoor Conference successful system for the t�ining ofmeet will be held at Champaign, this elementary school teachers. Thewould be the 'logical arrangement. secondary schools are more complete­Director Stagg feels that the next in- ly organized than those of any other"(Contiimed OD 'page 2) , country..... , -, .-"''--'---�'--'.' . :., -_'�' -�-- .. --1"l�----R:--';"" ':"'· ....... --tTA;.��i �.- ..,.�-,,'�._,�:"Candidates for positions in thesecondary schools must first have.completed the' course of one of .... �'sec��clary . s�ools. Then, the eandi­dates must have:' attended , a: Germanunive�ity for at 'least six semesters.. Here; an ex�tion' is made in thecase of those candidates who expectto' teach in the sciences. They maytake half of the Uuiversity 'cOurses in. one of the technical institutions,, rather than in university lectures._ '''Th� ��lties, ��d �e�ly thep.ri�ci�ls of tb� sec;o��ry ��lsa,r� �c;n of th� ��g�c;�t ��d.le�"q�l��cation. MC\�T of the clj�ctQ�'� ��4 � '��i.ning �qm.�le� to tP.�o� wemb� �f �� ��e�ty. ��l­ties. ),�uch r�.�qrch wo�k is ��edon in tlt'<; la���tofies ;tn4, �n g��l.it may b� sa�d that the ��elle�life in the secondary schools fostersboth scholal'ship -in special depart­ments� and .a -ge .. eral devotion topro���is on�igtler edtlcat�()�. �ecl��fent dire�ors foUo"", � lP'�t 'ya�ri��y o� pb\ns, so that the minist� ofeducation hu no single formula whiclthe wishes t� e�forc; f()r the'trainingof candidates. After a calldidate hasheell assiped to a particular schoOl,it' becomes' his ctut�' t9 participate int�e ��yvities of that .�ool iQ any wayhe can."The tchopl system contributesli�t�e: or ��iIlg to tIl� Qbj�e sci­ence of secolldal'7 �1Ication. At theuniversiti� the work in education islittle deyelo� What is given i,fM the most part theoretical or intro­ductory takin� the fonn of historyof education" psychology or philoso­phy. ' Thete is little respect for thefew stud�eS which: �e m�d� of. �rreqteducational ,practices and their re­sults; aDd tltere is no social pressurein tlbe directioil �t � systematic studyof schools. Some of the ,teachers'as���,,�� �3:Ve �t,ta�e� tII� ��o\l­lem of tile systematic study of edu-cation. The Lehre"erein of Leipzigsupports a laboratory for experimen­tal investigations: . In tile Institute ofHamburg. NeumaDn conducts, a lab­afatoJ:y: for -experimental pedagogy;� i� �o· � th,ree of .. �Ire other. uni­(Continued on page 4)COACH�S ID{AB� TOARRANGE QUAL MBETSDir�tor Staal and Pace EzperienceQlQI'e Than Usual Amo1lllt of 00-&cully This Year�ne ContHt IsScheduled.Recorda for Qaaitii'" Show Only One,cOataCio- ''''__' CUe, 'Aaloac .ea.:Only one case of a contagious dis­ease among the men of the UniversItyis the record of the Autumn quarter,as gwell 'out by Dr. Reed yesterday.This nnmber is below the aVeltlge' ofcasea of this kiad· during tile preced­iDg quarters, accOrding to MedicalDirecto� Reed. .One case of appendi­citis ill which aD operation was nee­�IY was reponed to the Ph�Culture department, while severalother cases of laS RVere' at�cb'!aye beeD recorded.Appendicitis. tOllsilitis, aDd ordiDaI'J'colds .eem t� be the F��a �­m�t. f()r w�� stade�� �y, ��ex�,d ��� �l'k in the ���ClIlture de�ttmeDt. ODly six menwere U;�scd fr� �nasnDn ��gether because of physical ailment,while si�t�n �� pea. special lightwork to do. The a�erage number of�ily �er��s was about t�n, tbe ma­jority of "bic.. 1;fcre due to co�ds.1ftis number is less than usual. O�Dgto the s,\liagent rules of the ��etic;depattme�t.8hcnra 8IIcht IIIIproftlllellt.-Althongh we cannot keep tab onan cases of iIIDess among the Univer­sity men except those which are re­ported to the Physical Culture depart­ment for excuses, yet the number noton our records is small, as almost allof the men are required to take physi­cal work of some kind," said Dr.Reed. "One case of typhoid fever wasthe only contagious disease reported�and the health of the students is atrifte better than in previous quar­ters."lIo'tIaer of Director StegeDa »lea.lIrS. Stevens. motlaer of MusicalDirector Robert W .. Ste.ens, died atJoliet, Sunday. Mr. Sterens will notmeet hi. 'danes until· tomorro1V at2:30. room.,1IatIII •• tical dab, 4:15, llJw-8011 S7.. Social Senice CODfemlce, 6, Batcb­iDIOD caf�'.. -GERMAN SECO"PARYSCHOOLS PUlSEDBY DIREaOR JUDD NEGATIVE TEAM LEA YESTHURSDAY FOR MICHIGANFinal Practice Sessions Will Be HeldTomorrow Afternoon in Harper­T�ck� wm �e Placed on $aleToday.Head of School of Education As­.'_ 'l',�toDs �V� lIigttlyDeyeJoped Institutions. Tickets for the Chicago-North­western debate, to be held Fridaynight in Mandel, will be placed onsale today at 10:15 in Cohl>. Accord­ing to present indications, there willbe a heavy sale, and the ticket man­agers have asked everyone to buytheir tickets early.The final practice debate will beheld by the Varsity teams tomorrowat 4 in Harper. The affirmative andnegative teams will be pitted againsteach other in a final battle royal-atleast that is what Harry Rosenberg,of the affirmative, says it will be.Yesterday afternoon and last nightthe debaters polished up their rebut­tals. This afternoon and tonight they'will hold two long practice sessions,and after tomorrow they will rest upfor the final test.TEACHERS WELL' TRAINEDPreparatory and U Diyersity Instruc­tion Req�e�ppo�ties forThrougb Specialization.Team. Leaves �nrsday.The negative team, composed ofHorner Hoyt, Clifford Browder, andRay Weaver, will leave for Ann Ar­bor Thursday noon, in charge ofCoach Moulton. They will debate on'the negative side at the University ofMichigan. President McElroy, ofthe local chapter of Delta Sigma Rho,will manage all preparations for thehome debate. The advertising cam­paign is now on in full swing. Everyclub, society arid other organizationon the campus and every high schoolin the city has been made ��rc# of'the debate with Northweste� univer­sity Friday night in Mandel. ."The fact t!t�t :p,e�ta �i�a Rho !�so much interested in �_,.' �4 ���r�ice Van Heeke, of the affirmative.yesterday, "and that' it -is � tewardingus with a banquet: is' certainly-encour­aging. 1 am satisfied that we willwork all the harder. If Ute stndentswill support � u� by' turning �ut Fri­day night, we shall do all we can todeserve their support."Complete Schedule.The complete schedule of conteststo be held Friday night u�4er theauspices of the Ce�t�l D�batingleague i� as follows:Chicago negatives, vs. Michigan af-firmatives, at Ann Arbor. .Chicago affirmatives vs. Northwest-'em' nep'�ves, in Mandel :hall. ,Michigan negatiVes' vs: Northwest­ern affirmatives, at Evanston.Psi Xi Meets Toni&h�Psi Xi, the honor-lry graduate fra�ternitl, will ·hold its first quarterlym�e�iDg tonight at 8 in Lexingto�.BULLETIN. TODAY.SeaiOr Bseeative, Social and Re­ception committea. 10:15, !talt tbea­�... )1mior Toque committee, 10:15, Har­per.1LChapel, Juaior women, 10:15, Kan­delBroWlUlOll club party, 4, LeDDc­ton 14.Concert by Chicalo SJlDPhony or­chestra, 4:15, IIaIldeLChideb, 4:30, Cobb 12 A.Psi Xi, 8, 'LainctOD haD.TOMORROW.ehapel, SeDioI' coUepa' aDd Co11qeof Co1lllDel'Ce uacl AdmiDiatI'adoa,10:15, llaDdeLY. W. C. L. tea, s-s. Leape I'0OIII.Black B01I!Iet, 3:45. Heichborhood V WITY TO MEETLOMBAR.P COLLE�QUINTET TONIGHTCoach Page Expects Close Gam�Although Dowastate TeamHas Met lWith Defeats.OPEN SEASON SUCCESSFULLYChicago Triumphs Qyer N ortbwest­ern in Spectacular Contest Sat­urday-Extra. Period Played.Conference Basketball Standing.»: L. Pel.Wisconsin . _ , _ .. _ .. _ 2 0 1,000Chicago . . . . . I 0 1,000Illinois __ . , ,1 0 1,000Purdue . _ . __ .. __ ,. 1 1 .500Iowa .... _ __ .' _. 0 0 .000Minnesota _ .. _ . . . 0 0 .000Ohio State . _ _. .. 0 1 .000Northwestern 0 1 .000Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 2 .000Sahl:rdays Results.Chicago, 15; Northwestern, 11.Purdue. 19; Ohio State, 17.Wisconsin, 39; Indiana, 18.Yesterday's Results.Wisconsin, 28; Purdue, 24.I11inois, 34; Indiana, 14.Chicago will meet the Lombardcollege basketball five tonight at 7:30in Bartlett. The downstate team ismaking , a tour of the northern partof Illinois and has already met someof the strongest local fives. In spiteof the, fact that Lombard has' beenoverwh��i�gly defeated by ,North-we5tu.D, c�l�ege 'oT'Nap�ivttte ana-6j.�· _. -: the M��cy, t�m., Coach . Page �'pects a close . gam� .as so.me· of the: st�OD��t L9.IDb:ard .players did not'w.ork in. these games.;, qi�g�· .op�ne4 �e Conference'season Succes��y wi� a yictory0:v�r N:�� ... e�t� at �vanston Sat­u���. Th� ��e � .�� closestaQd. J¥ost SP�f��a..r �yer' !!e�n in thePatten gymnasium� OV�r· twelveh��e4 .sPt;��t9�� ���. pr�llt a�ds"�l hundred. more ,wer-e turnedaway.- 'Both '��s disp�yed remark­able defensive combinations and fieldbaskets ' �ere' few �nd far between.�i�gO made six field goals,. whileN:��w�stern could seore �ut three.Cbicaco Leads • �aU' �The Va�sity c;»pen¢' with � rD:Sh,Stevenson scoring 011 � �ng shot inthe fint two �utes �� play.' For awhile it l�ke� � tho�gb tb� �Iewould b,e swamped, but deyu workon the p�rt o� §���e�l!�ll{er and Pat­terson kept the score down and at halftime Chicago led, 10-6. Northwest­ern came tiack strong in the secondhai� a�� Cbi�go .was - �e14 t� .onePOint in this period. Free thrQWs byWhittle and' long field goals' by Pat­tuson tied the . sco�e and the whistleblew. �ih' a tie CIOunt, 11�1l.�n extra �riod of fiVe i:n��uteswas pl�yed. �nd for a �hi1e it look­ed as though neither te� would beable to count �gain. Howe"erll withless than two minut�s to play, ICix­miller dribbled down the side lineand clinched the game with a seosa­tional basket. . Stevenson fonowedwith another from underneath thebasket, and the final pn was firedwith Chicago leading by four points.The Varsity suffered a serious losswhen Stegeman hurt his ankle 'in themiddle of the second half and wasforced' to retire from the game. "Ste­gie" is limping around on crutches atpresent, and Coach Page 40es �Ot �x­pect him to get back in the �i�eup for.at least three weeks. Shorty Deslardien made his initial appearance..men h,e took Stegeman's pl�ce atc:eater ..,.. Coafermce 8eucna �One nps�t marked the ope�ing ofthe Conference season. Purdue(COllti •• �d � paa�' 3)".THE DAILY IlAROON. TUESDAY_ JAHUARY 12,.1115.-Itt lIailg _arnnnOffioial Stud�nt Now..,_per of theUnivoraity of ChicagoPubUshed morninp. except Sun�_4 Monday. durinc the Autumn. WiD­ter and Spring quarters. by The DallJ'Maroon IIta1f.G. W. Cottingham .. Managing EditorF. R. Kuh Night EditorH. R. Swanson Day EditorJ. J. Donahoe Athletics EditorBusiness Managers.C. A. Birdsall R. P. MatthewsEntered .. eeeon4-claa mall at theCblcaco Postoffiee. Chleal'O. m .• Karch13. 1908. under Act of Karcb I. 1111.SUBSCRIPTION RATESBy carrier. $2.50 a year; $1 a quarterBy mail, $3 a year; $1.25 a quarter.Editorial-business office, Ellis 12.Telephone Blackstone 2591.Cb.rke-McEL.-cy Publ1::h!.n: Comp&n7.219 Cottage Grove Ave. K14wa'J' 1115TUESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1915.INTERCOLLEGIATE FOOTBALLThe college football player ar­rives at the University two weeks be­fore time for classes to begin andstarts a steady practice of about threehours a day except Sunday. Whenthe University opens, this time is in­creased to about five hours or so. OnSaturday afternoon, eleven of thethirty or more members of the squadappear on the field and fight for anhour with a highly trained elevenfrom another university. This pro­cess is repeated for some seven oreight weeks and the football season isover.Every Saturday afternoon tliegreater part of the college communitygathers in the seats reserved for itsomewhere near the twenty ... five yardline and under the direction of anagile cheerleader shouts the collegeyells,. sings the college; songs, andcheers for certain men, all at theproper time, at a word from the lead­er. Across the field a similar aggre-:gation from the other side goesthrough the same stunts.A much' larger crowd watches thespectacle from the two and threedollar seats. This crowd cheers for. neither side.After ·the game, the players cheer'the opposing side, and the rooters'stand and sing the "Alma Mater" af­ter repeated calls of "Stick now, fel­lows."Then the players get a call-downor a wOTd of praise for their workand retire to nnrse their wounds un­til Monday, when the gruelling prae­tiee begins again.This is intercollegiate football.What does it 11 mean and what isit worth?AN INCOMPATIBILITY?To whom is this message contain­ed in the standing of the fraternityfreshmen in scholarship last quarterto be applied? Are we to demand anexplanation from the fraternities? Orare we to ask the University for thereason of such a low standing? Or.still further, is there any real prob­lem in the report?Obviously, when sixty-six (andpossibly more-this statement ne­glects tile non-fraternity men) froma class of three hundred men do notmaintain an average of C, the graderequired for graduation from theUniversity, and when twenty-threeshould be dismissed, according to ourstandards, then a problem does exist.When it is learned that of the menpledged to fraternities, only sixty­eight out of 134 are eligible to ·initia­tion, at first blush it would seem thatthe explanation should come from thefraternities.However, The Maroon believes th':l.tthe problem is really one for theUnivenity to answer, concerningwhich for it to theorize. One-fourthof the men of the fint year class donot maintain anything like a passingstandard. Credit this to the rushingrules-foolishness. The rushing rules were passed by faculty .and fraterni­ties as being fair and obviating thedi&icu1ty of taking too much of thetime of the men.Lay the blame to the bad inftuenceof fraternity life on a young student-the tendency offered <him to shirkhis work for more pleasant times. Itmay be argued, on the other side. thatmost of these men would get thisform of social life in some other man­ner, and the waste of time would bethe same; that, quite often, men ofthe highest scholarship have not thesocial grace to appeal to fraternities,while men of mediocre scholarshipdo become members.Possibly the influence of being in afraternity does help lower somewhatan average freshman's standing (andthis is not admitted by any means).the bare fact remains that a fourth ofthe men admitted to the Universityare not doing work up to the requiredstandard. Is there or is there notsome incompatibility between thestandard for entrance and the stan­dard of work required of first yearstudents?My word, pleasant weather we arehaving, eh, what? Our feeling of in­'tense satisfaction is heightened bythis from The Daily Texan: "Un­usual interest is being manifested bythe University tennis enthusiasts.The warm weather has brought theplayers out in droves and the courtsare taxed to their capacity.""Chance to Even Up Old ScoresGiven at Sunlight Dance. EveryoneRequested to Attend and Help Mutil­ate the Feet of the innocent," is aninviting headline in The Minnesota. Daily.And this from The First CollegeDaily in the South: "The recentpledges, as well as those who sur­vived the Fall term exams, will be inthe receiving lines."IMore comment of the same dolefulnature from The Michigan Daily hasit that it is a long, long way to Eas­ter for those. who are fortunateenough to be able to look forward toanother home-going.COMMUNICATION.Can't It StaDd Criticism?To the Editor:In Friday's Maroon, "Undergradu­ate Editor" takes the remarkable po­sition that The Literary Monthlyought not to be criticised, at leastnot until it grows up. Says this cor­respondent: "The Literary Monthlyis not yet so well established that itcan welcome adverse criticism ofcomparatively unimportant details,and anyone who has the best interestsof the magazine at heart will resistthe temptation to flay the manage­ment until it assumes large enoughproportions to be able to withstandthe shock."Indeed, indeed! Well, my own lik­ing for "the Lit" has not been dimin­ished by its rejection of my contri­butions. But I must say that, WeftI an editor of a publication that couldnot stand a bean-shooter criticismlike that appe�ring in Thursday's Ma­roon, I should wish to resign. TIreLiterary Monthly has justified its ex­istence on the campus by furnishincsome good reading, as weD as byserving as a spur and incentive to thewriters and would-be writen of theundergraduate body. Moreover, it isabundantly able to withstand criti­cism, even of a much severer typethan that in question."Undergraduate Editor's" rep1y.however, has a tang that I am rathertempted to call mediaeva1-it is 10timid, so un-modem, so utterly at va­riance with the spirit of freedom thatwe are proud to can Americ:aa. Freethought, free speech, a free press are.in the United States. almost axio­matic, and in any kind of publishingbusiness this ought to be taken forpanted. A publication that cannotstand criticism ought to go aader; batthat principle does not threatea thelongevity of The Literary Monthly.J. N. Lab. BARRETT CLARK. £][--10,TRANSLATES PLA"YSAlso Prepares Outline For Study ofContiDental Drama-Wod,Commended by Reviews.Barrett H. Clark, ex-'IO, has re­cently had published several transla­tions of plays from French. He hasput into English a number of the mostnoted works of modern French dra­'matists, In addition to rhls, he hasprepared an outline for the study ofthe continental drama of today, whichhas been highly commended by thereviews.The plays include one volume con­taining Lavedan's, "The Princed'Aurec," Lemaitre's "The Pardon,"and Donnay's "The Other Danger."In a second book are "The Fossils,"by de Curel, "The Serenade," by JeanJullien, "Francoise' Luck," by Georgesde Porto-Riche, and "The Dupe," byGeorges Ancey. The preface to this. set of plays is by Brieux.Toget11er with Lander McClintock,'10, he has translated "The Labyrinth,"a play in five acts by Paul Hervieu.Another one of the series is "Patrie,"in five acts by Victorien Sardou. Aseries of amateur plays by celebratedauthors has been prepared underClark's editorial supervision. A num­ber of other translations and essayson subjects concerned with the mod­ern drama are in preparation.Enrollment Is Lucer.According to the reeistration sta­tistics of the Divinity school. the en­rollment for this quarter is substan­tially larger than that of the Winterquarter of 1914. The p�sent numberof student enrolled is 133, and that of-last year was 110. .SAYS WE WASTE TIMEIN DOING PERFECTLYLEGITIMATE THINGS NOWHERE ELSE WILL YOU FIND VALUESEQUAL TO OUR ONCE-A-YEAR OFFER.For a limited time we say-THE PRICE OF" A SUIT INCLUDES AN EXTRA PAIROF TROUSERSThe extra trousers to match the suit or of differentmaterial.We make a special point of offering this extreme ofvalue in order to flood our work room with orders duringthe between season dull period.We advise your coming in early... �AA_A-.r� For Young MenThree Stores:-25 E. Jadmoa Blvd. TAILOR7 N. La Sane St.71 E. lloaroe St............... ,', ,., ,",.,""',., ..McConnell Declares Efficient Mindsare' Euluded Prom Peforminc , .Otbel' Acta More UsefuLHonesty was defined by Dr. Francislq1hn McConnell at the Junior collegechapel services yesterday morning inMandel. Bishop McConnell described.the various types in life-the :lype likethe roadway, like the layer of .earthupon hard rock, like the soil chokedwith weeds and like the good soil"The latter," said Dr. McConnell, "isthe type of honesty, because it re­ceives the truth and bears frnit."Bishop McConnell declared thatmany efficient minds are wasted in do­ing perfectly legitimate things, in thatthey are exclnded from doing otherthings more useful Dr. McConnell isaddressing a number of clubs and uni­versities on a short ,trip through theMiddle West. He was formerly pres­ident of De Pauw university.WID Be at Home Saturday.President and Mrs. Judson will beat home to the members of the Uni­versity Alumnae clnb Saturdayafter­noon from 4 -to 6.DIVINITY WOllEN AREGUESTS AT -AT HOllE"Miss Georgia Chamberlain enter­tained the Women's Divinity clublast Saturday from 4 to 6 at her homeon Woodlawn avenue. After the busi­ness meeting, the guests sewed forth'e Belgians. Miss Maude Caryol,who has charge of the arts and craftwork at the First Baptist church,spoke of the institutional work donethere. Miss Chamberlain will be athome every Saturday afternoon here­after for the Divinity women.Chi Psi Announces pteclp.Chi Psi announces the pledging ofPercy Dab, of Kuon Oty, Iowa.Clab WiD Gift Part7.Invitations have been sent to mem­bers of the women's Internationalclub for a party to be given Mondayfrom 4 to S:30 ID the Neighborhoodroom. CHOOSE IRENE TUFTSAND HELEN BROOKSAS LEADERS OF PROIIFormer Is Partaer of Cowan StepheD­SOD, While Latta' Heads LiDeWith FraDk Se1fridp.Irene Tufts and Helen Brooks willlead the Washington Promenade withCowan Stephenson and Frank Sel­fridge, according to an announce­ment made yesterday., Irene Tuftswi11 lead the right wing with Stephen­son and Helen Brooks the left withSelfridge.Irene Tufts is a member of Esot ..eric, a University aide, an associateeditor of The Literary Monthly, see­retary of the Honor commission, be­longs to Nu Pi, Sigma and Kalailu,and was treasurer of the Y. W. C. Llast year. JCISS Tnfts is a daughterof Prof. Tufts, head of the depart­ment of Philology.Helen Brooks is a member of Mor­tar Board, was active last year in theWome.'s Glee club, and apent herjunior year at Bryn Mawr., MissBroob is from Wichita, Kansas.Miss Vera Wardner wiD presentseveral dancing numben on th'e pro­gram for the Neighborhood party,Thursday at 4 in Lexington. Theprogram will include a reading byLiliace Montgomery. Vera Edward­son and Mollie Neumann, of theSoutheast club, wilt have charge ofthe afternoon.wm Gift Dbmer 'l'bancJay.The Household Arts and HomeEconomics club wm give a dinnerThuraday night at 6 in Hutchinsoncafe.Addrea BotmIca1 Club.Associate Prof. Cowles and. Dr.Sophia W. Eckerson addressed theBotanical club yesterday on "Botanyat the Pbilade1phia meeting of theAmerican Anociadon for the Ad­vancement of Science. Prof, Cowlesand Dr. Eckerson were both dele­gates to this meeting. COACHES UNABLE TOARRANGE DUAL MEETS(Continued from Page 5).door dutl meet should be at Chicago.as !the last one was held at Cham ..paign.Omer- Wanta Bat ODe Meet.Coach Omer, of Northwestern, isalso chary of having his men run inBartlett. The usual custom has been­to hold two dual meets indoors with:N orlhwestern, one in each gymna­sium. Orner this year has refused tofollow ihis custom and demands thatChicago come to Northwestern rorone meet. Director Stagg assented tothis and a tentaltive date was set forMarch 10. In the meantime, however.Orner gave the dates of Saturday,March 6, and Saturday. March 13, toPurdue, thus making Chicago's dateimpossible. Orner now demands thatChicago come to NorthweStern sometime in February, in spite of the �ctthat for the last few years Chicagoand Northwestern have always met.in the Patten gym bte in March.Wisconsin has refused to come toBartlett for a meet and will not of­fer a date at Madison. Indiana hasno indoor team, while Iowa and Min ..nesota are not strong enough to makea meet practicable. Coach Page hasbeen forced to make efforts to briacOhio State to Chicago, although theBuckeyes have always had . weakteams. Unless this meet is sched­uled, there will in all probability beno indoor meets held in Bartlett.Indoor Conference at Evanstoa.The indoor Conference will be heldat the Patten gymnasium on March19 and 20. Preliminaries in the quar­ter and half will be held on Friday,March 19, and the swimming confer­ence will be held the same day. Fi­nals in the track events witt takeplace Saturday, March 20.Coach Page is planning to hold aclass track meet some time in the lat­ter part of January, in which the Var ..sity men witt get their first competi­tion. The third annual series of cupraces will be held early in February.Mile and two mile events will be heldas usual, the runners being dividedinto six classes. The Vanity dashand field event men WIlt compete IDthe First Regiment meet on Febru­ary 20. I�'fl �-(, "1-)� _..---.( t/l/(\.I• '-,r\� (�r" VI�•••• -�\v. 'T\" t''""> 'oSt "·�'IW'.L,.\ '\ ' 1"\. i�··-·',-... {It'.I4.. �t·\., ...•CI.,�. '\ Ir' : l..":��f.. t "'.w oJ'• ,.'.- 1\•• �J..�tt(1 r,il. )f .•{I.» .,Wi.� ,� ..., ,e. ••• , .�t·THE DAILY MAROON, TUESDAY, JANUARY U, 1915..�)".- _..---., tI'/(I.I.,. r\,� IsNow• -TheT·. 1m----e'Of I, •The. Daily.,;;·,MaroonV�lt •.. t·,'.e ,• '"• ,.'• . \• $1.50forTwof' ,.�.. ..W1. \ ,�, -Ellis 12,e... ,._ ROOM MATE WANTED TOshare large outside room withyoung man student. Room verypleasant, near University. strictlyV ABSITY '1'0 MEETLOMBARD COLLEGEQUINTET TONIGHTW. A. A. PLAY DEALSWITH ADVENTURESOF COLLEGE GIRL (Continued fr\)m page I,"UDder the Greenwood Tree" IaTitle of Show to Be Pr0-duced March 6. sprung this by downing Ohio State,19-17, in ta tight game. Although theBuckeyes made. more field basketsthan their opponents, they were beat­en by Berry's free throwing. Nortonand Graf starred for Ohio, with threebaskets apiece. Wisconsin's vitcoryover Indiana was expected. Lewis,who is playing forward for the Badg­ers, led in the scoring with threeringers. Lange, who has been re­garded as the main cog in Meanwell'smachine, stayed back at guard anddid not attempt to run the ftoor.Northwestern-Chicago Score.CHICAGO (15).Townley Right ForwardStevenson Left ForwardDes Jardien, Stegeman ..... CenterGeorge Right GuardKixmiller Left GuardNORTHWESTEHN (11) .Ellis Right ForwardKincaid Left Forward'Whittle . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . • • • . . CenterPatterson .....•...... Right GuardSchneeberger. Stell .... Left GuardBaskets: Stevenson 2, Stegeman 2.Kixmiller 2, Patterson 3. Freethrows: Stevenson 3, Whittle 5.Referee: Reinman. Umpire: Lange.MARGARET GREEN IS AUTHORLyrics and Poster Desipa ShouldBe Submitted-Dances Will BeImportant Feature."Under the Greenwood Tree," theplay that has been selected by the W.A. A. for production March 6 in Man­del, deals with the love and adven­ture of a college girl, Nina; her ec­centric aunt, Aunt Sabine, and Nina'ssweetheart, Phil. The first act openswith Aunt Sabina planning to takeNina away from college to go on acamping expedition into Greenwoodand thus separate her from Phil, whowishes to marry Nina. She is inter­rupted in her plans by' the entranceof Phil, who makes an agreementwith Aunt Sabina, by which he willmarry Nina if he helps them out ofany difficulties they may get into onthe camping expedition.Aunt Sabina, fully confident in herabilities as a camper, agrees, and theparty of three, Aunt Sabina. Nina,and the maid, Esoeken, leave forGreenwood. On the ·way, the threewomen get into trouble with anI talian fruit vender, who vows ven­geance on the three women." AuntSabina gets the poli,.le force after herby accidentally firing off a gun,which injures 'a policeman. A re­ward is offered for the capture of thethree women who, upon hearing of it,ftee farther into Greenwood. TheI talian plots with a band of gypsiesto capture the women and gain thereward.' Phil, hearfng of the plot,disguises as a gypsy and joins theband. TELLS HISTORY OF CLUBS.Louis P. Lochner, Peace Advocate,Addresses MeetiDc Friday.Louis P. Lochner, secretary of theChicago Peace society,. spoke at themeeting of the Cosmopolitan club Fri­day night in Ellis 18. He told ·thehistory of the Cosmopolitan clubs inAmerica and of the Corda Fratresmovement all over the world.Mr. Lochner exhibited his personalcollection of pictures, newspaper clip­pings, magazine articles and programrelating to various activities and con­ventions of the organization. He wasthe first president of the AssociatedCosmopolitan clubs in United. States,holding that office in 1903 and 19M,and later ocupied the office of generalsecretary for five years. At the pres­ent time he is alumni editor of theCosmopolitan student. the official or­gan of the association.The local chapter will hold its nextmeeting Friday, January 22.Women Are Captured..Act two-is liid in the northernGreenwood, where the two womenare captured by the gypsy band. Dueto the maneuvers of Jinks, the don­key, who walks off with! the tent, thewomen escape. Phil's identity is dis­covered by the gypstes� who makehim a prisoner. Thus Phil finds him­self no nearer marrying Nina than'before, and in a very bad predica­ment, as he is offered the choice ofmarrying an old gypsy, who Isanxious for a husband, or of beingkilled.At this point, the three women ar­rive with the sh'eriff and free PhilThe Italian then turns up with a p0-Iiceman to arrest the three women.Phil, thus having fulfilled the condi­tion laid down by Aunt Sabina, mar­ries Nina.Marcaret Green Is Author.Margaret Green, author of theplay, is a member of the sophomoreclass, of Mortar Board, Kalailu,' thefirst cabinet of the League, tooka prominent part in the FreshmanFrolic, and �n be head coach for theW. A. A. Follies.Lyrics for the "Follies" should besubmitted to Dorothy Llewellyn andposter designs to Laura Walter.Miss Wayman WiD Aaist.Patronesses. assistant coaches, andcoaches for "stunts" will be selectedat a meeting of the Advisory boardin the near future. Miss Waymanwill assist in the coaching of the playand Miss Pearce will coach the danc­ing, which v. ill be an important feat­lire of the production. BROWNSON CLUB TOHOLD PARTY TODAYBrownson club will hold its firstparty of the qurater this afternoon at4 in the Neighborhood room, for clnbmembers and all new Catholic stu­dents in the University. A tango con­test, a burlesque by Juliana Wildeand a solo by Dorothy Fay will be in­cluded in the program. Games willbe played and refreshments will beserved.Classified Ads.Five cent. per lin.. No adverti_­menta received for I ... than 25 c.nt8.All cla .. ifiecI advwtieementa must ...paid in advance.WANTED-LIVE WIRES FORsummer or pehmanent work; estab­lished line, immediate results.Phone Midway 5483, between 8 and10:45 a. m., or H. P. 1406 between1 and 2 p. m. for appointment.WANTED-STUDENTS TO CALLon business places in Chicago. Agood opportunity to make somequick return money. For furtherinformation call at The Maroon of-'fice and leave your name and ad­dress.Toque Committee to Meet.The Junior Toque committee, con­sisting of Dorothy Vanderpool, Dor­othy Davis, Marion Mortimer, JamesMurdock, Frank Whiting, Ralph Da­vis, and Lawrence McGregor, willmeet this morning at 10:15 in HarperMIl. SALESMEN WANTED - POPU­lar loop tailoring firm wants one ortwo men, good dressers of larle ac­quaintance, to work among' students.Profitable proposition for rightman. Inquire at Maroon office oraddress N 21, Box 0, Faculty Ex­change.Elltertama DtriDitj Womea.Miss Georgia Chamberlain, of theDivinity school. entertained the Di­vinity Wome�'s club at her residence,SSIS Woodlawn avenue, Saturdayfrom 2 to 6. Sixteen ounces· of deliciouschocolate in every pound'W'ilburbuds are the p,urest, smoothest,sweetest bits of chocolate-the result of30 years experience in chocolate making.Many times imitated in appearance-butnot once equalled in quality.WilburbudsTreat yourself. evetybody-to this ideal, pleasingdainty. Take them with you-so delightful tocarry-never "sticky" or "mussy."The shape is crudely imit&ted, but the Wnbur way canuotbe duplicated. For convenience ask for 'WnburbudsH-the run name is"Wilbur's Chocolate Bu&f'­(trade-mark registered U. S. Patent Office.)Hall pound and pound bozes. forty andeighty cents; pocket packages, ten andtwenty-five cents. Buy them where thebest candy ia eoId. .II. 0. WiIhar • Soaa,IDc., PIaiWeIp-. P ..++ •••••• ++ ••••••••••••• � ...... �+++++++++++++++ .....+ ..+ +: Good Thinas to Eat-As Mother- Made Them ..+ 0 ++ +. : Such good-tasting, weD-cooked, clean, pure food, Hberal !+ helpings, daintily served with harmonious table settbigs in ..: homey SIDl'OUOdings, at such moderate prices, 'wiD make you ::: happy away from home. :<-0 �: I d_ it • pleanre to MITe tbeIIe Breakfast _. . Ik to sSe t·+ .Ito -=--e to IQ' Tea Boo ..... 1. .A.. Laacheoa _ .. __ lSe :;.... _.e ap� f .... prepared fna "f· I' Dbuaer --. 5Ic: ....:::: tile _. recbMa .ldell I fer ::::,. � �ean iD IQ' ewa e. I SUNDA.Y·,+ .. tela tile preparatieD ef eadl _eel LaDeII 5 to 8 sSe ...,. aIId aile. IIetJaiq to .. llefYed DUtil DUm ..! it is J_t riPt. aDd tile _. .. er 1% to % -- He t:;; tnae ef IQ' Bakel7 Geed&. AfterDeen Tea- :.::.) lin. L. L. Herrick ....... �" •• +! KOZY KORNER TEA ROOM :: . ++ Block West of I. c, 1451 E. 57th St. Phue Blacbtoae 597 :. ..•••••• 6 ••••••••••••••• � •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••10GB GRADE HAND WOK FREE MENDING1546 E. 53n1 Street.,BEST HAND LAUNDRYTel. Hyde Park 3705Special price uraapaaeata may be made for house accoaDtaWagon oans .".rywh.,..modem, $1.75 per week. Inquireat 1377 E. 57th St.TWO ROOMS FOR RENT-SUIT­able for three or four young men.N ear the University. Price veryreasonable. Phone H. P. 5992.FOR RENT - FINE LARGErooms in a private family, "singleor en suite, newly furnished. Hotand cold running water, free phoneand billiard room. Rates reason­able. N ear surface and "L,"Phone Oakland 6812. Address4022 Grand Blvd.FOR RENT - PARLOR SUITE,large light rooms. steam heated,electric lighted. beautifully furnish­ed, for two or three students; alsolarge double room; very reason­able. Inquire 6044 WoodlawnThere is a laugh raised within thefirst minute after the curtain is raisedon the first act of "Get Rich QuickWallingford," which the Grace Hay­ward Stock Company presents all nextweek at the Willard starting Mondaynight, January 11, with matinees onThursday, Saturday and Sunday. Af­ter that the laughter is well-nigh con­tinuous. George M. Cohan. whowrote the piece from George Ran­dolph Chester's book of same name,might have called his stage version ofit "Get Laughs Quick Wallingford!'In the dramatic form it is a Cohanmusical show without music. Every­thing and everybody is kept movingso briskly it almost makes one dizzy.The play is in four acts.Twenty-two players will be seen inthe cast next week, including all theregular company.-Adv. IARRowSHIRTSare in every style suitablefor city or country, frolicor function. The colorsare fast, the styles smartand right-the patternscorrect-insist on thelabel •$I.50 and upCluett, Peabody It Co., Inc. MakersB. C. IlULOBlt SAPIIItONA. DYEThe Univenity Florist.......q Deantb. ""ta. Cat n.w.n.Pa Fen. .... IlelNlq PU"'''I1Ie Dab' 80 loll« deferred""'l1te kindaaB 80 loa« iQteDded··"It ia better to bay • small BouquetTo lrive to )'Our frienda lbb. Vfl7 dQ;'lllan • bushel of ro.es. white or redT0ct!l oa their cuketa .beD the)- areTELEPHONE BLACKSTONE UtiFWDeraI .nell W�nc Deeen ......1121 EAST FIFTY-nFTB 8TItEETBet.een GreeD ........ Uaheni� A�• ••••••••••••• (-.+ ....... <".�• •: GYMNASIUM SUPPUES:! HAND BALLS i: 10000s-DneIopIni & ,.111II1II :• •: TIll URns",.' Qlcap Press :• •.......................... 'TeachaProteR. L. GOLDBEP-..acreator of "Foolish Qt:C!;­dons," "I'm the Guy""I find in TuzeJo a goodtobacco. lis fTagrance andflaoor are fine. I u.se it re­gularly anJ endorse it high!,to all my frienth .".e-/.�BuD FISHERcreator of "Mntt and JI'#.."•• TraeJo ba maJe G tRl't:my /aoOrileform 0/ smo/cing.1& coolneu" anJ mildneD".. tRl't: amo/cing G" real�'.1l .. 41�IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENTcutaways) and �en:oab, �t 'We have � stock.25% to 33�% R�ucti�nOn aD �a�rdas�ery. ¥.ading s� (��, silk and .wool, silk and linen, plain �eD and �) h�i�,Let thisA Sale _ us MEANS a Sale.to you.MEN'S SHOPBASSETT & BASSETT� Wabash 3076Cor. State aDd AdamsAaiatant Addreaes Club. Cbicaco Symphony' o� to Give·Concert "Today--Lectare-Recital IsCance1lecl 0wiDc to Death of Ste­vens' Mother •Director Stock will bring the Chi­cago Symphony orchestra to theU niversi ty for the first concert of theyear under the auspices of the Uni­versity Orchestral association todayat 4:30 in Mandel Owing to" thedeath of the mother of- Musical Direc­tor Stevens, the usual Monday lec­ture-recital on t.he program of thefollowing day was not given yester­day. Today's concert will be feat­ured by Goldmark's first symphony,"The Rustic Wedding." Beethoven'soverture, "Coriolanus." will be .il¥first number. Numbers by Weber,Grainger and Liszt will complete theprogram."The Rustic Wedding" was pro­duced for the first" time at the seventhconcert of the Philharmonic societyof Vienna in 1876, under the directionof Hans Rich�er. Beethoven's ::Cori�olanus," the first number on the pro­gram today, was also given: Therewas enthusiastic applause at the con­clusion of the" symphony and Gold­mark "was called to the stage in orderto acknowledge the acclamation ofthe house.The symphony was not long infinding its way to America. It wasbrought out for the first time byLeopold Damrosch at the third con­cert of the Philharmonic society ofNew York in 1877. This concert waspartly choral and the services of theOratorio society was enlisted. State­ments have been made" that the sym­phony WaS' written as early as 1859,but it is not altogether possible toaccept this suggestion, according toMr. Felix "Borowski, musical critic ofThe Chicago Evening· Post.COmposed in t80r.Beethoven't overture, "Coriolanus:'was composed in 1807, early in" theyear, being sold to Clementi, the pro­prietor of a music business in Lon:'don. It Was composed, not to Shakes­peare's tragedy, but to a five-act tra­gedy by" Heinrich Josef von Comn,who had written it· in" 1802. VonCollin "�s the author" of "two otherfive-act tragedies, ""Regulus" and "Bi-anca della "p�rta." - ., -' " , ,Web"er's �wen-known composition,"Invitation to the Dance," was writ­ten in 1819 .. It '"s <;ne"'of a' 'il1UD�rof pi�no wo"rks With which he variedhis labors upon the opera. "Der Frei­schntz," The first" orchestration wascomposed by Hector" Berlioe, Wein­gartiler'� transcription,' ·the one to beused t�day, was triade" tater and wasperformed for the"lirsf ·time by theR��l orch�str.i ·0£ -Berlin in 1896."Mock Morns" and "Shepherd's Hey"by Grainger, are' of rectnt composi­tion,· both being - "prQ'auced for thefirst time in 1912.Developed" From Melodies.Liszt's twelfth Hungarian rhap­sody, the final number on the prO­gram, is one of fifteen compositionsby the great Hungarian artist. Theywere all written originally for piano­forte solos. Of the several of theseelaborate pieces, the twelfth is oneto have been scored for the orches­tra." "The transpositions were madebOy tlIe composer and Franz Doppler.The twelfth, like its companionpieces, �s "developed f(om certain na­tIve Magyar melodies.Tickets will be o&ered to studelltsat half price, as usual They may besecured at the office of the orchestralassociation in Cobb 16 A. The asso­ciation reports a brisk sale of seatsand expects the house to be sold out.The following announcement wasmade by the association last week:"It is ,hoped that mem!>ers who can­not use their tickets for any concertwill "extend· the privilege to some oftheir friends, or wi"U leave the ticketsat the box office, to be sold to stu­John W. MacArthur, usistallt ill dents at" half rates for "the benefit ofZoology, and formerly instructor of the association."ZooloaY and GeOlogy" in Wabash col- The next concert wili be gi�enFebruary 9. The program for- thelege, gave a talk on "New Papers in concert today is as follows:"tht: Life Cycle ill Animals" at a Procram for Today.meeting of the Zoological dub held 11. ()Tenure, u�riolaBua" --"'last night at 8:15 in the Zoology build- ... _-:-- .•. _ •. ..Beethcmm. ing. 2. Symphony No.1, "The Rustle1\e Mea Who Pat •F� In�o Your J)� Lif�.:WITS well sharpened and mindsin good humor. The man whobas tb��� generally knows what heis talkingabout, Read the testimoni­als on this page. Here are some ofthe greatest cartoonists in the coun­try. They all smoke and endorse�Pet/ed To6crcco lor PlI't: anti OgcrretleThey wouldn't smoke Tuxedo ifit didn't keep their minds alert andcheerful all day long, day in and dayout. A tobacco that can do thatstands in a class by itself.Tuxedo is made of the very high­est grade of choice, mellow, sweetKentucky Burley leaf-treated bythe original "Tuxedo Process,"which removes the sting so that itcannot bite your tongue - granulat­ed so that it smokes freely and uni­formly-packed 40 pipefuls to thelOc tin.Tuxedo deserves everything thathas ever been said of it-and to proveit Tuxedo sells by the millions uponmillions of tins annually.YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO EVERYWHEREFREE Send us 2 cents in stamps for post­age and we will mail you a lOuvenirtin of TUXEDO tobacco to anypoint in the U oited States. Address-THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COJIPANYIl.oom 1299 lllPlfthAvame NewYol"k25% Reductionunderwear, pa�� and neckwear.us p"ve12th flOGI' Republic Bldg.209 So. State St.P R INC E S S-Sl Mat. Th1ll'8.Unanimous Verdict: ffA Brilliantand Popular Success."Nights and Sat. MaL, .SOc to $1.50.OLIVER 1iOROSCO PresentsHENRY KOLKEllIn Louis K: Anspacher's New PlayOUR CHILDREN The ....R9yal-: f "�'1OQ$125_c....Ia . VoL XI:SECOI51Dlreet.eaticlIHAVETL.e. U I..1 _C D_ .... __-!- �� & ��& �� "'� .u.;;LLcraTN the arena of "Big Business" has appeared..l a �� 'steel-brained champion, the Master-1'4odeloftbeROyal-'" the machine with the rapid­� action; the typewriter that fires letters asan automatic gun spits bullets IUnlesS yoU are "Royalized," yoq.are pa� � prlc8of the Royal without knoWing it�JesiJes" thai 0/ flour old.stgiJ: maJm� in � �er costal your 1ms�ea letters.�ai1t lor: 6�Bi6 Bruinea" and ,it.�, Grecit AnJU' 01 Ez,.rt Operatora The IEn�lancthird •traininsJudd, 0I The imtutionsStates]"Thetrol ovland," �and c�formedthere aers, 501some bendowrThe beaids in, land glprovidedesign;are sulproduciprepareIessionIt"Theis 3 tustudypreparihigherand UIthe scJsocietythrougondarjsuflici"cl'rans�howevprovidconcer" "This master-machine does the work of seVeral type­write!'S 'in" o� writeS,: types cards and bilb I The one�ne � it Gll-Without any "special" att8cbments.. -"" Get" 'he Facts:"". Sen4!oJ' the �Royal man" and ask _:"Jf:1 C::"'�ONSTRAT10!!.�e the ne� machine that: takes t:�: "c:::-:d" out of type­writlilgr Oi''.write 'us" direct f:>r ocr z.z:» �::-� �:.::C', •• BETTERS£RVICE, "and' bOOk o£bcts en 1'c�ch 7jri� _· ... ·ith a handsomeCo1or�bot.ograph of tbe D::W Rojal M�tc.<� xlcl ;0, sent freeto tjpewritet users. "" Write noW-!right �'.J! ' J_ROYAL "fYPEWRITER COMPANY, IDc._�� ..... t '._ �Vorley Wrlcht, 1IDjr.----------_._---_.- -----------------�Q YQV� ��K.:ING IN QYDE·PARK"AT tHEw�," 9Pus 26_�(a) w� IJarch, ��tiOD8.(b) Bridal Song.(�) �e.(d) In the ��(�) :paee.3. In��tioD to the DaDee.. ..-. __... _ .. - .. - _ W eI>er- W eiDgaJ:tDer4. II� Morris _._. GraiDprShepaerd'a Hey.5. �� Rhapsody No. 12..LiaztUNlTBD CIIARITIBsCAMPAIGN WILL DBLAUNCHED MONDAY(Continued f�om page 1) GEHMAN SECONDARY"SCHOOLS PRAISEDBY DIRECTOR JUDDII .,. .... ; �..• nish, "'. nece5�sion (legemade,thoritteachcfett:Dcing ccEllversities there are the beginnings ofresearch. In the main, however, thepractical training of teacher. is die'all-absorbinc function of the profes­sional educators."The Volbschule has no relation tothe universities, and the secondaryschools have their own method ofdealin, wi�h the probl� Nowlitreis there any hieher center to whichall educational interests may appealfor die development of methods ofinvestigation. The German systemof training teachers tums out on ex­amination to be a subdivided, con­servative plan, eomplete in its admin­istrative orpnization, but lacking inthe direction of a systematic, scien­tific study of the problems." teachspentteachthe ImetbK pedal. treatl: • the g. -I: I h cl'�\' :a;h."'?iJ ' :!�:twee:sis"uJ!I!IB!!\:\'1.. ·l . rThe machinery and system for col­lecting the money win be inventeda�d devised at the meeting of thecommittee tomorrow afternoon.Hold Charity Dance.Score club will take an active partin collecting funds for the campaign.The soph'omore organization will givea charity dance Saturday, January 30,in Rosalie hall.Postcards, with return bianks, winbe sent out to many students, aski.gfor clot"hing. This system win speedup tlte collections and prevent unnec ..essary delay. Posters will be dis­tributed �dvertising the campaign.January 25, till Saturday, January ·30 . Give Tea for WorIdDC WOIDeD.All women who hold positions inthe Univenity will be the guests ofthe Y. W. C. L at a tea Th1l1'lcla" •January 21, from 4 to 6 i� the I..eap,eroom. The tea is in charge of Ju­dith Cattel, of the Social committee.