TH Etech, AN UNDERGRADUATE, C APRIL, C SOLDIERS

Tags: Alumni Association, Page One, United States Geological Survey, performance, Boston, Niagara Falls, THOMAS F. GALVIN, Special Rates, Litchfield, Huntington Chambers, Huntington Avenue, Interscholastic Graff, Atlantic Fleet, President of the Alumni, technical students, Harold O. Whitney, President of the Whiting, Convocation, United States, the Regiment, afternoon performance, Service Perry Schofield, Alumni Associations, Boston Opera Evgs, Tech Show, fourth, The War Department, Harold O. Evgs, Boston newspaper, Orihinal Boston Newspapers, J. Paul Gardner, PARK THEATREJ Hastings Symthe, Malden Auditorium, Assignment Editor, Gloucester High School, mineral deposits, Boston, Mass, General Huerta, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Huntington Hall, Edson S. Bastin, Baseball Practice
Content: THE TECH
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 15.
Boston, MASS., TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1914.
PRICE TWO CENTS
SECOND CONVOCATION
ICADET CORPS ORDERED
. TECH SHOW AS VIEWED
I. SENIORS AGAIN
TOMORROW AT I.30
TO SETTLE MATTERS BY AN UNDERGRADUATE
WIN SPRING MEET
President of the Alumni Asso- Probable Students Will Leave for Dancing and Music of "A Royal Sophomores Second and Fresh-
ciation To Speak. Better
Front Tomorrow-Great
Johnnie" Given a Special
men Third-Colleary New
Relations.
Excitement.
Mention.
Star in Field Events.
Tomorrow at one-thirty in Hunting- Monterey, April 20th.-Prominent This article is neither a criticism The Seniors maintained their posi-
ton Hall there will be a big student rforeign residents of this city are plan- nor- a review. Its object is to present
Convocation at which
Mr.
Jasper
ning to hold a flag-raising upon the a few of the afterthoughts of a Techarrival of student troops.
Whiting of the Class of '89 and Presi- New Orleans, April 19th.--Mardi nology undergraduate after witness-
tion of class outdoor track champions last Friday when they captured 481-2 points in the Spring Meet. The Sophomores were next with 38 points, the
dent of the Alumni Association will I Gras postponed indefinitely until re- ing Tech Show 1914. The writer Freshmen third with 361-2 and the
speak. In the past much connection Lturn of veteran technical students.
viewed the afternoon performance of Juniors finished last with 29 points.
between the Student body and theI Chelsea, 6 a. m. today.--Student Alumni has been secured by means of corporal reported ill with indigPstion. Probable that entire regiment will
"A Royal Johnnie" from a position which enabled him to catch each phrase and movement of those on the
The fair day brought out a good crowd to see the close riaces. Some of the running events were finished
the Institute Committee and Mr. await his recovery.
stage. His opinions are not those of in fast time and the weights showed
Whiting is much interested in furth Philadelphia, April 19th.-Professor a professional critic or an outsider, improvement.
ering the common interests of both I John Smith, the great fainting special- they are simply a few remenlbrances As was expected, the hundred went
and it is with this in mind that he ist, left yesterday to establish a hos of what he deemed a successful pro- to O'Hara, the Freshman star, who
will speak tomorrow.
pital in Tampico, on learning that duction.
beat out Wilson, '14. the veteran cen-
American students were ordered into Perhaps the most noticeable fea- tury man. Loomis, '16, finished third
Mr. Whiting was a member ol I service.
tures of any theatrlical performance and Wilkins, '14, fourth. In the 220.
Course III and since his graduation k
Loomis repeated his performance in
has been interested in several Chemi-
the Freshmnan-Sophomore
meet and
cal Processes and is now President of the Whiting Company. Two years ago hlie made a voyage to the eastt where acting as a special agent of t
came in first in 22 3-5 seconds, with O'Hara, Wilson and Wilkins crossing the tape in the order named. At the fifty-yard mark Loomis was way ahead, but O'Hara pressed him hard
the Institute he made a study of the3
at the finish. T. I-I. Guething, '14,
educational conditions in those parts and Japan and China especially. He331I was recently elected President of the Alumni Association and has entered
again had things all his own way in the quarter. He started five places fromn the pole and had to work his way through the field before lie could get the lead, but reaching the first
heartily into the work, with co-opera-
place at the 300-yard marlk, he opened
tion with the state and municipality
up a five-yard lead that he kept to
by the Institute, so that the public may have more direct benefit of the knowledge and experience here at Technology, as a chief aim. He also
CADET CORPS LEAVING ARMORY
the tape. Peasley, '14, ran a good second with Thompson, '17, third and Dean, '16, fourth. This race won Guething the Rockwell cup. Donnelly, '17, showed up well in the half
has in mind making the Institute
mile. B1rock, '17, took the lead at the
hetter known in foreign countries. To this end it has been suggested that
(By our Special Correspondent;: Thie latest advices along the Rio Grande announce that the guerillas along the
are the stage arrangements and the !Igun but on the second lap Donnelly costuming, which in this case were picked up and finished first in 2 minadmirable with one exception, the utes 7 3-5 seconds. Brock kept sec-
certain outlines of Institute work be border are thirsting for the blood or pony ballet. The effect of the ond place with Guerney, '15, and Pol-
translated into the less well known of the innocent schoolboys of the Unit- "skimpy" black dresses and gold lard, '15, next.
the foreign languages as Chinese, I ed States. The 126th Massachusetts tinsel was decidedly crude. Of course, C. T. Guething, '16, took the Batch-
Spanish and Portugese. With a view to establishing firmei relations between the Alumni and the
Reserves (by courtesy) or the M. I. outside of the work of F. Hastings T. Cadet Corps is reported to have Smythe and the other principals, the been ordered to sail from Charles- dancing constituted the chief feature town Navy Yard on the U. S. S. Chel- of the performance and the work of
elder cup in the mile in four minutes 37 2-5 seconds. Milliken, '14, led the first lap and then Cook, '15, took the lead. On the third lap Gue-
Student body the office of Alumni sea. This boat is at present out of Harold O. Whitney and J. Paul Gard- thing came up and, sprinting into the Field Manager has been created and I commission and in drydock undergo- ner cannot be overestimated. The lead, he crossed the tape with Cook
Mr. I. W. Litchfield has been elected ing the process of obtaining an en-
close behind. Benson, '16, was third
tirely new hull, but it will be ready to this position. He has made several to set sail by the time the full six
(Continued on Page Three)
and Brown, '16, fourth.
visits to Alumni Associations and on companies of valiant freshmen are these trips has gone as far West as ready to leave. It is said that the
JUNIOR PROM
(Continued on Page Three)
Niagara Falls.
vessel will then be placed in commission as a collier and although it is
Declared
a
Success
by Those
not a speedy boat it will probably
Present-Fine Program.
CALENDAR
1917 BASEBALL LOSES
dock at Vera Cruz before General
Huerta has left for Paris.
LasFt riday
evening the Junior
In a drizzling rain the Freshmen L The official orders were read at the Prom was held in the large ballroom
baseball team was defeated by the last white glove contest held in South of the Copley Plaza. The reception
Tuesday, April 21, 1914. 4.00-1917 Baseball Practice. Field. 5.15-Tech Show at Malden. Leave North Station.
Gloucester high school nine. The IArmcry, to the tune of falling swords was held from 7.30 until 9, after score was 8 to 7, the 1917 men losing and collapsing lieutenants. They were: which the dancing commenced. Sup-
Wednesday, April 22, 1914.
out in the ninth inning. In spite of I Attention to reading of Orders, per, consisting of boullion, chicken 1.30-Convocation. Huntington Hall.
the weather conditions the game was I Headquarters Mass. Inst, of
salad, rolls, fancy ices and cake, was 3.00-Interscholastic Drill. South
interesting. The team still feels confident of victory over the Sophomores.
Technology.
served at exactly twelve. The danc- Armory. ing continued until 3 o'clock. Selec- 6.00-Catholic Club Dinner. Union.
Practice will be held this afternoon L
tions from "A Royal Johnnie" were 8.00-688th Meeting of the Society
at four at the field.
(Continued on Page Three) I
included in the dance program.
Iof Arts. Huntington Hall.
PAGPEAGE1122
- THHE TECHH, BO OSTTONN, MWAASSS,., THHURRDSYBDAY, APPRI ~IL 166, 199414.
_ ---;-~~~~~~~~~_~_~
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=
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JUNIOR WEEK
= -
-
,
1- s
S tog-out time. You all want to look classy just at this season, with all the sisters and sweethearts around and believe us boys, you miss one of the best bets if you pass up our line of scenery. AND SAY--you upper classmen remember that Prom, and you freshmen speaking of your first Glee, just give our
SPICEY TANGO SHIRTS
Ir
-
---
I--
-
- --- I - - III
The once over. They cost anywhere from $2.50 up. Style, color, material, they sure are there. Dr op in and take a look, you'll believe our word.
,L, OrO---K- s AROUND
The Copley-Plaza and pick them out at the Prom.
AND LISTEN BOYS
The Spring Gloves are here, kid, suede and Oh Yes--don't
forget the yellow chamois ones that an honest to goodness fusser
must have. And when it comes to
U
UP - TO THI-E- M-- INUI I TIE- - V- E- LSI -T-I--S
You ought to see ours at from $3.50 to $15.00. All the rest of
the outfit is on exhibition. Phoenix Hose, in cotton or silk, just
as you say. Nifty Neckwear in all colors of the rainbow and
then some. See the fraternity colors. Hats and all the rest of
U U
the decorations waiting for you. Take a straight tip -- they're
U m
winners.
i
,,,,= __
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pe
--
9-1--
1I
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COPLEY-PLAZA HABERDASHER
i
16 Huntington Ave.
TWO STORES Cor. Mass. Ave. and Boylston St.
U
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TH E TECH
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 15.
Boston, Mass., TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1914.
PRICE TWO CENTS
SECOND CONVOCATION
lIC. ADET CORPS ORDERED TECH SHOW AS VIEWED
SENIORS AGAIN
TOMORROW AT I.30
TO SETTLE MATTERS BY AN UNDERGRADUATE
WIN SPRING MEET
President of the Alumni Asso- Probable Students Will Leave for Dancing and Music of "A Royal Sophomores Second and Fresh-
ciation To Speak. Better
Front Tomorrow-Great
Johnnie" Given a Special
men Third-Colleary New
Relations.
Excitement.
Mention.
Star in Field Events.
Tomorrow at one-thirty in Hunting- Monterey, April 20th.-Prominent This article is neither a criticism The Seniors maintained their posi-
ton Hall there will be a big student foreign residents of this city are plan- nor a review. Its object is to present tion of class outdoor track champions
Convocation at which
Mr.
Jasper
ning to hold a flag-raising upon the a few of the afterthoughts of a Tech- last Friday when they captured 481-2
arrival of student troops.
points in the Spring Meet. The Soph-
Whiting of the Class of '89 and Presi- New Orleans, April 19th.-Mardi nology undergraduate after witness- oImnores were next with 38 points, the
dent of the Alumni Association will Gras postponed indefinitely until re- ing Tech Show 1914. The writer Freshmen third with 361-2 and the
speak. In the past much connection turn of veteran technical students. viewed the afternoon performance of Juniors finished last with 29 points.
between the Student body and the Chelsea, 6 a. mi. today.-Student Alumni has been secured by means of corporal reported ill with indigpstion. Probable that entire regiment will
"A Royal Johnnie" from a position which enabled him to catch each phrase and movement of those on the
The fair day brought out a good crowd to see the close races. Some of the running events were finished
the Institute Committee and Mr. await his recovery.
stage. His opinions are not those of in fast time and the weights showed
Whiting is much interested in furth Philadelphia, April 19th.-Professor a professional critic or an outsider, improvement.
ering the common interests of both John Smith, the great fainting special- they are simply a few remembrances As was expected, the hundred went
and it is with this in mind that he ist, left yesterday to establish a hos of what lhe deemed a successful pro- to O'Hara, the Freshlman star, who
will speak tomorrow. Mr. Whiting was
a
member
ol
pital in Tampico, on learning that duction.
American students were ordered into Perhaps the most noticeable fea-
service.
tures of any theatrical performance
beat out Wilson, '14, the veteran century man. Loomis, '16, finished third and Wilkins, '14, fourth. In the 220,
Course III and since his graduation
Loomis repeated his performance in
has been interested in several Chemi-
the Freshman-Sophomore meet and
cal Processes and is now President of the Whiting Company. Two years ago he made a voyage to the east where acting as a special agent ot
came in first in 22 3-5 seconds, with O'Hara, WVilson and lWilkins crossing the tape in the order named. At the fifty-yard mark Loomis was way ahead, but O'Hara pressed him hard
the Institute he made a study of the
at the finish. T. H. Guething, '14,
educational conditions in those parts
again had things all his own way, in
and Japan and China especially. He I was recently elected President of the Alumni Association and has entered I
the quarter. He started five places from the pole and had to work his way through the field before he could get the lead, but reaching the first
heartily into the work, with co-opera-
place at the 300-yard mark, he opened
tion with the state and municipality
up a five-yard lead that he kept to
by the Institute, so that the public may have more direct benefit of the knowledge and experience here at Technology, as a chief aim. He also
CADET CORPS LEAVING ARMORY
the tape. Peasley, '14, ran a good second with Thompson, '17, third and Dean, '16, fourth. This race won Guething the Rockwell cup. Donnelly, '17, showed up well in the half
has in mind making the Institute
mnile. IBrock, '17, took the lead at the
better known in foreign countries. To this end it has been suggested that
(By our Special Correspondent,: The latest advices along the Rio Grande announce that the guerillas along the
are the stage arrangeements and the costuming, which in this case were
IIgpuicnkebdutuponantdhefinsieschoendd
lap first
Donnelly in 2 min-
admirable with one exception, the utes 7 3-5 seconds. Brock kept sec-
certain outlines of Institute work be border are thirsting for the blood ot pony ballet. The effect of the ond place with Guerney, '15, and Pol-
translated into the less well known of the innocent schoolboys of the Unit- "skimpy" black dresses and gold lard, '15, next.
the foreign languages as Chinese, I ed States. Thle 126th Massachusetts tinsel was decidedly crude. Of course, C. T. Guething, '16, took the Batch-
Spanish and Portugese.
Reserves (by courtesy) or the M. I. outside of the work of F. Hastings elder cup in the mile in four min-
WVith a view to establishing firmex relations between the Alumni and the Student body the office of Alumni
T. Cadet Corps is reported to have Smythe and the other principals, the been ordered to sail from Charles. dancing constituted the chief feature town Navy Yard on the IT. S. S. Chel- of the performance and the work of sea. This boat is at present out of Harold O. Whitney and J. Paul Gard-
utes 37 2-5 seconds. Milliken, '14, led the first lap and then Cook, '15, took the lead. On the third lap Guething came up and, sprinting into the
! t-
Field Manager has been created andI commission and in drydock undergo- ner cannot be overestimated. The lead, lie crossed the tape with Cook
Mr. I. W. Litchfield has been electea ing the process of obtaining an en-
to this position. He has made
several
tirely new hull, but it will be ready to set sail by the time the full six
(Continued on Page Three)
close behind. Benson, '16, was third and Brown, '16, fourth.
{ir... i.
visits to Alumni Associations and on companies of valiant freshmen are these trips has gone as far West as ready to leave. It is said that the
JUNIOR PROM
(C'ontinued on Page Three)
Niagara Falls,
vessel will then be placed in commission as a collier and although it is not a speedy boat it will probably
Declared a Success by Those Present-Fine Program.
CALENDAR
1917 BASEBALL LOSES
dock at Vera Cruz before General
Huerta has left for Paris.
Last Friday evening the Junior
In a drizzling rain the Freshmen L The official orders were read at the Prom was held in the large ballroom
baseball team was defeated by the last white glove contest held in South of the Copley Plaza. The reception
Gloucester High School nine. The Armory, to the tune of falling swords was held from 7.30 until 9, after
score was 8 to 7, the 1917 men losing and collapsing lieutenants. They were' which the dancing commenced. Sup-
out in the ninth inning. In spite of t Attention to reading of Orders, per, consisting of boullion, chicken
Tuesday, April 21, 1914. 4.00-1917 Baseball Practice. Field. 5.15-Tech Show at Malden. Leave North Station. Wednesday, April 22, 1914. 1.30-Convocation. Huntington Hall.
the weather conditions the game was
Headquarters Mass. Inst, of
salad, rolls, fancy ices and cake, was 3.00-Interscholastic Drill. South
interesting. The team still feels confident of victory over the Sophomores.
Technology.
served at exactly twelve. The danc- Armory. ing continued until 3 o'clock. Selec- 6.00-Catholic Club Dinner. Union.
Practice will be held this afternoon
tions from "A Royal Johnnie" were 8.00-688th Meeting of the Society
at four at the field.
(Continued on Page Three) I
included in the dance program.
IIof Arts. Huntington Hall.
i
TH4I"VErJTrECH.
BOSTO--N.
MIASS1-..
TUESDAY,
APRIL --- --
21,
1914.
l
-
-
I
II
THE TECH SEE COPY ABOUT OVERSET ENGINEERING AND
4
a
SCIENTIFIC NOTES
Entered as second-class matter, Sept. 16, 1911, at the postoffice at Boston, Mass., under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
A Radium Ore. The interest that has recently been manifested in radium has created a
I
public demand for information both
Published daily, except Sunday, dur- practical and theoretical in regerd to ing the college year by students of the the mineral deposits from which it is Massachusetts Institute of Technology. derived. A short report by Edson S.
Bastin on the "Geology of the Pitch-
MANAGING BOARD
blende Ores of Colorado," recentlyis-
A. H. Wraitt, '14 ........ General 'Manager E. A. WAeaver, '15 ....... Editor-ln-Chief C. A. Sandburg, 'I1 ...... anaging Editor
sued by the United States Geological Survey, deals mainly with the geol-
S. Keith, 16 ........Advertising Manager ogy, mineralogy, and origin of these
W. T. Knieszner, '16,
..................
Circulation
Manager
deposits, their practical utilization having been treated somewhat fully
H. P. Claussen, '16 ...........
Treasurer in other publications.
Everybody likes a ' top-notcher lWhen we evolved our Fatima Cigarette we argued that it was
NEWS BOARD
The quantity of uranium ores.nmued
G. NV. Wryman, '16 .... Assignment Editor in the United States is exceedingly
R. Millis, '16 ...........Institute Editor
J. M. DeBell, '17 ................
Assistant
small, and the
great bulk of
it,
from
B. N. E. F. J. G.
Stimets, Hewins, Fairfield,
'16 .............. Assistant '16 ....... Societies Editor '16 .............. Assistant
Utah and southwestern Colorado. does not carry pitchblende but contains the
H. P. Gray, '16 .......... Athletic Editor
G. Hr. Stebbins, '17 ............
Assistant
brilliant yellow uranium mineral
car-
H. B. Lobdell, '17 ..... Exchange Editor H. W. Lamson, '15 ........ Science Notes W. A. Houser, '15,
notite. duction
The small pitchblende pro of this country is all from
NEWS STAFF
the one locality described in this rc-
1% B. Stringfield. '15 H. S. McQuaid, '17 port, in the heart of Gilpin County,
A. E. Keating, '17
famous as the birthplace of the gold-
too good a smoke to introduce in the ordinary way, and a bright member of our company suggested that we start them first in the college towns. Wie did I And there never was such a success known! Today more Fatimas are sold than any other cigarette in the U. S. A. I
mining industry of Colorado, There
BUSINESS BOARD.
pitchblende occurs as a constituent
R. J. Cook, '17
F. S. Conaty, '17 of mineral veins which were first worked for their gold and silver con.
Office, 42 Trinity Place. Phone--Back fBay 5527 or 2180. Night Phone-Back Bay 5527.
tent and which still yield important amounts of these precious metals. IL is notable that the only other locali-
Blood will tell I And good tobacco travels far The package is plain - but inside, all the quality possible.
OFFICE HOURS
ties in the world where pitclhblende
(Daily except Saturday)
has been found in important quantl-
General Mfanager ...... 5.30 to 6.00 P. IM. managing editor ...... 5.00 to 6.00 P. M. Advertising Manager...1.30 to 2.00 P.M.
ties in mineral veins are the Erzgebirge (in Bohemia and Saxony), and
Treasurer ............. 1.30 to 2.00 P. M. the Cornwall district (in England).
Its mode of occurrence in these coun.
RKISH BLEND CIGARETTES
Subscriptions, $2.00 per year, in ad- tries is also described by Mr. Bastin.
vance. Single copies, 2 cents. Subscriptions within the Boston Postal
This report forms Professional
District, and States, must
outside of the be accompanied by
at the rate of one cent a copy.
United postage
Paper 90-A and may be obtained by addressing the Director of
free the
United States Geological Survey,
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1914. IN CHARGE OF THIS ISSUE.
WAashington, D. C. TECHNIQUE 1915
I CGollege Shoes for College Men --
H. E. Lobdell, '17; G. W. Wyman, Defective Books Due To Haste
'16.
Necessary in Binding.
38 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
OPPOSITE THOMPSON'S SPA
The efforts made by some partici- Owing to the fact that the engra-
pants in the Rush to wrest the books vers in Philadelphia who printed the
away from the successful contestants Fraternity seals did not get their ma-
showrs a thing very rarely seen at terial to the binders until Thursday
Technology,-a lack of the spirit of of the week before Technique was to
Fair play and honest competition. The appear, the binder was forced to bind
offenders are probably Freshmen who up the first four hundRed Books have not yet acquired Technology rather hurriedly in order that they
TheSenior Class Photographer
ideals. Wre hope they will either would be ready for the rush. These
learn the traditional spirit of the In- books did not arrive until 12 o'clock
stitute, or seek surroundings more in of the day of the rush so the board
keeping with their natures.
was not able to inspect every copy
for M. l. T. '12, '13, '14 is
handed out on Wednesday. As a re-
i
THE TECH wishes to thank the sult of this combination of circum-
I
fraternities lwhose financial support stances there were probably several
alone made possible the success of who 9btained soiled or otherwise
the Junior Week Special Issue.
poorly bound books. If all those ob-
Charles Wesley Hearn
ii
taining such copies will kindly call The failure of the singing between around at the Technique office any
727 Boylston Street, Boston
i
the acts of Tech Show is less dis- time after 4 o'clock and turn their
couraging than would appear on first soiled books in they will be given
i
thought. It is partly blamable ou the good copies in return for the same.
choice of the Initial Number, which should have been something well-
I I -~~~~~~:I~~~~~~~~~~~~
known; for a good start, if it could RICHARDS SCHOOL OF DANCING I
Take Elevator at 729 Boylston St.
have been made, would have gone a
30 Huntington Avenue,
long way toward overcoming the gen
Huntington Chambers,
Special Rates to M. I TT.Students
i
eral hesitancy. more extensive
Next year a little preparation and a
Get ready in time for Junior Prom at
Richards
more careful start should make this
Private and clas lessons
i
feature an unqualified success.
Telephone B. B. 6060
I
I'
THE TECH, BOSTON, MASS., TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1914.
. :_
I
INTERSCHOLASTIC DRILL
TOMORROW AFTERNOON
-
I
SPRING MEET (Continued from Page One)
All G
R-
CADET CORPS TO MEXICO All Goods Required by
(Continued from Page One)
Students at
Prizes To Be Awarded-Annual Event Takes Place at South Armory.
/Cook had an easy time in the twomile event, the real race being between Litchfield, '17, and Graff, '16, for second place. Nye led the first
April 15, 1914. The entire regiment with the exception of the band will hold itself under liability of immediate embarka-
Maclachlan's
Tomorrow the second of the big lap but after that dropped to the tion to Mexico. After further notice
502 Boylston Street
events of the M. I. T. Regiment will rear. On the last lap Litchfield and they will join the Fourth Division of
take place and is the Interscholastic Graff started a brush that looked like the Atlantic Fleet at Charlestown. Be- Drawing Instruments and Mater-
Drill, which is a prize drill between a quarter-mile race, Litchfield passing teams sent in by High Schools from Graff and holding second place to the
fore tomorrow afternoon each man should apply to the regimental adju-
ials, FountainPens,Text Booksl
neighboring cities. There present, six teams entered,
are at finish. Wall, '15, came in fourth. c.lmillg Huff, '15, had the 120 high hurdles
tant len,
for the
an order on A. Boylston Street
D. MacLach"Bannerman,'
I
from High Schools in the following all to himself, easily beating out Fos- for an entirely new outfit of usable
places: New Bedford, Medford, Stone- ter, '15, and Sewall, '17, for the Hurd equipment.
ham, Wakefield, Lowell and Glouces- cup. The low hurdles also went to The present excitement will recall I
ter. Each team will be made up of Huff. Atwood, '14, a new man at the to many of the less studious students, I
tllree men. The drill will be in three low sticks, placed second with Lieber, who were in the Institute at that
rounds, the number being so cut each '16, third.
time, that at the opening of the I
time to leave eight men in the squad Sullivan, '17, out-jumped Hall, 14; Spanish-American War it was planned I
for the last round. There will be three Childs, '16; Gokey, '17, and Colleary, to send the Regiment (then only aI
prizes, two individuals, and one team I'16, in the high jump, all these men couple of companies and a drum
prize, which will be awarded accord- tying for the other places. Colleary, major) to the aid of the United StatesI
ing to the points made in the last who comes to the Institute from Holy army in Cuba. In THE TECH ofr
I round. The points will be awarded I Cross, where he won many points last April 28, 1898, the full account of the as follows: to the first man, eight year, also started in the broad jump, incident may be obtained. At a mass3
points, to the second, seven and so 0which he won with 21 feet 2 1-2 inch- meeting held just sixteen years ago
Windsor Cafe on to the last man. The team prize es. Fox, '14, was second; McLeod, today it was decided to send the goes to the team whose men make I '14, third and Reid, '16, fourth. Col- brave members of the Class of 1901L
the largest number of points in the I leary added another point in thb pole (then Freshmen), and although the3
last round.
vault, taking fourth. Laurason, '16, "Tech doughboys" did not go afterr
78 Huntington Ave.
The drilling will consist of the won this event, Napp, 'I7, and W. all it was a fitting proof of the classi- The most attraetive cafe In the Back Bay
manual of arms, and the marchings I "rood, '17, tied for second and third. cal spirit demonstrated.
Section] I
and facings. There will be two McLeod, '14, won the hammer At that time it was thought bestt
The Best of Everything
judges, one of whom will be Sergeant throw with Miller, 15, second; Con- to organize a company of engineersEiSplendid Service
Perry Schofield.
way, '16, third and Stevens, '17, for field work but the present inten-
. Reasonable Prices
SHOW GRIT (Continued from Page One)
fourth. The shotput went to Leslie, '14, with McLeod second; Favorite, '14, third and Fox fourth. McLeod also won the discus. Beech, '14, fin-
tion for
is the
to send the purpose of
cadets to showing
Tampico the regu-I-
OI ur
lar army just how drill should be con.L-
special 40c and 50c luncheons are very popular
ducted. The last review held beforee M I usic evenings and Sunday afternoons
toe dance by Gardner was an act ished second; Miller, '15, third and quite exceptional for a college pro- Gokey, '17, fourth.
President Maclaurin demonstratecOI. the high proficiency and aptitude ofI
For over sixtyyears
duction. The number, "I Have a New The last event, the relay race, went the men for the execution of Butt'ss
Amerioa's Leading
Step," is equally worthy of mention. One asks, Why incorporate such a
to the Freshmen with the Sophomores second. The Seniors and Ju-
Manual and other warlike contortions .1. Extra editions of today's THE TECHI
Florist
song as "At The Union"? It had very little, if any, connection with the plot of the Show. True, to be sure;
niors were put out of the running by a spill in the middle of the race. The summary:
will keep anxious formed as to the
VWellesley girls latest decisions
in-I.inII
THOMAS
F. GALVIN,
regard to the possibility of the Cddetss
Established 1847
Inc.
but one function
must remember of musical comedy
that has
the 100-yard dash-W-Von been LWilson, '14, second;
by O'Hara, Loomis,
17; '16,
described as "a series of musical third; Wilkins, '14, fourth. Time
numbers and that comedy
connected the most often has
by a loose plot," I successful musical I the loosest plot.
10 2-5 sec. 220-yard dash-W-on '16; O'Hara, '17, second;
by Loomis, Wilson, '14,
At the same time Tech Show should I third; Wilkins, '14, fourth. Time
not be compared with a professional I 22 3-5 sec.
leaving before tomorrow evening. Forr the special convenience of studentss
FLOWERS
these editions will be on sale alt, BOSTON
NEW YORK
Fenway Park. Returns between the acts at all
will be givenn theatres.
126 7I 99
Tremonit Boylstonn
St. St.
That the situation is acute is deniedd Copley Plazza Hotel
561 Fifth Ave. Forty-Sixth St.
Trinity Court in no part of the Boston Postal Dis 3-I- trict. General Villa announces himI-
Bowling Alleys production but the fact remains, nev- ertheless, that all amateur performan-
440-yard dash-Wron by T. Guething, '14; Peasley, '14, second; Thompson,
ces are modeled after those of the I '17, third; Dean, '16, fourth. Time
professional stage. local references are the life of the Show. The music showed
Unquestionably r 53 sec. the element of E Half mile-WAVon by Donnelly, '17; Brock, '17, second; Guerney, '15,
ample
evidence
I
third; min. 7
Pollard, 3-5 sec.
'15,
fourth.
Time 2
that many popular pieces have been I Mile run-W-on by C. Guething;
self, "It is Huerta's bull that is being9
gored. I know him as cowardly, antd
I do not think he will bluff the Unitedd States." This reference to the naI-
TECH BOWLIG HEADQUARTERS
tional Mexican sport only shows whatIt Established 1898
Opposite the-Union
the brave will have
troops from the to contend with.
Institutee It was IS
Two minutes' walk Buildings. Unexcelled
from all Tech facilities; the
rumored that they would be in n(0 most fastidious Bowler can enjoy thin
danger, however, since one battaliona fascinating and healthful pastime.
.-
placed on the market this season. Perhaps the number, "Meet Me, Dear, At Huyler's," was the most tuneful
I 1
Cook, '15, second; Brown, '16, fourth. sec.
Benson, Time 4
'16, third; min. 37 2-5
melody but this and the opening 11 Two-mile run-Won by
chorus of Act II and "My Broadway 7 Queen" are all on a par. Credit is3 due the orchestra for their efficient t
Litchfield, '17, second; third; Wall, '15, fourth. min. 20 2-5 sec.
Cook, '15; Graff, '16, Time 10
co-operation.
As to the book it is the best Tech 1 Show has ever had, but many oppor-1
(Continued on Page Four)
will probably 136th Cavalry
be attached to thee Alleys reserved and
as
hostlers
and
waterr-
private parties. Come in and
enjoy
a
screened little fun
for and
boys. The other half of the regimentit exercise between periods.
will undoubtedly form part of the re2- I
ITALIAN serve detail which will encamp oultt- side of Tampico until the end of theie I
Restaurant war. The War Department at WaslhI- I
ington ments
as in
yet has given regard to the
out no matter.
stateI
TI ABLE d'Hote DINNER 5 to 8.30
ii_
tunities were lost. Much comedyr might have been created out of theE anarchists and perhaps less concen-I tration of dancing numbers at theD opening of the second act might have E)
TAXI LETTING CO. Tel. Tremont 784
A LA CARTE
STRICTLY ITALIAN [CUISINE
Italian Wines
Music
BOYLSTON PLACE
Packard been better, but on the whole "A I Royal Johnnie" was a decided im-Lprovement on "Money In Sight." ToD the writer the impressive part of the8
Limousine and Toural hire day and night service
cars foIrr Near Coloniau!Theatle I
Telephone Oxlord 2942
BOSTON, MASS.
show was the keen efficiency obtaineda through earnest co.operation. BY AN UNDERGRADUATE.
SPECIAL PRICES FOR JUNIOR WEEK
I
STUDENTS PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
AT THE THEATRES TREMONT THEATRE
TECH BARBER SHOP I_MAOLFDSETHNHOE_PW_TEERTCFHHO,ISRBOME_SVATO_NENNC, IEMN_AGSS·.I,S__ITTa_UUnDdEEoSNtDhTAeSrY_K'p, e_rAEsCPoAnERSaITlLZ-eO2f1tFEe,Fc1tRs91b4Oo. LuLgOhTtHbINyS ·
I__ The Orihinal
Boston Newspapers Give Favorable Criticism To Dancing
360 Columbus Avenue Near Dartmouth St.
585 Boylston Street
and Chorus. The Tech Show, "A Royal Johnnie,"
Highest prices paid for same TI remont 916 Phone., Write or Canl Open 13vezinga to 9 o'clock
Copley Bootblack
Square Second
Floor
Evgs. 8. Mat. Wed. & Sat. at 2 was given in the Colonial Theatre at
DAVID WARFIELD
Providence last night. As at the other three performances it was very well
received.
Two features called for many en-
HOLLIS ST. THEATRE
cores last night, as they did at Northampton and at the Boston Opera
Evgs. 8. Mat Wed. & Sat. at 2
House, and helped to make the Show even more successful than many that
MRS. FISKE
have been given in previous years. These features were the acting of F.
1
PARK THEATREJ
Hastings Symthe, '14, as Alice, the charming chorus girl, and the dancing of J. Paul Gardner, '17, and Harold O.
Evgs. 8.10. Mate. Wed. & Sat. at 2IWhitney, '16. The Show has been praised each
FANNY'S FIRST PLAY
time it has been given. Boston newspaper critics were favorably im-
COLONIAL THEATRE Evgs. 8. Mat. Wed. & Sat at 2
pressed by the acting of all the principals, and the Transcript went a little farther by saying that the dancing
QUEEN OF THE MOVIES and the chorus work were better than usual. The Springfield papers, %veh
U
~iiiI[1'
BOSTON THEATRE
known for their frankness, gave "A Royal Johnnie" a very favorable crit-
P
Evgs. 8. Mat Wed. & Sat. at 2 icism.
Tonight the last performance will
U U
II
IN OLD KENTUCKY
be given in the Malden Auditorium.
Prices 25c to $1.50.
A special car will be attached to a
:'
train which will leave North Station
U I U
SPRING MEET (Continued from Page Three)
for Malden at quarter past five. At
11.40 from
a in
special front
electric car will of the Auditorium
run to
I
120-yard high Huff, '14; Foster, '17, fourth. Time
hurdles-Won by '15, second; Sewall,
I
Copley small
Square, Boston. The fare is and many students who were
I
16 3-5 sec.
unable to see the Show in Boston
U UI U I
220-yard low hurdles-Won by Huff, I have arranged to go with the crowd '15: Atwood, '14, second; Lieber, '16, tonight.
U U
i/ I.
third. Time 27 1-5 sec. High jump-Won by Sullivan, '17;
FRESHMEN GLEE
U
Hill, '14, Childs, '16, Colleary, '16, and
Gokey, '17, tied for second, third and Pleasing Informality Character-
fourth. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
istic of I9I7 Dance.
Broad jump--Von by Colleary, '16; Fox, '14, second; McLeod, '14, third; Reid, '16, fourth. Distance 21 ft. 2 1-2 in. Hammer throw-Won by McLeod, '14; Miller, '15, second; Conway, '15, third; Stevens, '17, fourth. Distance 100 ft. 8 1-2 in. Pole vault-NWon by Laurason, '16; Napp, '17; and W'. Wood, '17, tied for second and third; Colleary, '16, fourth.
The Freshmen Glee held last Friday evening at the Hotel Tuileries proved a decided success from the opinions expressed by those present. As the opening feature two "Paul Jones" were danced and by this means the affair was made an enjoyable inthe affair was made an enjoyable informal affair. Due to the are Freshmen those present were able to witness an exhibition of the
Height 10 ft. Shotput-Wton by Leslie, '14; Mc- Leod, '14, second; Favorite, '14, third; Fox, '14, fourth. Distance 37 ft. Relay race--Won by 1917, 1916 second, 1914 third, 1915 fourth. Time 4
"maxixe" and as a result this dance was encored twice, and proved to be a feature of the affair. At midnight a buffet lunch was served. About i fifty-five couples attended.
LPEARL SOFT HATS With our original Black Piped
min. 56 2-5 sec. The winning team ran as follows: Ross, Peacock, Ryan,
SOCIETY OF ARTS
Brock, Cady, Quilbot, Williams, Sulli- I
van, Donnelly, Erb, Thompson and iProfessor McAdie of Harvard
O'Hara.
Lectures Tomorrow Evening.
I Score-1914, 48; 1916, 38; 1917, Professor Alexander McAdie, Pro
36 1-2; 1915, 29.
fessor of Meteorology at Harvard
Referee, Major Briggs; starter, University and Director of the Bht'e-
White; judges at finish, Dean Burton, hill Meteorological Observatory will
Edge, $3.00 Is the latest word in Hats. Could you make it in your way to look over our spring shirtings, cravats and gloves? It will be worth your time if you are a penny saver. 637 Washington St. Cor. of Boylston
Keith, Major Cole and Mr. Lamberth; lecture in Huntington Hall tomorrow
inspectors: Munyon, Urqurhart and evening at eight o'clock on "Recent
Spear; timers: Dr. Rockwell, Dr. Advances in the Study of Storms."
Rowe, J. High, B. A. A.; J. Powers, This is the last of a series of three
B. A. A.; clerks: Ulinger, DuPont, lectures given in April by the Society
Briggs; announcer, Waite; scorers, of Arts of the Institute. The lecturee I Crowell, Blodgett, Lieb and McDan- are free and anyone interested in the I iel; measurers: Sully, Kaula, Hunt, recent advances in the practical ap-
Salisbury and Lewis; lotte and Farnsworth,
gate,
Tourtel-
iipnlvicitaetdionto
of the sciences attend.
is
cordially
659 Washington St. Under the Gaiety Theatre GET YOUR BOOKS AT The Old Corner Book Store, Inc. 27 AND 29 BROMFIELD STREET BO STON

AN UNDERGRADUATE, C APRIL, C SOLDIERS

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