r I ! ,VOL. I. No. 34 Pab1Jahe4 Aftemoou by"tlle StucleDta of the VDlftl'8lty o� CbJca&o Darbl, the Four Qaartera of the viunraity Yeai CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER '14, 1902 WILLSTAND BYT'EAM MAROONS ARE READY .W_OLVERINE STAR PROVED INELIGIBLE Men in Excellent Shape and Will Play �e of Their Lives Tomorrow GREAT CROWD EXPECTED ·f On the eve of our game with Michigan we are all trusting to the possibilities of luck, superior coaches and better men. It is true that we have not the' surety of winning tomorrow's game, but those on the ins\de of the Marshall Field fence see hope" and we are expecting another one of our periodic sur­ prises which have been served at intervals in the past to the University of Michigan football teams. . During the past week the expert . football critics have been giving their opinions on the outcome of the game, Most of these verdicts have predicted victory for Michigan by a large score. To add to their feeling of security a great number of hard­ luck stories have. been circulated fromthe Maroon headquarters, and it is true that, in the early part of this week we had very good grounds for feeling despondent. But in the past three days our out­ look has been entirely changed, and every evening the coaches and men have returned from practice with a broader smile, and great preparations . - -ban;-�en -made. tc-tbe-organization of the rooting. I • • • No one has been-allowed '\0 watch the Varsity practice forseveral weeks, and no real criterion of their ability' has been shown to the public. for three weeks-since the Illinois game. A number of new plays which will surprise the Wolverines have been perfected during these three weeks, and the wisest among the Michigan­ ders are not so positive of the out­ come as the newspaper stories seem to indicate. Our ,whole University �iIl be at the game tomorrow, with all the pent-up enthusiasm' of the season. Whatever the outcome of the game is to be, every sportsman in the city expects to see a rare exhibition of football, and the sale of tickets in advance seems to indicate a great crowd of spectators. The line-up will probably be as follows: . NICHIGAN.. Name and positions- Age. Weight. Redden, L. E .........•.••.• 21 180 Palmer, L. T 24 186 McGugin, L. G •••.•.....•••• 22 . 182 Gregory, C •......•.....••..•. 22 188 Carter, R. G ...•..•..•..•.... 22 231 Maddock, R. T � •.•.. 24 187 Sweeley, R. E � ..•........ 21 170 Weeks, Q. B ...••....•...••. 22 158 Heston, L. H. B •••.••••••••• 20 174 Hernstein, R. H B •....••..... 20 168 Jones, F. B .•........•...•.•• 21 170 CHICAGO . Name and position . Age Catlin, R. E ••••••.....•••••• 20 Farr, R. T ..••.••••••. ; .•••• 24 Maxwell. R. G ••••••••.•••••• 19 Ellsworth, C •••••...••••••••• 21 Ahlswede, L. G. • ••• ; ••••••• 24 Koehler, L. T ......•...•••••• 22 Speik, L. E •.••••••••.••..••• 20 Sheldon, Q. B ••••••..•••••••• 22 Bezdek, R. H. B •••.••••...•. 18 Schnur, L. H. B ••••••..•••••• 20 Perkins, F. B •••••••••.•••••• 22 Total weight of team--'<:hicago, 2,002; Michigan. 1,994. Average weight of team-Chicago, 182; Michigan, 181 3.11. Possible Chicago substitutes--catlin to. fnll-back, hison to left half, Wightman to ript end, Jen.bon to right half, Hitchcock. 10 quarter. \ . (t Weight 178 199 229 188 197 186 174 157 169 156 168 • • • I The Michigan alumni will hold their«nnu· (ContiDDeCi on page 3-] Best Mass Meeting in History of the University Held in Kent this Morning STAGG NO PROPHET _I' BUT I" Old Man's Words Arouse StucleDta­ Rooters Gather at Open Practice thiS' AftemOon McGugin, Left Guard, Has Played His Four Years of intercolle­ giate Football at Drake and Ann Arbor-· Director Stagg Gives Unimpeachable Evidence-Case Questions Honor of Michigan in Carrying Out Conference Amateur Standing RuJes ' The honor of the University of .Drake and Gt-irinell. In every ac­ Michigan is at stake. Mr. Stagg has count McGugin's name appears in facts showing positively that McGu- both the line-up and the write-up of Michigan Visitors Will See New Plays �in, Michigan's star left guard, is the game. • Going Smoothly With Captain _,' ineligible to play in the game �o� , FimJ�ly �cGugin himself says he siiei40D at� .morrow, He-has-already played In- -played football on the Drake Uni- tercollegiate footbaII, as a college, versity team of 18<)8. The confer­ student, for the. four years allowed. ence rule which bars him then is this: The Michigan athletic board has de­ clared him eligible. If he is put into the game tomorrow Michigan's honor in the" big nine" will be im- periled. ' . . During the past two months com- , munication after communication has been received stating that Dan McGugin is ineligible to play this year. Owing to their number Mr. Stagg, who has, in the past, placed his trust in the Michigan authorities and given credence to their; statements, this time investi­ gated the matter. This is what he. found: From' a triend who lives in Des Mones, la., he received extracts from the old files of the Des Moin�s .Daily Capita/, which' gave the follow- ing information: . Dan McGugan played on the Drake University football team during the season of 1898. He played through part of the game against Grinnell College on Friday, August 7, 1898. He played the whole game on: Saturday, October IS, as left guard against the State University of Iowa; Friday, October 22, u left guard against Monmouth. ' Saturday, October 29, as right guardag�t .. Al'!le&.-.---- - --_._� __ ..... _-. ""---� .In 1899. McGugin played as follows:' Against Cornell College, October 4, 'right tackle. Against Lenox College, October 14, left guard. Against Missonri University, November 4 right tackle. ' Against Nebraska University, November I I, left guard. ' . In 1900 McGugin played as follows: Against Des Moines College, September I, right tackle; Against Grinnell, October 5, right tackle; Against S. U. Iowa, October 26, nght tackle; Against Simpson College, November 2, right tackle; . Against Ames, November 10, right tackle. The Chicago 7ribun�oL this morn­ ing came -out with a paraIlel story. Mr. Stagg had not intended to have the matter made public, in order to leave the question for decision 'en­ tirely to Michigan. But various papers conducted independent investiga­ tions, and as long as the matter is now so fuIly before the public, he said this morning he wished to have the facts stated correctly. The Tribun�'s information came from the Des Moinu Leader, while Mr. Stagg's came from the .D�sMoifUS . .Daily (Api/a/; so there were two separate investigations from two separate sources. Both accounts agree absolutely, only the Tribu,u adds an extra game in 1898, the .an­ nual Thanksgiving-day game between The mass meeting this morning No student shall participate in baseball was a revelation in the line of en- football. and track athletics upon the team� of any college or colleges for more than four thusiasm and attendance. Fifteen y�ars in the aggregate, and any member of a hundred students packed and jammed college team who plays during any part of themselves into Kent, while half that an intercollegiate football (or baseball) game number were unable to gain ad­ �:�. thereby participate in that sport for the mission. Allan Burns was master Everybody knows and acknowl- of ceremonies and Fred Moloney led d the cheering. President Harper was e ges he. played on the Michigan unable to attend, but was ably repre- team of last year. Last year was his sen ted by Dean Vincent, the fourth year, in the game and this is authority on "Mob Psychology." The his fifth. The excuse he has to offer . songs and cheers were sung is that he was a preparatory student and yelled with enthusiasm. The . in 1898. According to another rule speakers were fired with the spirit of. a preparatory student is allowed to the coming struggle, and they found play one year on a college team with- in their great audience encouraging out having' it counted in the four. listeners. When Jimmie was j..,tro- Here are the facts. According to duced the crowd went wild. When the cat�logue of Drake University, the Old Man was introduced Kent's found 10 our' general library, Dan. roof seemed to float off into space, McGugin was listed when he played When Stagg started to speak his in '98, in the 1898-<)9 catalogue, as a words brought gloomy 'silence, then Sophomore in the CoIlege of Letters came the characteristic "But," and - and Science. This is when he claims they yeIled like Indians, for the he was a "prep." In the 1897-98 crowd knew that the Old Man had catalogue he is 'listed as a Freshman not lost hope. in college for that year, and in the After. three good "Chicagos," Mr. ,1896-<)7 catalogue as in the academy. Bums, the chairman of the meeting, � JgiI\....bimseJ.f . ..ackpo .. ledges _ .. �d;_!!lV.e...�c:te.1Q..brgin.tg dv:n .... ''0' that he graduated from Drake Uni- - our team on to tomorrow's victory. ,versity in the spring of 1901, and Let us sing the best song of all­ _must aeknowledge it, for otherwise 'Maroon; Maroon, Maroon!'" When he would not have been eligible to the song was finished yells of play with Michigan last year, accord- .-"Naughty-Six!" replied to by yells of ing to the rule which prohibits a ,"Naughty-Fivel" were heard .. :Mr:. e, man from playing in another coIlege . Linn promptly arose and said: "Mr_ ' without an intervening year unless Bums, Mr. Burns, should this meet­ he is a graduate. . ing be interrupted by a 'crowd of In 1900-'01: therefore, he mast Jrulzmml" . have been a senior. The Drake Uni- This silenced the commotion and versity course is· a four-year course. the regular program � continued, Now suppose McGugin was very A letter from Dr. Harper stating brilliant at his studies and managed that he would be unable, on account to get through in three years. Even of business matters, to attend either then he would have been a' freshman ,the meeting or the game,' but hoping in the fall of 1898. that the team would fulfill expecta- . To controvert this evidence 'the tions as they have always done in claim is made that McGugin has an games against Michigan, was read, affidavit from the authorities at Drake to the delight of all. Dean Vincent spoke in part as fol- pniversity that he � a "prep" in lows: " 98 .. These statements belie the pub- lic official record of-Drake. ,I can't help contrasting the mass meetings that were held here six years ago with this Mr. Stagg wrote a letter setting great assemblage. In those days we had forth the facts to Professor Patten- small gatherings who would come in and Sit gill, of Michigan, on the Monday down in front; remainipg quiet �d unoffend­ ing until some one would sugg�t an oppor- after the Wisconsin game. A few tunity to give vent to' our etnOllonal feelings hours ago Mr. Stagg received an' in the form of a yell. After the cheer was answer' from Professor Pattengill given the spirit would subside again and stating that the athletic board had .everything would go along just as quiet and proper as ever. accepted a statement, purporting to No matter how large the score is tomorrow be signed by the registrar of Drake we can neftr be robbed of the fact that our University,to the effect that McGugin spirit is growing more and more unj6ed and was a "prep" in 1898, as final. our men are becoming true sportsmen. , -Introducing Captain Sheldon, Mr. Burns said: . A week ago last Saturday two great falls ocenrred« one, the bleachers. the other Michigan's opponent. Tomorrow, neither the bleachers "",. M;d�tI"'s opfJtnInd is going to fall. We want to hear from the man that is going to lead the team in win­ ning. First, however, we'll sing, .. When Jimmie Goes Through the Line," She1401l'. Speech Heralded by nine 'rabs and a "First in War," Jimmy delivered a speech that was short and to the point. He said: "Yon are - • all asking ·What will the team do tomorrow?' That is the very question which we haft been asking ounelftS for the past week. People outside the University say we haven't neD '. look in; they poiDt to tbe high scores Mich· igan hu been rolling up. What dUfereace does it make if,Michigan scored ,107 against 'Iowa? They W01l't ,make that· agaiDlt as! The men OIl the team haft worked too.had (Contin� on page 2.) CAMPUS AND CITY AFTER VICTORY Students, meet at the Senior Bench in front of Cobb HaIl at 7 P. M., after the game, to celebrate the victory over Michigan! The rooting committee makes the announcement that after the victory over Michigan, Saturday, there will be a large campus and down-town demonstration in the evening. The plan is to meet at the Senior Bench at 7 P. :M., and from there to proceed to. the field where there will be large bonfires and speech-making. The crowd wiII then take the 7 :42 Illinois Central Express and get off at Van Buren street. The rendezvous then , will be the .Lake Front park in front CElEBRA1JON of the Victoria hotel. After that there will be great excitement in the city. Those who came home from Madi­ son with the team in 1899, realize that the r_ooting committee has spo­ ken advisedly when it says there will be "great excitement in the city" after that. After the '99 victory the students .simply owned the tOWD. How they dashed, into hotel corri­ dors and roused the startled guests, what dire noises -.vere heard, and with ' what spirit and grace Messrs. Stagg and Thatcher did a cake�walk on Jackson boulevard, is still fresh in the -minds of those who were present. . ' ,. , ';' t: " . CHIOAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14:, 1� The ·.:Dttlly·"Maroon FonaerIJ 'the UDlYCni� 01 Cbicaco Weekly. JIOCIIIDII:J) '!'be UahenitT of CIaicaco Weekly • October 1,I8giI TII& DAILY � -. 0c:I0bcr I. Ip President Harper Goes East President Harper started today for Swarthmore, Pennsylvania, where he will take part in the exercises to be held on Saturday in connection with the installation of Joseph Swain, late of Indiana University, as president of Swarthmore College, At President , Swain's request President Harper will deliver a short address on "The Fu­ ture of the Small College," .' service rule and agreed to admit si,x foreign and colonial delegates. to the annual council to be held in July. The United States will be invited to send a representative.' An English team is to come to try to win the American cup in 1903. The ten largest law schools in the United States with their enrollments in 1901 and 1902 are as follows: University of Michigan, 835; New York Law School, 811; Harvard, 632; New York University Law School, SIS; University of Minne­ sota, 504; Columbia, 439; University of Pennsylvania, 375; .Boston Uni­ versity, 334; and George,town, 288. -Ex: .oDD OF DrroRS M_"� Editor - - HIlDItItT E. FLuaDCG News Editor • - • OLIVER B. WYMAN AthleUc Editor - ROBUT L. Hallin, J Il. , ASSOClATB ItDnoR. v..ucos F. TISCHIt FLUCIt McNAI. Eu P. GALa ADltualrl'T. SnwAItT W AUCIt. G. McLAUItY Fault R. ADAKS . AUSTUI A. HAYDme WOIIIDI aonou MISS ComcltUA S. SKml ,MISS JUUA C. H� , ·GJU�<iOYCEooES 'Tis better to h .... e boned and : flunked' than never to haye boned at all. ' It would � well for Michiganders to re­ member that from Chicago's five-yard line to the goal is a long journey. ' Sports from Michigan are betting that their team w ill score more than a score of points against ours tomorrow. Such a propo­ sition should be underscored. Toy gas balloons will be in evidence at the game tomorrow. Now, does thts mean that the results will be up in the air, or that the Michigan men will have to get off the earth and go home busted? BUSD1BS8 STAFF THE DAILY MUOOM . THE MONTHLY MAIIOOlC Buaioess MUIa£CI' - - • BYROM G. MOOM Aaistaat Buai_ Maoqer. JUUAM 1.. B.,Di AdYutlsil!J Mau&er - - PLAn M. eo.cRAD Rush Medic M-..,er - C. H. McKmncA Scaetuy '- • Faao WOIITHIMG'1OM Dally Subscription, S3 per 4 quarters I S 1 for 3 months 8yllallln city 14 per 4 quarters I S 1.25 for 3 months �,recei'ftld at"Tbe ,..,_ .. 0Iice. first eo. tbe !'ress BalldiJJr. cw left lD"Tbe ,..,_ .. Bos. tbe Faaalty EzcIwace. Cabb Hall. WILL STAND BY TEAM (Continued from Page I) all season to let Michigan lick us now. There wouldn't be anything in' it for them. Yon may be sure that the team is composed of those sportsmen Dean Vincent spoke of; they will play tomorrow for all there is in them. They can play that way if you sup­ port them properly. Let every one turn out tomorrow and cheer us on. After the game­ well we hope it will be ours." Stagg's Speech After several ineffectual attempts to speak, because of the cheering, Mr. Stagg said: "There has been a lot said about the team being in the hospital. They did have some dark days in the first part of the week. But when you want to get at the bright side of life, yon must get down to the' lower level and look np. That is one of the reasons 'why Monday was a dark day,. and, Tuesday -the darkest. On Wednesday there was: an ' improvement. On Thursday, as professor Thatcher says, practice was better by 500 per cent. On Wednesday and Thursday the men became adjusted to one another, Tues­ day there was no, teanl work, but now we have a little team work. ' • It would be foolish for me to say, as I did in 1900, that Chicago is going to beat Michi­ 'gao. For I can't get out of my memory the, fierce rushes of Michigan in the first few minutes of the game. In 1900 I saw definite places where Chicago backs could: make holes in the Michigan line, but I can't say , that I saw such weakne!scs In Michigan 1'.0 w�ks ago, Gut-that is what I have been telling the men all week-there are some things to be said about the team.' The men have come out of their despondency, gotten together, and are going to have a leader in the quarter-back's position. Cap­ tain • Jimmie' Sheldon has gotten himself together with all his spirit and power, as he always does. Yon know what that spirit is. With such a leader, with such a team, hold­ ing the same spirit as their leader, I shall not· prophesy the result.", ' Fred Moloney an nounced that' "all real original rooters" were to be in section B B an d that all should pro­ vide themselves with all the Maroon colors on the South Side and down­ town, megaphones, good lungs, and Michigan balloons, because" Michi· gan is going up !" James Weber Linn, '97, responded to calls of U Linn." He said: I have been here for nine years, in spirit.. at least, as an undergraduate, and C'ftry year Michigan lias come down with one spirit and gone back with another, wondering how it happened. Michigan alumni here in the city are sending letters and telegrams to Ann Arbor every day which say, .. , Look out, look out!" just so they can tell the team Saturday night, .. I told you so." Before the meeting closed Burns announced that the gates of Marshall Field would be opened at 4 o'clock this afternoon, and the students per­ mitted to watch the practice. £DITORIALS I] And now, after all these mass meet­ ings we must not forget to attend the game, and incidentally, make use of what we have learned. : , k I ! I ! I i I,' "Men should not take girls to foot­ ball games" was a resolution lately The Girl.' brought up in the coun­ r ... , cil. -, Many among those who have been working hard for more enthusiasm at the football games have urged strongly that the men abstain from taking girls with them. Perhaps ' these me� think that the girts will be : 'found more. interesting than the foot- ' . ball plays, and for that, reason their attention will be distracted. They say that it interferes with the cheer­ ing-that the men cannot mass them­ selves ,together and get the best results. Then let the girls come and mass themselves together and show the football' team that they can cheer, Men scattered among the girls would certainly lessen the good effect of their musical cheer, and sometimes the support of the girls has put more heart into a team than the rooting of a thousand men. Girls, it is your football team! It is your Maroon flag they are fighting for as much as the men's: . nwS DO. THE UlIIVERSITIES Notre Dame has a course in Gaelic. One hundred and twenty students are enrolled in Wisconsin's Dairy School. The council of MiSsouri University bas passed an order that no gather­ ings of students will be tolerated in the future. If more than three as­ semble in a noisy manner they will be held liable to punishment. There will be no more rallies and no more college yells at Missouri, that is, if the order is enforced.-b. For' students entering Swiss uni­ versities, Greek used to be· obli­ gatory, but may ,now be replaced by a modern language; German and French are absolutely necessary, but the student may choose a minimum of two other languages among Hebrew, Greek, English and Italia», -b. The English Lawn Tennis Asso­ ciation, endeavoring to emphasize the international dlaracter of the game, has adopted the American , ; , :Monro'� lIUilding Cafe atztIl 551911omoe A.... Blefttor JI100r &emce BJluaeomest AppoiDted Cafe ill Hy4e Part Football br Rul� Is just as popular and meets with ap­ p!Oval as readily as Tallorlaz tiy Meuure. We Know AU About It- Talloriaz. we mean - both in theory and practice, and are anxious to theorize , with you and practice on you to your entire satisfaction. We have those New _Weaves and Late Designs, and Skilled Workmen to construct a Garment that will make you correctly dressed. Besides, you do your selecting by day­ light, and that is a distinct advantage. All. these things conSpire to make our . patrons the BEST DR.ESSED among their fellows. '-_ - Breakfast, Luncheon and Dinner 8errice prompt u4 falUcJeu. C1liatIIe vuzceDea ,8p1a4i4 new of tJIe Campus from tbe DiJl1q Room. : : : UDiT�ty Sta4eata 'WeleoIDe. M',. J. COFFEY, J J 05-ll 07 . �tiOD Buildhl2 , J53 LA SALLE ST. BOWMAN DAIRY CO. ••• OUR ••• Indian Curio Co. LARGBST STOCJt OP Comer 57th &; INDIAN cURios Stoney Island m TIIB 'WORLD. PRO. ALL o P po. t t e BORTH ADRICAlI' JlII)IAlI Pield .uaeum TRIBBB. . 'IT Open BnniDca Fire Losses AdJusted Balldlncs AppraJsed McKEOWN BROTHERS CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS -494-406 East -47lb Street 'Pboae Drexel 12961 Buildiaes remodeled and repaired. Yme iDterior c:upeDter work. Store- aDd ofIice-fi�. Hardwood =� t�Jre fiif·� workmen emploJed. eon: v. H. DECKER. WATCHMAKER and JEWELER OVERCOAT ,",:I�.�'� .,,,.' ,.,_..-"" ' :� ... _.��-�_�-.��� This Winter? I sell them! "Murray:" has aevcr bcal hIaJcd with any chi1cfral, but he � �kids'" just the same; � aDd c:oiomI. drcaai aDd, uDdrased. Stran,e to say, they are for sale. My � Clove a peat "CIattCr TOM. lienal BOULEVARD .ear Be lnl 0' Trau If you are a good dresser send for' my catalogue; if not, don't : : : I give four cuffs to each shirt MURRAY TOM " He, Makes Shirts�' THE ILLINOIS WAREHOUSE and STORAGE 'COMPANY 'PIIoae, o.kIad 571 KlMRAItIC AVe..ad PlPTY-.5IXTH ST. The Cleanest aad .Best Kept Storage Warehouse ia the City • • • Famiture aod Plaaos MOYed. Seore4, PllCked aod Shipped to all pans of the world. .JOO Prlvate.5torap It...... Lure Parlor Lclasimy for PiaDos. Rooms for Truub libel Wheels. Lure Room lor Carriaaa, Baaics. aod SJeiebs. 'rR1JlID TO .AJI1) PRO. ALL DBPOTS. ' Local trasIen for BIIft1ICet FamilUI'Cy Pxkaea. etc.. at short notice. • . c.w- Special AtteJltioa Gtftll to U�_ OdelL. ' ·(\PRtSS w. T. DELIPHANT P,.,sU/"" II. C. O'DONNELL S'C,.".� Standard Washed Coal Co. NEW KENTUCKY COAL .; POCAHONTAS TEL. HARRISON 313" 303 Dearborn street CHICAGO �...,.. ............ �� ............ ��� ........ � JOH�FFI�:TE�'!:�;H��N�E�!�Y�,!!IT� .� Students may work during the winter q_uarter at Stetson and receive their credits at Chicago. " The equipment for. work is good. At Stetson there is no snow, no fro.zen ground, or mud. For recreation, besides regular ,college ath­ letl�, there are fine opportunities for driving, bicycling, hunting, �tlng and fishing. Expenses, including railroad fare, are not much ' In excess of those at Chicago. For catalog, and further information; address the president, J. F. FORBES, PH.!?, DeLand, Fla. ............. ������� ................... .... 'tJ. ,4 � 1 .. ; . 01 • _". � ., �t � � ... , .... ;:' t\ --, : ...... \ "'''t�r, � • • � 'oj f • {;\; .: :�. -: .... � • l � �, 1,,'.: [Continued from page I.] at football smoker this enning at the UniYer­ lity Club. Speeches will be made by Coach Yost. Trainer Fitzpatrick. and Captain Weeka. . One of the features will be a guea­ ing ronteSt as to the size of the score in to- morrow·s game; .. • • • The' results of Michigan-Chicago games in past years are as follows: I CHICAGO MICHIGAN 1892 •••• : •.••••••••• 10 18 18«)3 ••••••••• - ••••• 10 6 1894.� ••••••.•••••• 4 '6 1895 ••••••••••••••• 0 1896 •••••••••••••.• 7 1897 ••••••••••••••.• 21 l89ts ••••••••••••••. 11 1900---- ••••••••••• 15 1901 ••••.••••••••••• 0 • ••• 12 6 12 12 6, ' 22 5 •••••.• North Division. H. S •......•.. 0 37 ••••••.... Englewood. H. S. . . . • • • • •• 0 23 ••••••••••• - •• Lombard.. • • • • • • • • • • •• 6 6 •••••••••. Hyde Park. H. S.. .. •••• •• 5 24 ••••••••••••• �Ionmouth. • • • • • • • • • • •• 0 5 ••.•••..••••••• Knox .......•....•.• 0 21 •••••••••••• Cornell (Ia.} •••••••••••• 0 33 ••••.••..••••••• Purdue ......•••••••• 0 12 •••••••••••• Northwestern •...•••.•••• 0 .6 • • • • • • • • • • • • •• Illinois ••••••••.••.• 0 18 ••••••...•••••• Beloit .•.••••.••••••• 0 39 •••••••••••.•• Indiana •••••••....•• : 0" if • • The results of Michigan's.games this �ear are: MICHIGAN. OPPONENTS. 88 •••••••.••..•• Albion .•.••.•. r ••••• 0 48 ..••..•.••..• · •. Case ••...•..•..••.. 6 60 .• ' ...•.••••••. Indiana . . . • • . . . . • •..• 0 23 ...•..•.•••. Notre Dame .•.••.•.... ' 0 . 8b ••• � •••••••• Ohie State U 0 6 ••••••...•••. Wisconsin ••......... 0 107 •••.•••••••••••• Iowa .•... : .••...••. 0' • • • Yesterday afternoon, Coach Stagg took. the team secretly to Hand's Park",Seventy- : I 'Punts From the Bleachers � Tom O'Brien. chief rubber of the Maroons. has consulted a medium and asked explicitly , what our score against Michigan will be. He received the' answer tbat Chicago would The results of Chicago'S games this year: win 6-0. Tom says he has consulted the CHICAGO OPPONENTS' medium before each of Chicago's big gaJlles • and in each instance received a correct pre­ diction from the spirit-world, * * * . Everyone in Ann Arbor is confident of beating Chicago by a large score, except Coach Yost. and he is never sure till after the game. A SUCCESSFUL Tailor Because I sene the members of the Uniyel'- sity with EXCEP1'IOllAL SKILL, and give my tIJ CLOSEST ATTBlITIOll·tothe1rwork.and carty , ... the BEST AlIJ) LARGEST COLLECTlOll of ., woolens to select from. ��. . �William itIJ .4) � CoDYenient to U. of C. Sachen 320 S�th st •• near Monroe ave L. MANASSE, OPTICIAN 88 Madlsoa 5L. Trlbaae BaJldlac Spectaclea and Byell .... 8cieDWlcapy .u� EycaTcated Free EYerythiDe Optical Mathema�lt MetereoloeicaJ.1lDd for the untenUst. ltoclab. cameru . • and Ba-ppliea. JENKINS BROUIERS ::-- Rcasona.hle and Reliahle R.dai1crs o· o Columbia·School of Music� tIJ KIMBALL HALL Jdsoa blvd. aad Wabab a.,.e. � Music, Elocutio.n, DanCingl, O · New Illustrated Cataloeue Free Cuaa 0sa01lM1I: RII:.D. LouiS McDoNALD. . Dlm:tor Business Mauarer ' o 1111 � HARDWOOD FLOOR8 \ '�� E. B�::;�:::CO .. ' j - :17 .... _'-- aT. � '� SHEET MUSIC! TALKING : 23c. aDd MACHINES--:' --23c. The Mask SIIop StdDway HaD _ FRED. J. HAMILL A. 'McAdams �. UNIVERSITY FLORIST GREENHOUSES: CHI'" A 'GO Cor. s]d at. aDd Kimbark aTe. � �torage:i:' TeJeplaone, 461 od 462 W IltwortJa BECJtI.mOmRG'S EXPRESS &VAK co. 6154 to 61150 WeDtwortJa A-.e. BRAlICB:· 6301 Cotta&e GI'Oft A-.e: 'Pboae Gray as s.tts CIIIIecI tor ai.d delivered J. JAGODZINSKI, TAILOR· 464 E. 55th � __ OaniDE,l>Jeiq. GfteaWood aTeo. CHICAGO aacI RepairiDE Acorn Envelope Sealer Does away with the disagreeable and dan­ gerous habit of moistening the enYelope or postage stamp with the tongue. Neat and al­ ways ready; can be carried in pocket or kept on desks. Liberal terms to agents; send ten· c:eab in stamps for sample to Gee. n. �...,., ....... St •• ClaIc8p If·You Are Sick � PU� ... j]E£LI'!ES ..... CDDIW. 8UPPI.D8 �� Avery's P_harmacies 55th acI Momoe aTe. . 57th aDel � Groft ne. IILGOODIIANA.MILLER DENTIST 369-! 6SIt STREET' tEI!PIIII! DREIEL ... t For a gOod meal go to the Monroe restau· rant, 293 E. Fifty·fifth st. Rates to studC;.nts. I MA.JOR.S aDd MUIOR!! r Soph (after listening to- a talk on the Cath­ olic religion): But. professor, John Alex •. .Dowie does not capl�izc the "c" in the:; word Catholic.� , .:> .. ; :- �,F ' • � · Professor Thatcher: Ue,'doesn't? Why: . 'Dowie capitalizes everytl_ling. . The Sunday morning Bible Class. which' has its meetings in Snell. met last, evening: in the clubroom of that building and held a ' ,small billiard' party: Refreshments were: · served. and an hour and a half· was passed ; · by all with great enjoymenL The new ditch being now dug across the ; campus in front of Ryerson and Kent, which ! has caused so much comment, will contain., the cables furnishing electric-light power to the buildings. The Freshman team will lead a strenuous ' life in the way of games next week. Besides' the Freshman-Sophomore game on Monday and the game with the Illinois freshmen at Champaign on Saturday, a game has been arranged for Wednesday afternoon, to be. played on Marshall Field witb the Harvard School, The Freshman team is improving fast under the coacHing of Charlie McMillen an� with the squad of abouttwt'i�y men, no'; trylDg for the team. the Freshies ought to. make a good . showing in all three of the games scheduled. COACHES FOR THE'DEBATERS .en Who Will .eet :Echigan to Rec:eiTe Special TatorlD" Coaches have been secured for the men who are in the· finals for the University debating team. Mr. A. R. �atton, a fellow in Political Science, �ll h�lp the men taking the nega­ tive SIde; and Mr. C. A. Huston, a member of last year's Varsity team, those on the affirmative. The' finals will take place on De- cember 4, and' the members of the two .�ides a� as follo�: N�gah''D�­ Lune, Memam, Riley. Affir",ati'D� Clark, Vail, Smi�h. £.Joe Securing lIuoua for the Gym Work is now being, pushed on the new gym. A good part of the masons reported "needed" the other day, are at work and others are being secured.. The foreman gives the g!eat dIstance from the heart of the c�t� as a reason for the diffiCUlty in hmng these masons. Already a gang of men has ccmmenced excavating for the swimming-tank. . There are two kinds of, jOkes a Prors and a good one.-&. ' \ .. Goldsmith's' o RCHES,TIlA. L GOLDSMITH, Dinnw 0Iice . Ra.IdcDce Room 6-s9 Dcarbona street 1133 AJtutctoa place Houn I. to. P... Hoan 9 to II A.M •• to 7 Poll. TelepboDe State 53 TelePboDe Helmout 1393 ninth It. and Wentworth aYe., for secret practice. The team bas been p'racticing its playa after dark on Manhall Field. but that was not sufficient, and to avoid any possible danger. of the "'plays being. seen, Stagg thought it best to get away into the country. The new plays went smoothly. • • • FOR SHAMPOOING .••• u ••••• j BELGIN SKIN aDCl SCALP· SOAP The Beat lIe41catec1 Soap oa the Market. I Beat by mall. as ceats, swepald. THE BELGIAN DRUG CO •• a. AdMas St.. Datu BIde. Telepbooe Harriloa .. I Michigan" practice yesterday was not -very severe. and when it wa:; finished the men ran back to their quarters feeling quite eonfident as to the result of Saturday'. game. The scrubs, using the Chicago for­ mations which have been used in games, lined up against the regulars. but made no attempt either to stop their rushes Or gain againtlt them • • . BARBER SHOP HYDB PDlt.&llD CBJCAGO BEACH STABLES • • J. H� KINTZ (noP .. aoa) Jackson Park Stables 273 But PUty·SneIlth street . Tel..OaklaDd S52 CBIC.A.GO Scheyer, Hoglund CO. TAI'LORS • • • Pl�tt M. Conrad has left the football squad. He has an injured arm. Nerves· has been injured and tackling is extremely painful. This incapacitates him from use for either the Michigan or Wisconsin games. As long as tbis was the case. and at the re- . quest of his mother that he give more time to his studies. he has left training quarters. Mr. Stagg said it was not due to any unwill­ ingness on . his part, and that he has always done all he could in athletics for his alma makr. • • • It is announced that if Michigan goes. through the: season unbeaten, the team may be taken to Seattle, Wash. The MIchigan alumni are strong' on the coast. Washing. ton University is also desirous of having the team there during the holidays. 89 East Madison St., - Suite 9:..12 Your iDspedion of our wooleu for Pall and Wbrter, x902"3- is in'fitecl •• •• •• BOOKS La", JIecUcal, Co� �.�:;SC-I and B4aca Boob , . . 'D'DUFTrIVI"S 415'" FIPTY-8BtBBIBft. .I:I.A ... .L.L .L . But to cor. of EiIIlbatk . LESTER BARTLETT JONES T,.".. IR.USH MEDIC NOTES I Dr. Sippy was unable to hold his medicine clinic Tbursday night, at Cook County Hos- ft!��i�!i��_�� :������>: c���d. ���()� •. -Mr. Ross, of the Senior Class, is employed' in the laboratories of St, Luke's' Hospital. The Registrar's office at Rush has been newly fitted up with electric lights. These, together with the repairs done last Septem­ ber, make a great change in its general ap­ pearance. . Dr. Sokol,one of the successful members, of last" year's county ciass, has given up his . 'Vrurit iu Dr. Hektoen's pathology laboratory � to assum� his duties as junior interne at Cook County. . . Dbedorol1l8llc . YocallJlllnlcdoa n. U.mnlt)- of CJlicII&e StDdIo: SI3JClaballHaU. T�'-Lltw .... ne. ' Express Service UaIte4 5tates I!xpreu Co. P.dflc: Espnu Co. .' Wa1el'ii Ezpnsa Co. " . ��J;io!;'��cm�!;f�" cnph�. ::.:: :: :: :: :: : ss : Information ()ffice: COBB HALL 'MUSSEY'S BiUiazd HaDs aud Bowline AIJcya The Largest and Finest Amusement Resort ia the World 100 to loS MADISON � Varsity to PlayRuah and P. 4; S. �eama The date of the game between Chicago and Rush and P. & S. has been set for Saturday, November 22. Each medic team will play the Var-' sity one 35-minute' half. A large' crowd of West-Siders is expected to: attend the game, COVEY'S DENTAL P AR�ORS ., .74-.7' STATE STREET I �CAD_:':MY ITEMS I West Jlall of Morgan Park announces the, evening of December 12 for the annual: .. open house." Tbe committee in charge is:. Fox, Chairman; Haight, H. Jayne, Bangs, Miller, MacCaffery. The MlWgll" Pari .ActUlnw� Nnn an­ nounces that a Thanksgiving dance will be , held after the Academy Thanksgiving din· n� at 8: o'clOc:'k P •. ,.., NOvember 27. All alumni and fnends are cordially invited •. Tickets $1.00. An inter·ball bowling tournament at Mor­ gan' Park will be organized 'next week. There is an increased interest in bowling, and Morgan Park will bave a good team in the field. Games with South Side, Hyde Park, and otber schools will be arranged. The South Side Academy football team will play tbe team from Northw�tem Acad­ emy tomorrow morning at ten o'clock on Marshall Field. This will be the hardest game of the season for the S. S. A. team. Should they lose the game; the champion. ship will be conceded to Lake .·orest. The Inter· Academic League holds its reg­ ular monthly meeting this afternoon at the· G�at Northern hotel. The most iinportant business to be conSIdered is Morgan Park's protest of the game with Soutb Side Acad- emy on November I. . One of tbe S. S. A. prof essors visited tbe mass meeting in Kent tbeater this morning. Wben be returned to his class he said, "They dickt't make as mucb noise 'Ofti' there. as there bas been in this room the lw. two or th� minutes." Gold ero... - $s.oo I Set Teeth . - koo BridRe Work· .. s.oo. .. .. s. s. W. -' LOo Pladiama Fillillc 1.00 .... Raee ParI I,..., Gold FilI.mp a-o. ap PamIaa � .. ..so IllINOIS��E�LAW . 1OO8fH.., 70 ' .......... 1' , ... .., ..... ..., fw ........ #fOrlMD •• oeDEII, '"--. ,,�CIIrt .. , DELICA:TES'SEB , Pal. I Line p��erl.. ! JOlIN SMUTDDt .... B� PIft7-1lfth 8treet ' . ' .. ,.: � CHICA� ,cmCAGO, FBI��Y:NOVEMB�, 14, ,1902 'rl=lI° " �., ........ ' N. PreL< ' ,'J).. , THE WORLQ'S .Greatest Clothiers Also eo.pIete Uaes 01 Hats, Caps, Fu'rnishings, and Shoes •• For MEN and BOyS. TBB BEST IS CBBAPBST .. Celebrated Hats U Styles and Qualities Alwa�s Progressive" PAUlO HOUSE 1'IBW YORK PBlLADELPHIA CHICAGO prescriptio� Compounding, . J. J. 0 ILL, Chemist and Pharmacist, Rosalie Pharmacy. 'PIaoae 0akIaDcI '7� 274 B. Flfty-Sneatb at. . . BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK, FLUID MILK, CREAM and BUTTERMILK (All bottled in the COUDtry) Borden's Condenied Milk Go. 62'i-633 East 47th st. -� • 'MaiD Of&ce aud Works. 33d � and Shields ue. " Pboac SOuth 804 BEST WORK IN CHICAGO \ 8E.TLE.E. WHO DRESS FOR STYLE lEATIESS, AID CO. FORT WEAR THE •• PROVED ' BOSTON GARTER �,.h.8Dk"'CcIaoD!Se. :MalW 011 � 0I,nee. ... ,rwtCo. .... ... _ u.s.A. : i Sherman House OERMAN,RESTAURANT (Elitralke Clark st., Dear �.adolpb) Entirely new. Noonday lunch and after theater resort. Strictly German cuisine. University stud en ts w�l­ come� nuk: every eveDta, froID 6 to�12 - Larpst, aDd mOSt cOmplete ban­ quet facilities of aay bote. la , Cblc:ap. I ! I Ii. \ I' II I VJrlVElUITY JronCE& I s..deDts and faculty _ben a.oe rcquected to IeDCl all notices to THE DAlLY MA� for publicatioD free of clw2e. . Notices must be left at THK M.uooM o8ice or: Faailty Exc:haqe before II: 00 A. II.. ,. Student Actirities Miss Margaret Davis. who is going to �peak at ves�rs. Sunday. November lb. on "The Student Movement in India," has been . actively' engaged in missionary work �n India. so her talk will be one of extreme ' interest and profit to all who attend. The' meeting will be held in Haskell Assembly , Hall from 4 until 5 o'clock. All women are cordially invited. Official Notice: Senior Class social gather- ' ering December 6. in Women's Gymnasium. 8 o'clock sharp. Dr. H. C. Mabie. of the Baptist Mission· ary Union. will give an address in Haskell Hall this [Friday] evening on "Missionary . .Problems of Today." An interesting con- : I ference will follow the address. On next Sunday. November 16. at 9:3.0 A. M •• Dr. Nathaniel I. Rubinkam gives the seventh of his early Sunday morning lec­ tures on "The Literature and Inner Life of ' Israel." Subject, "The Exile and Ezekiel." , Memorial chapel. Woodlawn ave. and Fifty­ seventh st. Work in this year's county class is becom­ ing harder and harder. and. as. a conse­ 'quence, the size of the class has been gradually decreasing. This is a fact that is much to be regretted, as with every man that withdraws, Rush loses one possible place on the county service. Reduced Rates for Christmas and New Year Holidays . The Nickel Plate Road will sell tickets De­ ccember 24. 25; and 31. 1902. and January I, 1903, at rate of a fare and a third for the round trip. to any point located in Central Passenger Association territory, good return­ ing to and including January 2. 1903. Pull- I man service on all trains. Individual Club Meals. ranging in price from 35c. to $1.00. served in dining-cars, Address John Y. Cal­ ahan.. General Agent, I J 3 Adams st., Chi­ cago, for particulars. Chicago city ticket office, I I I ,Adams st.; depot, Harrison st. and Fifth ave. Thomas' Concert This afternoon at 2:I5;',and Saturdayeven- ing at 8:15. the Chicago Orchestra will fen­ der the following programme: . Suite, "Konig Kristian II" (new). Sibelius, Nocturne. EI�gie et Musette •. serenade. Ballade. ' . . Variations SymphoniquC$ for Violoncello (first time). Boellmann, Overture-Fantasia, "Rome<> and Juliet," Tschaikowsky. , INTERMISSION. Symphony NO.5, "Lenore." E major. opus 177. Raff. Allegro. Andante quasi larghetto. Tempo di marcia. Introduction 'and ballad. Soloist-Mr. Bruno Steindel, ' The Bickel Plate Road: will afford its patrons an opportunity to take advantage of low rates for Christmas and New Year holidays, by selling ticket5- at a fare and a third for the round-trip to all points on their line, December 24,25 and 31, 1902, and January I, 1903. , Return limit in­ cluding Janu� 2, 1903. Through service to New York city, Boston, and other eastern points. Chicago' passenger station, Harrison st. and Fifth ave. For further information address Jobn Y. Calahan, General Agent. I 13 Adams st., Chicago. Flat to Rent-Four Rooms. Funriture (or Sale. Apply Flat 4, SSSS Lexington ave. Manuscripts, letters, circulars, ete., type­ written at 5552 Lexington ave .. third flat. For that Football Hair use Fur-Fur. For Rent.-Large desirable front' room. 5741 Monroe ave .. 3d floor. The Famons Tailoring Co., 346 E. 'Fifty­ fifth st., makes Garments to measure, and canies up-to-date Men's F�mishings. Dis­ counts to students. It is better judgment to put out a few dol­ lars for a coat, that will keep out wet and , cold tban to settle a doctor's bill, not to speak of the inconvenience. Browning, King & Co. of Wabash ave. and Madison st .. have the coats at '10 to '40; rain coats, '12.00 up­ wards; mackintoshes, $8.00 to '15.00. In Union there is Strength I Also C<?mfort if you have your Union Suits Made to Fit. We make UNDERWEAR to Measure. Also SWEATERS, etc. STRAUSS-CAHN KNITIING CO. N. W. Cor. 'Wabash aTe. an,d Adams street., ,. . I-M L 00 K,I N G . F,O a,w,A'-itj) WITH MUCH PLltASUU TO A CALL nOM THE R.EADEI.. WH�N I WILL, WITH­ OUT DOUBT. CONVINCE YOU OF THE SUPERIOIUTY OF NOT ONLY MY LINE, OF WOOLENS, BUT THE .GENEI.AL HIGH QUALITY OF MY WOI.K, WHICH HAS PLACED ME IN THE LEAD IN THIS BUSINESS IN CHICAGO. ••• YOU KNOW ME • : • , The 33 Man 33 Adam. 33 C!lnt. 33 Lettentn 33· DottarU� Original at .t. \ 'Ptione Name and BUllness' . " Addrell, Suit ••• MY LEADER ••• CARROLL .S. McMILLEN, ·TAILOR, No. 33 Adams st. A���� Diamond &. Loan Broker Floe DlamoD. Watches, Jewelry. aDd ADtiques; 'Vatches aDd Jewelry Repaired; Old Gold aDd SIlYer Bouch KSTAIIUSH .. D 1874 ' W. T. Keener & Co. MEDICAL BOOKSELLERS Publishers and ,mporters Main Store 9OW ....... Ave. (Fibh Floor) 'Vest Sick Store Wood and Coacreu St.. MRS. A. M. TALLEY MODISTE St7,/es c();'-ea ()r ()ri'ri"atea . Fit &'Wll'Ulteed. Twenty.fiye years' experience amon2 our best fammes. Exceptional references furnished when desired. . Goods and trimmin2S selected. if re- quested. 4545 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO • FRATERNITY. . ST�TIONERY . WM". FREUND & SONS 174'176 State st. ,Opposite Palmer House Our Splendid Stock of ENGLIS.H and SCOTCH .. .- SUIT.ING'S Are Correct for College Wear Our CRAVE:NETTE, VICUNA. LAJIBS­ WOOL, and CaEVIOT . .. OVERCOATINGS Are jnst the things for those Long, Full' Overcoats SUITS $25-$so OVBJlCOATS "- 25- fio BVBlIIlfG S� ,- -I - 40- 15 JERREMS Tailor for Y01UlC .eD , 1.-131 LA S� ST. A. N. JER.I.EMS, Mgr. BOO K S! THE PILGRIM PRESS (Booksellers) 115 Wabash ave. Solicits the Trade of the Students of ChiC&£O Uni­ Yer5ity. We Will quote Spec:ial Prices if yo\1 will make younc:lvcs knOWDo RECENT PUBUCAnONS . .t BarK.la Prices Charles Major's Dorothy V""on. Doyle's Hound of th� Baslurvillu. TIz� Story of lIlary lIlacIAtu. Pidgin's Blmn�"hass�tt. Also many others that are slightly 45 damaged at - - - - • - C The supply is limited. • For Character Delineations Seck SUMBOLA She SEES inherent qualities as eentributed by the ruline pbnl'ts-at time 'of binh. An un­ failing�uide to IlBALTH.IlAPPmBSS,AlID PROSPBRITY. For full particulars, address 4S45 Wabash Avenue S U lV.{B 0 LA ,CHICAGO. ILL., U.S.A. O'MEARA BROTHERS' HOME BAKERY makes DOthine but Strictly Home-Made Ooods Bread, Rolls. Pie, and Cake. Partics and Weddill2' supplied on short nodee, "'\ Ices and Ice Cream to order Don't fOl'Eet the number-278 East sstb at. 'Phone, DfCll:el 11921. " IN ONE HOU'R "In 40 to 60 days Shorthand Mrs. Lena A. White guarantees to make you an expert stenographer and typewriter or refund your money. Hundreds of students have maste� my system in one hour. Continuous school session. Individ­ ual instruction by the author . White's College; PI:tD��TS 203 Michigan ave. , , �. I , Weaver Coal & Coke Co. COAL AND C'OKE S u "'s tit ute Marquette Building 63d an� Wallace streets for H a s: d ·C 0 a I - -, ' , ,�': : •••••••••••••••••••••••••• : Men's Fashionable Furnishings : I • 40th street and Went:"(ortb avenue' North, avenue and River The same recognized standards which in the past have characterized our Fashionable Fum­ ishings for Men are invariably maintained. Neckwear in University colors, "and Shirts, Gloves, Pyjamas, etc., of the most select styles, are offered at very moderate prices. MARSHALL FIELD « CO. Any merchant may fool. the public som� tim�, but no merchant can fool the . public all tlz� tim�. We nro�r rom oJt�mpl . to fool you oJ any time. " Honesty of purpose and prices" are. the founda­ tion stones of this rapidly growing business--a good business policy by which we are best serving ourselves by thus serving you. Here is "the home of the smartest clothes in town"-where you get: The tallon'l: pnDCIIts, S:JC). The tallon' rumeats'12So The tallon' 30 ,anDCDts. go" The tallon' $.s pnDeDts, ISo The tallon' $16 pnDCIIts, 10. One price�plain figures-perfect satisfaction or money back. Mall orden ftlled .. IDe da,. recelncl. Clotll­ 'ac eapreaed oD appronl. Mossier's' "E.M." System , I�. n� st., .... auk Spaldlll&'s 0fftdaI Foot Ball Sapplles are IIIed by aD colleca ... � �� beca1De dIq 8pa14iDC'. 0tIc:ial1a­ tercoDepate Foot BaD is 1Ded iD alldwDpioasbip �5i.� pmes. Price 14.00. .. - �'. -w .. At· tacblaOor Foot BaD TackIiJaC JIac:IdDe was """ted b,. Mr. Joba McMasters.tr.aitler tbe Harnnt team. It is the best appIiaDCle of Its kiDd ner iDftDted. Price$ls.oo. Spaldlne's 05daI Foot BaD Calde few 19M. Price to cats. �I�a:!t:rr:. A.o. .5paIcIlac a: Bna. New y,... CIIkqo � 111111.- a.tr- O E.·BURNHAM HAIR, COODS ELECTROLYSIS l'IIdai .-.. •• ualn�So Balr .,.._.., .. « •• lnrl.So w · '.n"'.�""',,"'" 70 tiM 7� SlIIU II.. CHICAGO Saits praeed, soc; T ...... I� , � Heinze, Tailor ]06 It. 57th street �ICAGO I ," � , .�