,: ':' -'" ...... � -; �,..: � j.'Y� :\:;.";11 .�"'." ;,.:,..:: .... �;. . .... .. '.' �. ttbe !Datl� Maroon fc::::::;;_.-'- TO TEST VOTING MACHINE'PRESIDING OFFICER AT FIRST MEETING OF THIS ���UIICIPAlLAW DEPENDS RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE. UPON INTERuATIOIiAL LAW Reynolds Club to Try New lnven- Ii n tion at the Election Next Friday- Suggested by Professor Merriam­ Constitution to be Adopted. A voting machine will replace the regular ballots at the annual election of the Reynolds Club to be held�rj­ day of this week. This announce­ ment was made yesterday by the offi- . ccrs of the Club. and is the result of a suggestion by Professor Charles E. .\lerriam, of the department of Poliri-. De- cal Science. Mr. Merr-iam is one of .he faculty members of the Executive Council of the Reynolds Club, and is It would seem at first sight strange also a member of the Charter Con­ advice to one studying municipal laws vention which is at present working and problems of municipal law, that )n a new charter for this city. he should make himself familiar with Mr. Merriam is greatly interested the principles of I nternational Law. '11 the progress of voting machines 'But it would only need a little reflec- md has made arrangements to give i tion to show him that the advice, them a thorough test at the Club. though strange, is sound; for Interna- election -Friday. He has secured one I tiona 1 Law is :\11<1 always has been an of the latest types for' use at that time. . integral and fundamental part of our T t will be in operation from nine in I - system of jurisprudence. the morning until five at night, and I TIle infant republic, created by the 's expected to aid in drawing out a wisdom and daring of our forefathers, 'arge vote among the members. I was born into and recognized by che In addition to the five officers to be .;family of nations, or, as Mr. Justice �lected the Club constitution, which I i Wilson expressed it in Ware versu.s 'ras been thoroughly revised and - ._ Hilton (li9l)· 3 Dallas. 199, 281), .. mended is to be passed upon. "When the United States declared No radical changes have been made . their independence, they -vere bound 'n the instrument, but several clauses, to receive the law of nations in its which were included at the time that I . moderate state of purity and refine- the Club was first organized, and I ��t.'� .. Or..._to us_s the less technicar �\'bich -have S;l�CC become obsolete, .r • . .)Uguage of Daniel Webster (Web. "ave been either changed or omitted, 'skr's Works, VI. 437), "Every na- \ statement of the proposed changes' "6� on being received, at . her own 'ras been' posted' Oil ihe< CHlb-bul1e'tin : �oe$t, into the circle of civilized 'roard and members are invited to in-' :p;mmerits, must understand that spect it. . .. ( •. oot only attains rights of sover- The contest for the secretaryship . �lDty and the dignity of national bet ween Karl H. Dixon and Dean S. _Character, but that she binds herself Benton _is arousing considerable in- 'alSo to the strict and faithful observ- terest, as is that. between John P. ante of all those principles, laws, and Dille and Henry B. Roney for the usages which have obtained currency treasurer's posrtron. The outcome IltluGlK EXPECTS . AI among civilized states, and which cannot be accurately forecasted. as ATIILIDC COIIPIOIIISE have for their object the mitigation of none of the candidates seem to have �be miseries of war. more than an even chance. General 1187 Enter Teams for Both East and "No community can be allowed to satisfaction has been expressed as to West Meets to be Held This .ettioy the benefit of national character the make-up of the rest of the slate. , Year. in 'modem times without submitting The election commission, composed ,to all the duties which that .character of J. A. Liver, W. McCracken, P. V. nnposes. A Christian people who ex- Harper, F. H. Honberger, J. C. Bur­ ereise sovereign power. who' make ton. and P. F. Dunn, wilt meet in the . treaties, maintaii diplomatic relations Club with President Hostetter and with other tsates, and who should yet Secretary Felsenthal tomorrow at refuse to conduct their military oper- ro :30 to get instructions and arrange .ations according to the usages uni- the details of the election. The work­ �lly observed by such states, ing of the voting machine will be ex­ would present a character singularly plained at this time, and hours will be " ·f.iconsistent and anorna'ons." "1Ssignerl to the commissioners for ::� .. �}tilc?' .tnd regula lions bind:n� �en'ice at the polls. t. �Jil lIations .n their mU.�.l1 ��(' ';0 not form a foreIgn OLD ALUMNI HOLD REUNION :.sJ.stem of l;l w, for they, are regarded �. :'_ this COiilltry as domestic in tlieir Graduates of The First Chicago .Uai- �� daUacter. :,:though customary in ori- versity Gather at Banquet. :'.' .... Thi� :� not theory; it is fact, for One hundred of thc alumni of the f; .�!lte �upr,'; .. " Court has solemnly said: old Chicago University met Friday _J '·:"This i� :10t giving to the "statutes night at the Union Hotel at a reunion �'any n.l: ;,'.ns time laws, but is rec- . b:mquet. The dinner was a revival 0, ORnition (): I he historical fact that, by of the Washington birthday dinners common .; .11sent of mankind, these held during the time of the old uni- nales have b�cn acquiesced in as of .' . - I l' . Of h t ft' ver�lty. The hanquet over which ." .. era (1', :,,:atlon. t a ac we I _. . . - ... t I . I" I t' F': ]\:dgc J'rcderlck A. SmIth preSIded -" ;\;«( ',II{ ICla no Ice. orelgn' . . ilion" .: . d d b d :l� toastmaster was filled WIth college IClpa: c.:' must to ee e prove ,� facts, h�!t it is not so with thc law �ongs and college (,nthusiasm. Toasts of natioll�" (The Scotia, 1871, J4 Were responded to by the following: Wallace, T;"O). Profe!"�or John C. Freeman, of the Old J,'ishing Question University of Wisconsin: Dr. John C. , Perhaps the best iltustration of the Rtfr:oughs. former president of the �- fact that Tnternational Law is a part old college: Dr. Edward Olson, form­ .�:_ of OUr la\;' :-Iud to be enforced as such, er president of tilC University of South is. to be iollnd in the Habana (1899. Dakota; and Professors Steam, Mat­ hews. and Boyce. The old university, !7S U. S. (iii). In this case the Ques- tion iovolw,l was: Are fishing.smacks of which Dr. Harper's institution is, in a measure; the successor, went out of existence in 1886. II :aotidtor of U, S. Department of State .. � WriteS Article for International Civic League Series. ��Professor Scott is Authority On In­ terIUltional Law-Article �ntinued In Tomorrow's Issue. (Copyright, 1�7, by Intercollegiate . Civic League.) Jy James Brown Scott, of the � partment of State. .-..: OD.Pap �) With the . message that religion should be practical, and that : Chris­ tianity should go hand in hand. with scientific study, - the Conference on Personal Religion held its first meet­ ings yesterday in Cobb chapel. Th� purpose of the 'conference was de­ dared by the Reverend Hugh Black, who presided, to be to give self ex­ pression to the religious life of the· University. Besides the Reverend Hugh Black. who presided, Professor Nathaniel Butler, Assistant Professor Slaught, Professor c. R. Barnes, and Mr. Da� vid A. Robertson, secretary to the' ,President, spoke. , In' outlining the purpose of the -';- . series. of . meetings, Professor Black said.: "To gi�e' self expression to the .religious life of the University, is the .purpose. of . the conference, It is 'nec­ essary that we, learn to distinguish between- religion and theology. Re- i>:. Iigion is. born when man appropriates �:':'� religion for himself after per3onai. �x­ :;-.;, .).erie.Il�· ",�;!�"��__,_,,,:����: . ':' 7: _Tre. � i �aijo'n;bip '.'"Of:? the': scie�.tific -::< . '..� - :.·<�t( �: �'t'. ,.,pirlt: � . to, .. ChristianitY -formed . the.' - . { :._.>:�lt ,.'., . - ... '.' " .. 1;".- ;;�i .t�eme: of. Professor. Barnes.. .In p�rt .. · -S':-:--:c. - _ r:::. be said: 4'It is often, thought an ano-: _ :7.1% . :moly for a scientific man . to be a ... ' ;',i� . Christian. The unfortunatecendeaeor ��. '��':' which the church has sometime�'made .,' ,'>:,:,�r : to deal with matters of nature 'which . ��).� . were not concerns of it at aU has been ' ......... the cause of the withdrawal of many SCORNS SECOND HAND FAITH scientific men from organized relig·on. When scientific discovery begins to show that the things w� are taught. to believe are not true,' the . danger­ begins. The very inclination to sci en­ tific study should in' itself be a warn- ing. I t means thut the man has an attitude which is essentially away from personal religion. Emotional relationships are away from the scien­ tific attitude of mind. ASKS PRACTICAL RELIGIOIi. ON SCIENTIFIC PRINCIPLES WEEK'S ... '\ I Message of Conference On PersoDal Religion is that Christianity Should Be Appli.cable to Daily Life. .. f��.,sor __ BamC8_,-�� _���� �� �'- .�.: . Too Far' frqm . Religion�fes.: ' . sor Hugh Black Preaid�, The ReVerend' HUch Black. Professor Black Says Religion In­ herited from Father or Mother or Tradition is Worthless UDless,Test­ ed by Perso� Ezperienc�_ Conservative Faculty Favors Mainte­ nance of Present Atbietic Relations of Wolverines. "Although absolute originality of any kind is impossible, whatevee may be said-either for or against it,religion is of' no worth - unless it comes: from the experience of the speaker a,nd is not parrot-like repition: of other men's. arguments," said the Rev. '�Iugh Black of the Union Theological Sem­ inary of New York in an address at the Junior College Chapel yesterday morning.' . "Thank God we are past trymg to prove the ten commandments. �hose who do make me tired. It is not the point to get up and say: 'I believe in Goel.' What is ne«ssary is to be able to say with him of old: 'Oh Lord Thou art my God.'Untii a maD makes a trial of religion himself it is worthless Did you get your religious ideas from yOUT mother and y<\ur father? They are worth nothing· until you apply them yourself. A second hand relig- �'cientific man to doubt. The scien­ ion is worthless. Until a man makes tist doubts, in order that he may a trial himself. what he may think he learn more. The stl1dy of sci�nce thinks about religion is of no value. 7lt the time leads a. man toward lnd "Of course tradition must play a 'tway from the religious tik'. gre;tt part in religion as in everything Advocates Laboratory MethOd else. However, personal religion' is essential. There is no other sort of Professor Siaught declared that the emphasis should be shifted from the religion which is real religion. There theory to the practice of religion. must bc. pcrsonal appropriation of the "Until religion becomea " a personal fo:'ces ot religion. matter with us, it is' r:eally not re- "Howcver,' absolute. Originality is 1" t 11 btl th t " h . . . d Iglon a a , u mere y eo ogy e i�POsslble l!l h�ratu�e: art an said. "Until we pass M,Yond' this s�lence as wc:J1 as In religion. A man 1_' _. _ (ContiT.ued on pap J) (ContilJued on page 3) "Some scientific tendencies of mind are not applicable to religious life, md often are made the object of an attempt to force them to be applica- ble. The scientist demands indisputa- ble proof of any assertion. If he at­ tempts to apply this to religion, he ·rails. If he attempts . to prove the iact of the existence of God, he. faits •.. I can not prove that I am· alive. 4� Howeve�, that seems probable .. It is not by conclusive evidence; but by probability that the affairs' of . dait.1-: • life are decided. It is'�e same', witi� " .' �eligion. - r[.;Y.,.'k;1 ��.:.. "Skepticism is an advantag� to a young man. Through skepticism is the only way that we can come into new truth. It is the business of the Ann Arbor, Feb. 24--Michigan is now in the- paradoxical position of being in the East and yet staying in the West; immediately following the announcement that the pro-East re­ gents have put the matter of seces­ sion from the "Big Nine" . into the hands of the pro-West faculty comes the announcement that the Michigan­ ders havc been re-instated in the east­ ern inter-collegiate athletics. The (Iuestion with the factulty now is, which? It is now distinctly up to Michigan. At a meeting of the. board of re­ gents, Friday morning, the request of the \Volverine senate t}iat the matter of Michigan's athletic attitude be left with the faculty wa:; received, and the regents, rather than take action in op­ position to the wish of the professors, voted to leave the Question of Mich­ igan's relations with the Conference in the hands of the board of control, which was established especially to manage athletic affairs. The Question which the Michigan faculty has hitherto taken in the inat­ ter of divorce from ttie Conference would seem to indicate that Michigan will now stay with the "BiC N�e." ---_ (Continued 011 ... � ... ) ..... : .' .... � . :·:,�·i�:�:������;��i\�i�����:�'·-/'i�·:�1-4'\·�-;·.t��ri';'&:4';��.':.;.:;,>.�:: ��4.�:�\·�fr.;.��.�:�i:�/�-:'_��-��;-��1·�:�:"��>���.(',;:�:�-�i.�:;,:,�:',-.�;,_�-1.�':':��;;�'� The girls' basketball schedule will �gin ��y w� � ���rone��--------------------------,-,,-.!�,� �a�; �t�e�n th� tea�iof Philos� �--------------------�-----���" ;hy and 'Lite!at,ure Colleges, to be 'ield in the Lexington gym at 1:20 )'clock this afternoon. The players ire expected to appear in suits aU :05· The centers will act as captains unless other . leaders are elected. The line-up 'will be as follows e Philosophy (blues)-Misses Helen Peck and Florence -Tyley, forwards, Miss Mildred Chamberlain, center; \{isses' Louise MartQn and Adalaide Wetzier, guards; substitutes, Misses Sli��th Erickson and Edith John- son. A professor of neurology .and an Literature (Reds)-Misses Anna instructor of political econoDl¥ have Laventure, belie Emery, forwards; been added to the University faculty. Miss Florence Lawson, center; The announcement of the appoint- Misses Marie Lilly and Maude Stai­ ments was made yesterday by Dr. �er, 'guards; substitutes, Misses Roma Goodspeed, Secretary of the Board Vogt, Alice Graper and Esther Cor- of Trustees. nell I'eter If. Dunn. W. P. Mac:CrackeD Chauncey W. Wright has been ap- The game is expected, to prove in- Jerume "·rAnk. Hurry A. lIanaen. pointed instructor in the department teresting as it is. the first of the inter- I'. W. l·lokertoD. 1II1rvl'y'li. I ":"'1. .. of Political Economy for two years, college, games and the line-up' in- \Y. J. HalDllfurther. beginning on October I.. 1907. Mr. dudes a number of stars, ,Wright received his degree of A. B. This week .rhe girls, will begin at Harvard in ISgI, A. M; in Econom- �raining in earnest for the sixth 'an­ .cs at the same institution in 1903-«l4, nu�l 'gymnastic contest 'to be held and 'was' Austin Teaching Fellow March 16� All members of the gym­ there 1904..;06. At present he is an ·!1astic. c:1ass,es and athletic teams 'arel instructor in Economics' in Cornell 'lrged to beain training, at once. The Chicago would not have Secretary lX:� Unive ·rsity. . '11' cl d t hibi Leslie M. Shaw entertain, the opinion events W1 10 U e appara us ex I 1- , that his reception at the Professor Charles Judson Herrick tion�: both for time' and 'form, ��d a Universit ' of. 'Dennison; University, Granville, n" umber of 'races. Ree eiving mversi y last Wed- , d . h 1 Ohio, has' been made professor of A Great nes ay mg t tru y ex- ". ' Statesman d h .d • .Neurology m the department of Anat- ORA' TO'RI' C' AL" .. FINALS WILL pre sse t e stu",ent lU- . '. PH' k . .' , I k 'f . omy. rofessor errrc IS about J8 BE' HEL'D' THURSDAY. NIGuT terest, or ac 0 Inter- .' • 4'" . . 'years old. He received the degree of est, to hIS presence. The studen-s ful- B S' f . th' U" . f C' . . ' . ., rom e niversrty 0 IDcm- ly appreciate the honor of having .. � I' C 1 'b' U· University Orator ,Will Be Chosen M Sh ale h U· . nati 10 I�I. . n I?OC' 0 um 13 nt- ',' 'Band Will r. aw spe at t e mversrty, itv ] tb 'ty f N Y k . - at Contest iJl lIande� , . . .. '. verst y 10 e Cl 0 ew or con- - and there 15 !l0, little regr�t ��� err- ferred uPon him the�de� of- DOctOr � ;_�vt?,. �u.��, � - '... " . cumstances so arranged themselves as f Ph'l h S' . ,�Q h h b . -- • . ; 0 I oS9P y IDce J� e as een" . • ' . . ,. � , , to have him leave With the Impres- P fc " f Z '. I' t· D' Xhe University orator 'will be chbs- . th t Chl'ca 0 was onl ,I k _ roo esso. r., 0 . , 00 ogy �, enmSQD ' ':T1.. 'd'" -'. M 'd' 1 H II slon a g Y j U ,e UDlverslty, and has for �several years en I,urs ay evenmg 10 an e a, wanD. . at the finals, of th'e oratorical contest. �en . a recogn:zed leader in neurol� 1 t was, of cours�, on short,,' notice The. man, chosen will . represent the gical research along: comparative ..' " - that the Political Economy Club ar- . University" 'in the N.o.rt, hem Oratorical lines. 'Since J8_gI.he has been manag- ranged for the 'talk by Mr. Shaw, the ing editor of 'the Journal of Compar� LeagQe. The co�test '. will begin ;"at �elegram of acceptance �ing received 7 :30 o'clock. . ative Neurology .. which is the only from him only the day �fore he was The Univ�rsity band will give a , journal in this cOUlltry devoted to the to speak. I mportance was attached �pecial conce'rt before the speeches pure science of neurology as distinct to t�e occasion to the extent of hold- from medical sides.' The results of '!re made. The follo'wing men ...,rilt ing'the meeting in Mandel Hall, in- his work have been widely published serve 'as judges: Dr. A .. K. ·Pa�ker. stead of Kent Theater, where it was Univ�rsity Recorder; Dean F. W. by him. ----------------------------------------------------� .. at first planned to, hold it, and a fair Shepa,rdson, of the Senior Colleges, . . ������������O·�T��OO�M���Arnm���A�I�--------------------------�­ but it is certair,:y regretted that M�� or, Mr. MacLean. superintendent of Shaw had to 'md his way to·the' Uni- New Contest at Reynolds Club wm Buildings and Grounds, imd Mr. Net-' versity alone the night of the lecture; BqiD .OD� .. lraght. 'Son, of the Public Speaking Depart- to be greeted by two or three profes- ment .. ' In the absence of Mr. Clark. soi's and a few students, and after the The next thing on the boa.rds at the who is' away on a western trip, Mr. lecture be taken with little or no Reynolds Club is a bowling contest Blanchard of the Public Speaking de- special attention; back to his hotel. for two men' teams. At . least thirty partnient wiIl act as chairman. No doubt the short time for �repa- teams must be entered to make the FoIlowing is th program in detail: ration had a great deal to do with contest pOssible. Each team is to' Part I.-Band Cpncert 7:JO"P. M. this reception. but whatever it was, bowl five games and the total num- Part II.-Orations •..... 8:J 5 P. M. and whoever is responsible, it must ber of pins is to count. An entrance T. "Culture artd Its Claims upon the be understood that it does not reflect fee of $1.00 is charged to pay for the Stude�t."· . Paul Wander. student sent!�c:nt. �Mr. Sh_�� .. spoke games. A handsome. �iJver loving cup 2. "Christ�pher Columbus" ' . I to . the s�u�ents of the UDlverslty�'� i� offered as a prize.by the club offi-.� t "" " �rank .L:uther l\�ot.�. WlsconslO 10 the gy1!lI1asium at Mad- cers. The entries will close Saturday 3· �he Poet of-Revolt'" Cfr�9. LeVIton. ison Friday morning, and �hree t�OU!- night,: Ma�ch 2.' : The contest ,wllJ J. "Thomas Paine" and stu�ents aad f�culty mcntbers, ope�.:M��day.;::.M�rcb:.4. and a regu- ... _ Isaac Ed�rd" Ferguson , ' turned, o�t to hear hIm. Aft.e"rr�s �ar schedule .,nll be' ·followed. Much:;' Bhnd .Party AIle�ance ..' hoe was. g1.v�? a h.urty receptlo�.and iaterest is beittg. shown and the' u.. ' . .:.,:.> .... _ •• AdoJplu.�.rge Pierrot , '-�' �ntertal?� 10 a manner becomIng quired number ':of entries is expect "i "rh� ColJege, �r:a�e.mlty; Its Edu- Ms positIon, as long as he was the early. - catlonal POSs1blhtles," - g;ues� of the University. The final contest in the I nter-frater- Perry Smith Patter.;on. , Chicago feels . that Wisconsin has nily league will be bQwled tonight be.;. �cored a great V1C�Ory over her in this tween Alpha Delta Phi and Delta IOst�n.ce: and whIle the "defeat" is Kappa Epsilon. Besides the banner �umlhatlO�, the greatest regret is nol the winning team win be presented 10 companson �f Chicago's reception with a silver loring cup suitably en­ of �r, Shaw WIth that of Wisconsin, graved. Both teams have been bowl­ but 10 the uncomfortable feeling that ing consistently and, a very close con­ the Honorable Leslie M. Shaw, the test is looked for. Secretary of the Treasury of the United States, one of the greatest . men in the country tod • LOTS OF PEOPLE NEVER . ay, was given WORRY ABOUT STYLE, a h�lf-hearted. reception at the Uni.: JUST BUY • e e' e verslty of �Icago. Nothing can be �O:wn... TC'� 1 done about It now. but the students C" 1 I W 1 "I� feel somewhat humiliated. and would I have �ecre�ary Shaw know that his G' 10:\ TC'� . reception was not Chicago spirit truly :L..t 1 Y � rl'?re�ented AtID ipT IT ItIOJI'J' '. . ,I ,- I �h� It -I III The fifth. article in the Intereol­ W·r� a1 g ZlRatoon legiate Civic League series, in- this __________ .....:_rli1il=cv�.:III ..... ' issue, is by Hon. James Brown Seott, om(' •• 1 8ttl�Dt Publlt"8t101l of tM UDI .. .,. Solicitor of the Department of State. Ilt7 nf Chleqo:.___ Professor Scott =s one of the great Ott authorities in the country on interna­ tional law. He has been a professor of law at Columbia University, and at George Washington University,and is now at the head of the legal staff of the State Department. His article "�n�,.rt'C.I •• K�UDd·CI._ Uall at abe Cbl is entitled "Municipal Problems in the ca�o I'oetoalc:e. Light of International Law." It is an Subserlptlon price. $3.00 per 7ear: ,1.00 exhaustive treatise, and appears partly tor 3 months. SubecrlpUoDl reeelYed at in this issue, and will be continued to­ 'tbl' MarooD omce, Ell.. 'Han" or at tU morrow. �"- .·aculty Excbance. Cobb Hall. Orden Pmio�pby '�_d : Litet&ture CoUcP Women to .eet in Firat of Inter­ College SerieL �, 'lIRLS·' BASKETBALL GAllES B�GIN TODAY 'nCr ... ' ,,'ormt'rl, ,·tu· Unl .... ralt� .. r • 'hll",o W.kl, "·OIlDct.d Tbf' Wet-It 17. (kL 1. 1892. The Dalll'. Oct. 1. 1802. \ � .. , taken b.r wall or telephone. IIlc1e Par' ADD TWO liEN TO THE �26. FACULTY OF UNIVERSITY Chauncey Wright' New Instructor- of Political Economy. Charles Her-. rick Professor of Neurolou. ' , It. EODY MATHEWS. Manaclq Editor. t:DW AY.O G. I.o·ELSEN1'HAL. New. EcUtor. LUTHI-at D. nmNALD. AthleUe EdItor \ 1 -1 GEORGE E. "·ULLER. Bl18inea Manager. ASSSOCIATE EDlTOas 1 .. ) 1 ,-I .1, :t , i l -I' C. W. I'altzer. l.Seroarcl J.. lIell • A. w. Bendt-non. WarreD D ... ·.oster. lIt-I.ID J. Adam&. I"rlnted by _the Maroo� l'reBII 474 East Gath Street l'hone U,.dE' Park 3;;:)1' ... � , I l, • I 1 Clyde A. Blair ex '06. visited the campus yesterday and will leave short-' 'y for Clearmont, Wyo .. to go into �hc sheep business. GOOD JUDGMENT is one o'f th'e' 'factorS of life.. Cultivate Tours by having you,r phot�phic: work don� .�� . 'MARTYN-S MAROON . -, -.- .J. • � t I . l " ..,., A, Firat-Class Hotel a BJoCkfrOm the University. THE 'HOTEL IW:AROON p_oint, Chris every do ac Chris OpPOI fit. I of C has I The,; will 1 tice Th al ar them tion whic just men! the to sc only othe sock "V relis that the part into with Gre: sod: sion so \ ogy ligic Per selv GOt cree tled FIFTY -EIGHTH 'ANI) DREXEL AVENUE. First-Class Cafi WeD Fumiahed Rooms. LuDda ,_, Eapeclally wen prepared to �e care of the students' patl'Gllll& LUNCH ROOM OPEN TI LL ONE A. �l. - Albert Mathews, Pres. Geo. H. Fiedler. Vice�Pres. ,F, 11, Strattoll. '. ·4 -c Mathews, &, - Co. Inc. THE TAILOR SHOP New Powers Bldg., 156 Wabash Ave, THE LINE FOR SPRING. IS HERE. IT'S THE BEST EVER. SEE. IT NOW. University Style $3.00 per Doz. Student's Special $3.50 per They Fill that Empty Space at Homt. Egmotr'g 1&!Joto �tubfo phone HydePark-lfi, During Jan. 'and Feb. We' "Are Mali ,(For U. of C� Men only.] $10.00 and $12.00· Trousers and lIests for $1.00 10 further advertise our clothes Ihe college men. ,.�{ Our leader is specia' quality si'k 'ined fvening Dress �f $60.00. eml mal ter, tdg sho . our :------------------:---------�------.;-..-------�..;i.4.�:-' '. shiJ {���: . frol . the fro in , t�·· C;;t.zver {:J WDkie TAILORS 185 189 DearbolJl SI. " .. Telepbone Calnmet. 251 16th aDd· fie 16th St. �ived_' Riding Acade'�J High-Class Saddle and Harness Horses for� . . '� Horses, Schooled .. ' �:�� �nd for Circular. Open i'. � ',' spc to Ch COl Ch ch: !In. wi! �o fri of a tn to an Frank S. Young. Young America ·BUNDLES ,BROUGHT IN A:r�i::>"'CALLED FJ� Shirts .. ' . . . . . .. .. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. � Co!!ars . Cuffs ........•.•..•....•..•••...•.. 4l: 684·686 East 63fd Street CI ti fc n d - �. . ,",,. ... ' Bruc:Il 0-....... ,� III !:.. UIIIY. of Chic:..-.' �;: .... w.�,,: CIIicIIIfD J .... a. a ,": .. .. � " s; g () a South Side Trausfer ., "", . .-' TRE,DAlLY·KAaOOx.· CHICAGO .... TU�DAY, PDaUAkY z » : 1901. ::t,", PRACTICAL RELIGION lim. of aWlilc.ni�g. . . I�nl: 10 d_o:is.tlie:n&t.1 Ibing to be • .... -:.� ASKON SCIENTIFIC PRIN�I�LB ·'Y ou students who are, day after l lieve or _ to do. ..' . . day, listening. to' teachers, . -. tdding "The first -i�mptation t�at arises in books ind taking endless,··lltes, ISre- u�iy�i:�i_ty__lif�, as i have �foulld it, is paring for a future, how do you know to be dishonest; that is, intellectually, . 'the that you will ha ve a - future? How dishonest, I know something of the int we are' .not truly livlDg . , I'f �Ol� • , Iif I do not advocate that do you' know that you will, ever get struggle that ensues in a man S- I e Chrlsuan I e. . lout of the University? Perhaps you when he make� up his mind to look Christian be an athlete, but every b are letting you. last opportWlities facts in the face," d te that every athlete e a do aVoca - . . hi n slip now. Who knows, but the op- Christian, There is In t IS way a . h f SCORNS SECOND HAHD FAITH it to do incalculable bene- porturiities which t ese . con erences . opporlulll Y . h ./ d are offering now - may be your last? fit I advocate the laboratory met 0 Therefore, do not - despise 'this oppor, of' Christianity. The le.cture, method b . 'II tried and it doesn t work. tunity, but remember the words of.' . • .. I h _ has ee . . .. Md' "\Vh k t-h' h th grows up 10 a spiritua atmosp ere as I I on or ecar, 0 nowe, weer . '. • . The-e lectures .on persorrar re Igl h t th K' d . ' for well as' 10 an atmosphere of religion, d t t ou art come 0 e 109 om ' " .:: . � ,.:: . '. wI·II be as nothing, if we 0 no prac- . Shak¢speare 'can be proved to have • id " such a time as this?" tice what IS sal . • There will be two meetings today taken' his piays from his pl-edec.essors� The I'nter-relation of the education- f e son 1 re yet they were so created .Qy _hIS own th in the con erence, on p r . a -. :,_" .' .. L � I and religious agencies was.. e Th fi '11 b h Id' C 'bb personality that they were origma . a ligion erst WI e e - 10 0 .,... 1 theme of Professor Butler. "Educa. - . h' '1 D C R H nd Origmahty m literature means the. re- .. ape at 4 :00. r, . • e er-, b i1. lori tion and religion a.re two. ag.encles - . id h k' bei creation of old songs. y �e co onn, d son wall press e. t e spea ers emg -f h d blood d . oarty' r' ttl. which are atteinpting to' make u� a - Dean. Francis ,:W. Shepardson, Dean 0 ·.t e re . . e perso I O. _ e just ourselves rightly' to our envI.r�- \ W S ,'11 d P 'f s 0 A C writer. ThiS IS what my own Rob- d 1h t It IS . . �a an ro e 5 r '. . bie Burns did ment. Each has assume a.. McLaughhn. At, the second meeting, f 11. the only agency. Each has. fal.led '. . "None 0 us can start a over again I ff which will be for men, Dr. C. P. An- d . G d, B h '. d to see that it is· thorough y e ecnve, derson, Episcopal bishop of Chicago, an provek 0 ��� at we c�nti" � Only when in conjunction w.ith the. - '. .s to ma e a persoaar appropraa on A will speak. the meeting being pre- f h frui f .. '. T­ other, The Religious Educa�lon s- sided overby Professor J. M. Coulter. 0 � .e runs 0 past experience. . �e sociation was formed to remedy tbis. Thi meeting "11 I b h Id .' rehglon'must be a personal appropraa- "Whenever there is man, there is IS WI. a so e e 10 don of the truth and the true facts of Cobb chapel. religion, It is' analogous to the fact rife. For much of the fog in men's that wherever there is man, there is Sundav minds, Lord' Tennyson is responsible, Conference Begins J the social im�lse. Religious life is 1 t is .not true that there is 'more faith part of ourselves. We want to. get, The confcrenc�� Sunday eve- .n honest doubts than. in half' the i' nto normal and comfortable relations , U d h I) creeds.' Doubt is all right but it' ning at the meeting III nJan el a,. . with our felloWman and with the hi h D A 'K Th.. k .' id d must come from personal experience. ' h . f over w Ie r.. . �Cl.r er presl e . '. . f" b- Great Companion. T e expression 0 A th speakers were - President fhe' taking of the arguments 0 0 social impulse is our joy; its suppres- �:.�g Pr��t Judson, Dean- A. W� jectors to religion without finding.out sion, our destrudio�. It is no less S H Dean George E. :Vincent Pro- whether or not you actually belteve 'so with the reliBious hrlpulse. Theol- fe7sao;]. M. Coulter, Profe�sor 'Sh3i1- them' is hardly '!Orse th�' takin� �he .cigy is Ihe intolleclilAl grasp of reo er Malhews, and Miss Myn Reynolds. ar.gumen� of �e �efenders. of rebll'on;i;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;';;;;;;;;�;;;;. 1\' , tfIPonS distinclions and d.fi.niliQJIs. "Sociely is c1iaracteriz.d al presenl Wllbonl IIlV�.1_iP1iDg �:'" and per. , " • ..I,. I>er;onal religion i. to -bring our· b an inslability of ethical slandard�: .onally recelVlug tb...... C' . onk� 11-0' 'S selves into' . rig�t relationship, with y. ,_. _ . , ' G'od and man .. _ Tlie questions 'of said' President Judson., '"Men. do riot MUNICJP''&w .W AW DEPENDS' look deeply into themselYes or find cq, � SeH p' , creed can be I.ft to later. or nol sel· the basis of 'CO'nducl upOn which th� UPON.IllTERNATIONAL LAW nn... -.. .... e.'o . lIed al all. can resL II is said Ihis' is beCau"" ....... "The lrouble wilh our schools is 'he old found. lions of. religious ex. (COntinn.d from page I.) For busy people. emphasis is placed on 'the intellec- perience-fear arid hop.e-have been No bother�, . mal. Not ony cUlture but' charac- /riven up. I think. however,· that we engaged in' shore fishing as distinct Fills itself. ler, not o;lIy developm.nl of knowlC �ave ada pl.d Ihes'- elem.nls in .' dif. from - deep oioa 6_Dlr. o;Xempt, fro _,Clea1lll i IllIllf. • , .. tdge, but a deveto&Jliiilil�-9f. the heart rerent way.. capture during ,time. of war? It is.Ol No dropper •.. should be striven for. Our tight in "We need nof learn tQ: �i�-a' speci. rule of war that' enemy ,property. on ·Nothingtotakeapart. , our attempt to get .the right ,relation- fic and reareViI. ·hat mayo' chme ·to us land is exempt f .. om capture. ',This 'Nothing to spill. ' ".. ,- A clip in _ink. a . . ship wilh God �nd man may com. 'r. re.r,.rd 10 'the; (UIw-eJlfe..blit a 'new .x.mption is. bow ..... r.· confined. 10 . touch'of thumb ' ��i': . from Htetalure. Sociology, science. or conceplion ';;f evil ,in o�r sOuls. ;ADd land, and enemy.property in OI!emY .. to. nickel cres. . . Ihe Word of God. bilt it must. com. w. n •• d 'nol I�m· 10 Iiopec·. for Ih. v.ss';i., is subject, to capture. on the cent . anei the' i .� ',: frGpl Ihe force:of tJie dmne life wilb. sam. v.ry defi!uie:·tJii�g in rogatd I" high seas. Uttl. by little a feeling bas . pen is .full,' " . , ;. our life. . ',' Ihe fulure lifer�i�iOr a. ;,,;: ".yond grown up that the Captnre of privale . ready. to 'write. ';\. ,.-- 'The purpOse of· baYing -the facully painting and past imagining." " . property on the bigb seas is punis&-: '.." ... __ ....... speak. must fl. to have tbem answ.r . L__ . ing the innocent indiVidual. rather � �� to the roll call: "What think ye of . ReJi� by Laboratory Method tilan inflicting. injury upon the, bel- 1t.1r(':��Jf! ChriSI?" said Mr. Rob.rtsoo. Iu . � Hgerent gOv.rnmenl, and .Ib.re are �:-== conclusion, . h� aeclared: '''Even it - P felt . h d r th d not wanting many' and distinguished �� .. ..;:-� ro essor ou er, ea 0 e e- '. • . �a.b OI'_lItyle of roaD- Christ were a dream, a man of' that 't f bot 'rt d ha' publicists who malntalD that th� Im- ...... � Jl'CDJ&l7. partmen 0 any. asse e t t re- .' . '. 'Id b 'l'IIR .BID.Dr PEII c.., character is worth stand'ng by. Let I" 'h'" Id be" ud' d b "�h 1'00 mum. ty enjoyed on land shou e .IWIa,.._ ............. Iglon ,s ou st Ie y·t e a r- . . . th 0IIMa ....... ;tny man read the gospel of St. Joh� 'hod' � -. . extended to property. on water.Whe _ .'1' _ atory met ." •. , . th without the' scientific spirit-be woul� 64Th' . 'bl h er this feeling was uppennost 10 e 1 _ " . - , ere IS no POSSI e reason. w y - . . . ..' 'f . �ot apply the SCientific SPIrJt.� !o a h od' . I bo t' " . thod� 'f d mmd of the.; court. It IS of course dl _ ' ' '" -'. t e m em' a ra ory me s 0 e -. '., R--J .. fnend-and he will realize- the �fact t" h ')'d t b' .. : 'd . Ii" ficult to say. It IS a fact,. however. .....eace: . . uca Ion s ou no e use In re 0'100 '. • d tl ... '2 Arlm' tr:If70' D Pl' Lake \riew .cu of the Christ. Chqst is no dream, but 'II ' . :th I - n h : o"d. that the court found that a Wldesprea _ ••. . 7 - �s we as ID e c assroom. e 5aI ..,.. h Phone Harrison 1644 a true charactef-one, whom I can "I ).. h -th I practice exlsted- exempting' IDS ore '.. . n re Igton we ave e same genera. .' .. d' G"� =..,,' 0 hes"'a trust Trusting in Christ and trying t' I ." d h Id fishing smacks from capture, an as o,uSmlll.5 f'i_C ..... ' '. - ma ena s as ID SClence,.an we s ou .' •• h _ to please Him IS creed enough for k . d'u t t··,,·:,1· I that doctnne- seemed ,to be cstab IS - L GoI.l-:tb DireCtor . . ,'. . ma e our a J s men s accorumg y. . , ' .'. I led the u.uu � • any man. h "I have built up a creed by, ibis �'. ".nd '1. certal� y ,appea. 10. '.. MIice. Cable' PiaD� Co_, I n concluding the slmees, Profes- hod Th th • is'· • '. . JudICial sense of Justice, the court de \Vabub.· .... J cbo CHICAGO ' met, -.' -_ e . re.e. �1D '10 ' _ _l� -.� c· Ja---..l the' captupe of the fishing. ...�.. n. . Sor Black said,· in 'ft!llrt: "Everv+bing If h d .. � • " - OJ. unse IS ness, servtce an COlnmunlon. . M J. G is p!')'cho)ogy :now. I aft sick of the The problem is a clear one-to live smac� Illegal. r.' ustlC:e ray very word. All 'Of the s�ers have. t If, t' I'f W t d stated that the exact natu�e and th� . . .' '. ,.' � '. '.' mos e ec Ive I e., emus a.- sources of' International· bw -in tire agreed to· thiS tins a(te� In· � just ourselns to 'Conditions scientif� . . . ' func!amentals. We \ '�lieVe just in ;caJly, and the three most im.,rirtant foHowing mast�rl�-�y:' ::}� per�onal religt. 'on-noc de&nitiOils nol .b·· .', If. :..."�' JI· . '- (To be contmude In _neXt lSSUe.) . " . - .•. ,.. ." .' IJI� ._re one s se "on'l: S Ie 0\V men _I'" ". creeds. The way fo tnatb'g bY, prac- lnd on�·s GOd." ' � l;! t. li«." Prof.ssor Vinc.nt � d.plored th. IlAROON BASKETBALL TEA. . Speab to WFeII ill BftIIiac fact that c�l'ege stud .... ts 'are payinc wnts FRO. ILLIKOIS PIVE "Who knowetft whether thou art 'es� and less attention tQ religion. : COllle to the Kingdom' for such.. "Students tend ·to grow 'away' from ti;::c as this?" was' the text of Pro- �he religious life," he said. "'Th� le­ f('!'�()r Hugh Black's addrcss to wo- Jigious life is the all-inclusive, lire� Jr.en in Cobb chapel last night. In Students of modem psy�hology hav� The Maroon basketball teaJll de­ d('\'(')oping this... Professor Black unfo1ded to .. is a great - deal in the feated Illinois by the apparently easy said: teachings of Christ that fo:-merJy a� score of 3S to 20 on the trip to Ur- "We are all our lives waiting for pcar�d mysterious and cryptic. Tak- bana last Saturday, but the contest gr{';lt opportunities, when really ali ing Christ as one's dominant comrade was not so lightly won as the score Our life is opportunity. Religious)y:s one of the chief 'things in personal would indicate. The state team 'nol 'pirilually, Ihere are no grealop· religion.? . foughl hard all Ihrough Ih. battl., AdYanced Standing Notice. . portunities, for cach one is an open H ... d to be HOIlcat. assuminc the lead brly in the game, Students offering advanced credit door to God. W. Ihink Ihal lif. is Professor Shail.r Malh.ws e1a;'ned and bolding-- il almost until Ih •• nd .from other collcges. and who have ' grave and prosiac; when it is fraught that it was hard t� be honest a.nder of the first half, in the last few min- been in residence two quarters, and �r··' "'ith tokens .of C!i';st;i(';'" have bal .. r ... nt-;tondition,: ' . utes of which some rapid playing eompleled ,ix majors of work are r •. . . hems to und"'slaJId and .yes 10 .... all is not .n .asy thing to be hon" broughl 'Ih. ChicaJlO t<alr,'. score up quesled 10 leave Iheir names . at Ih. - What w. ".ed' is 10 "",ken' np to Ih. .sl und.r any and all condilions,h he to It to 8. . office of admissions al once, .f Ih.y '�". - re:t) issues of life. to the spiritual said. uWe would mucb rather fool Tn the second period the strong w:sh their claims placed before the �_;: �ntths. Th.... is no r.ligion· which ours.I".s inlo Illinlaing Ihat the thing brace taken by the Maroons. PUll il<>ar.t of Univ.rsily Relation. for of-I ',._- IS not personal and there mast be a we want to bel�eye,�r the 'thine we 'awat _ pra"I�' of • dole --. leia. �IL ' ,.:;;-;, . • - . ._, . .• I ::,�.'. � "'f �':f:i';t �_;t... .. �;?��. ';:(,. (Continu_� from. page I.) Oll'PlCBS ."�6b."'_ Tel. H,. .... I. Lindsay Storage Co. OUR SP�ING ;:'1 �rOCK IS RfADY,· ��t�.� sp�n�ar�:e.:;�::��; �!: �;I temptIng PI?ces. �i'. 200 styles of Fancy .. �:�� Vestings.- _ . �, - )� wirlDing style. . -5 .he .,ILUAM .tERRE.S' SON .. ."Long John" Schommer .... .,. � \;lark and Adams Sta. star of, the Maroons.· Buhlig also showing up excellently, Ryan of il­ linois did some spectacular basket WBJtR8 clo)'01l �t. 70V N pap 041.al. &.4 throwing. ataUo •• F7. AI NOI\.TOWS Free Delivety �O:�e Park �IS 5ith Street ( (Continued. from page I.). BACIGA ..... XPu.s W .... Ly . .- E."" St.,L m.. �3P.m. , D--.D St.. I ....... 3:30 p. m., ·S ....... OM S1IDCIa1 trip- Trips to Wood- ...... "'ewood StatioDI. • . � .. , ,-_ .,. , .:. Phone ,,1 ContinueS Victo ..... Streak in Con· The Chicago men played in their test With State Tam at UrbaDa. usual form and shot the goals in IIOVING-PACKING-a •••• We haYe, careful DIal'" I·J K' for IDOYiac HOUMIaeId Geeta ... aDos in' Hyde Park. WID.... .. . Eqlewoect. s,ecw ............ to packinc ucl ahippiJJa. BfTWEfN' SfASON WEIGHTS In�LACK, BLUf and GRAY SUITABLE WEIGHT FOR MOlT ANY TIME OF YEAR. Suit and Extra Troaaen, $30 to 150- AlSo early Sliipments of New Spring Wool- ens for tho.: going So�th or to CaUfomia. A. Not JERREII8. ·11 ....... Tailor. for Yoana lien. Bitber-sto .. e 131 La Sane Street. and « Jackaoo 81v4 --_._--- PRICES Sait to order OverCoatS to order Fancy Veats A. McAdams n.v ....... It7 ••• Flo r'et._ ___ -- II1II111: OIr.III �A.... Chloa.o '":. .. : - -' "' ...... �":-,.� =, ..... 111, ' . ,t �-- r. " :/ I I r: 1-'" . ,.' . I y 1 � i -----Wtna 111 SwtMtnjnc. '. ' ,. IIIClUGAN· EXPBCTS By drowning the Illini beneath & 'AT�le 'COiIPROIlISIt ..... .D· . RIGH'TON�.; .. '�.', .. , 10 to 0 score, Chicago swimmers Sat, ... - . , :_. , _;- urday night in the Bartlett gymna-' (COIltinlled 1rom' pa2� I) , PIAT-CLASP GARTERS '�.� sium tank rescued the initial! swim- , , . The re-admission of the Wolverines _ .. lone hem the ltaDdard 25 cent garter. The patented tat �".: ming meet which had threatened to ' . :;'".4: .. _ L:_ .... :_ d _L:_' th doth· Th R':..a....;.; • to athle tic relations, in. the East. how- penDb �, UUlUUig an C&tl(,;AllJg lD e lDi. e _..-._ . "'0 to the state men. The score of the . - "l flat Clup Garter is as flat as }.iUf hand. Wom by mea who �.: J � d. ever, complicates matters. At a meet- date coaUort and .neatness. ad&! of pure silk elastic webbia •..... Al. � i meet was 6 to 3. Only firsts counte • '. ... 0 'ng of: the Intercollegiate Association . metal puts of brass-heavi1y Dickeled. 25 cents a pair, all dea=:t ? victory' being divided according to. the of Amateur Athletics of America, in mail prepaid. For mm who prefer a cord garter, "e have ... .. � . ollowing- table: .J. . LOC��RIB ;: . New Iork�last. Saturday, the .appea] , " . .' i. '. Chicago. Illinois. o ')f 'Henry E. Fletcher, president .Q( ... o-yard swim 1 the ,Maize. and Blue.:Athletic Associa- .RlGHTON GAIlTEII8 .oo-yard swin:t....... 0 . • ....... o tion tor reinstatement m . eastern] waue �.an quickl, and euily detached, yet they have the ...o-yard swim........ 1 '0 track athletics was he.ard and granted, I �P.iP ol-all cord � Th� Sexible rubber diamond .'junge tor distance..' 1 ,... , pape WIth a bulIdOC teDaaty. No wear or tela' of the socks. .<.elay Race... . . . ... . 0 2 Cornell alone dissenting. '.' Caa�t apftac lOOle or become accidmtally detached. Made of o . �JecJcea, llichican Activity u.t q� webbiDc; all metal parts heavill Dickel plated .vater-p010 game. '" 3 . Flet�her explained in detail Mich.i- .".... 25c aDd SOc a pair, all daten or by mai, prepaid. .3 gan'� ,��easons for ··withdrawal from . ��� ..... �.::: � • ..,.=.. at., Phllad.lphla. the. a_siociation several years. ago, aqd Solomon again distinguished him- <,. . . ·pl.edgecI that 'the Ann Arbor- institu- .. elf by diving within. 6 inches of_ his vO-foot record and landing this event .ion would be active in eastern com­ petitio;" in the future, if re-instated lor Chicago in ea�y Iashioa, I ��.l The',' athtetic . association' president darper was the mt '''immer 'Of the . . th further explained that favorable . ac- meet. He .was an easy winner In e tion�by the eastern' body would settle '" -to-yard SWim and nosed out 5'�atek, M' h'" bl f W t th the best of the Lllini, ,in the 6o;yard II" I.C 19a1n � pro em .. o·' es ern a . - ) . etrc .1:e ations, .. . . '. . event. Harper was the fastest per- "If M' • hi •. d 'tt d t thi I. .' h d . , IC sgan IS- - rea tnt e . 0 �s ,former m the relay but his man a .3 • it '11 d th thl t� . association 1 .. WI . sen e a e IC 00 big a lead and finished about two· hi ·'h· . th t 'h: • '. team.,:w rc IS ewes ern c am- .lards in front. . The water polo game was too One­ _,ided to be exc'ting but the excellent .earn work of the Maroons, directed .Jy Captain Rhode,. made the game nteresting. The first goal was scored :,y Rohde in 0 :35, three by Badenoch .tnd another by Princell following' in jhort order. Illinois took a brace 'at .he opening of the second half but .tfter two minutes of p)ay Captain ,;.{ohde scored again. Two more coals made the total of four for the t Ma ... ;oon captain, while Solomon l and vValker brought the total to ten goals pion," said Fletcher,. in pressing h�s case. . "If we come East, we will bring a team. that will. he the eastern champion," . .At the same session of the eastern association.the date for the cham pi or)­ ship. meet was set for June I, the date the, Conference meet will be held on Marsh�11 . Field. Three courses,' are, theref�re, open to ' Michigan. · The Wolvennes can stay with the "Big Nine" 'and can stay out of the 'East We make a SpecUlIty of Club, Frate::n:,ty r.:l"rc� '" altogether,:-in: spite of their reinstate- .. . . � . . Finest Orchestrd in th"- (It \ ment; ,they can secede froin 'the COI!-I .... ----_....;-;;;· ... .... _...;,· .... '-.!,· ferenct.altogether and go East; or or the game. , they � enter:both. meets and keep a The defense play of Art Goes� and finger in each pie. . .!xceUent team work of the Marpons " .Comproaiiae .ia� .Likely directed by Captain Rohde, made the It now seems likely that the latter " game interesting .. The final go�l; was course will 'be the one adopted. Stu­ �cored by Rohde in· 35 . seconds. ' .. The dent sC:lltiment is strong for a de6rtit� Jefensive work of Goes _kept the; �a- break with' ihe Conference, while 'the oon goal out of danger. �e entire more conservative faculty' favors th� :eam did good work� TlJe ,bne-�p �. maintenance of present Conf�renc� Ch' Illmols . , _ Icago .' ,'elations .. Jt will not. b� strangg, ..roes .•....... Goal •.•••....•. Ll,lard therefore if a compromise IS etIectecJ. Decl�ring that every man must Badenoch ... "R. G ...••..•..• :. !Bell and thos� eligible under "Big Niner come o�t honestly and decide Solomon •.•.•. L. G....... Pillenger I' ':tat� take part in the Marshall . . C) Iml Ions . whether he is to believe in a. super- Rohde� (C) •... C. Hackmelster' { Field meet. while the "Conference ;":_ ' natural God or in a God of pure Prince 11 ••••••• R. F .•••••••••. Nelson ::ligibles" go East to star in the Ca�­ rationalism. Frank, Hugh Foster, Schott ......•... L. F ....••••.••••• Pope bridge contest. All this. bowevei', pastor of Congregational church of Goals-Rohde, 4; Badenoch, 3;; 501- the action of the faculty, which should Olivet, Mich., and a leading thinker >mon, Pri,ncell, Walker. . . be forthcoming in the next few days, in his denomination, sums up the Summary of Events.. will determine. present religious situation after trac- 4o-yard swim- Ha,,?er: Chl�go, Gar.rels proved a star in Saturda� ing the history of the new England won; Schroeder, I Danols, second night's track meet, tossing the shot school of thology up to the present Time. 0 :23- 43 feet .6 inches. Bohnsack, a fresl!- day. This is contained in CIA History Ioo-yard swim-Swatek, Illinois, man from Lake View high scliool� of the New England Theology," won; Walker, Chicago, second. Time won the half mile with ease in 2:07 which was issued yesterday from the 1 :10. 1-5- Patterson, a freshman, capture� University Press. Plung for distance-Solomon, Cbi- the . high jump at 5 feet 10 inches. J:.. In discussing' the present issue the :!\go, won; PilJenger, Illinois, second. number of good performances were 'author says: CIA religion founded Distance, 59 feet 6 inches. brought out at the "ryouts. upon God's self- revelation of him- Relay race .(r60 yards)-Won by III'."'" J'. �.lnO·N self, or a pure rationalism by which Illinois. Hall, Flanders, Swatek,and . Pam to Hae Bia'Track 1Ied.:· ani ",' "IIUI .. truth in religion is attained as it is Schroeder. Time, 1:39 4-5- .Track athletes of the Eastern col- ii' '. c uege' in physics, or in any other realm, of 6o-yard swim-Harper, Chicag�, leges are already turning· their ey�. DSIDAl'l' 0 ' knowledge-these arc the antitheses. won; Swatek, Illinois, second. Time, to the thirte'enth annual athletic' car- .,.,., Before this all the half � way compro- 0 :39· nival . of the University .of Pennsyl- mises of the present day must be . vania, which will be· held on April given up. Men must take sides. REGISTJilATIOh CONTDUJES mIL. -Tbey: are.:tuming their' atien- They must be for "he gospel or tion' particularly to the four-mile re- :Igainst it. Evasions as to reality of Gradaates, SeDioIs.. IIDd 8opbomor_ lay, in the hope of securing a team the e"angelical miracles must be on CalencI8r .... Week.' that can wrest the championship from �handoned. Criticism which renders • --.-- . Michigan' and the ,West, which bas every imlividual lineament of the-por ... ,.. ''Fhis ·.-eek registraiion' wJ1I con-' held it for four consecutive years. trait of Christ uncer·ain must put an tinlle, those who' should register be- This year both Cornell and Pennsyl..: end to its indefiniteness and either ing Graduates (in order of applica- vania are concentrating their strength gh'c us a Christ, or, confessing that tion). Seniors who have more than in this event in the hope that they it knows nothing reli'able about him, twenty-five majors credit and Juniors may break the chain of victories. must attempt the formulation of a who have more than nine majors cred- In Chicago's chief event, the mile theology which has no Christ except it. Registration is held during the relay, both Cornell and Pennsylvania as it has a Socrates and a Confucius, regular office hours of the various have.a fast quartet. From the pres- deans. ent outlook it ap�rs that this event will be the most closely contested ;n TlJe Arts and Literature colleges. the meet. will give a dance at tbe Reynolds Club on Wednesday afternoon, March 6, from 2 to " o'clock. • I"" Have You You Tip Will Been Top Like There? Inn It The ,/ ------- ----------- ----- - y-- 6 I To. 'OM' � A' SOSCHOOL. an� .: ORCHESTRA 5I1 KIMBALL HALL, CHICAGO. MANDOLIN LESSONS, $1.50. ,Music Furnished for======�==== ��=====�AII Selett Occasions. Phone Harrison 80� AT.l'HE Top floor of The Pullman.Company Build'g Cor. Adams St. and MichiganAve. .. l "�U'- NION HOTEL aDd RESTAURANT .' . WILL FIND RESTAURANTS ON rr'NO FLOORS . 'WILL FIND It. SPECIAL AFTER-THEATER MENU WILL FIND SPLENDID SERVICE , �. Serving only the Best the Marht Aftord� . 111 to 117 . RANDOLPH STREE'Y Ec 'THf.' UNIVERSITY PANTATORIUM :Pres�es your suit every week and shines your shoes, .. ' :.',.1 .. - !for:;$l:OO p er �onth 1 5645'· �uage Grove Ave. Hyde Park 371�' : '� .. :." ILLINQIS;WAREHOUSE 6n�k· STORA.GE c"nPANY. . (:. Phone Hyde Park 571. Kimbark Av. & Fifty-Sixtb .�. . The Cleanest and Best Kept Storage :f!:: . Wareho�e in the CitY . • •. _':.� Furniture and Pianos Moved, Stored, Packed '�.; Shipped to all parts of the worl4. 300 Private Stor,t� age Rooms. Large 'Parlor Exclusively for Pian�1 Rooms for trurik� and Wheels. Large Room for Carriages, Buggies and;, Sleighs. TRUNKS TO AND F;ROM ALL DEPOTS. . \ , Local Transfers for Baggage, Furniture, Packages, etc., at short notice.··, 't Special Attention Given· 'to Univ�rs'ty' Orders. -------------------------.'� 5t\e �oot;::�tu�iQ I·..... Send .Yot:r 8-- ' 'QWBAU BALL Name to � , : '143 W_...,1I. :ATe. . -- Side __ , ; 1 OrigiDalIdeasand ExcJusiveStylesm . pa mg ,,' ; PHOTOG&APHS FOR A CATALOGUE OF . , cl tG u .• r C. S.ade;'t. . Est. 1156 . PATRONIZE l-nunes: Office, H.P. 1788. Residence, H.P. 961 IIDt • ..tub mil •. t9atln I IIDt. lLtalp' mil. teatktt DENTISTS 6249 Kimbark Ave. Hours 0-12. Spalding Afhle_fic GoOds. .. ·:· . -- ,. Mention what sport you are. u.ter'/ -; ested in and ask for a list of co� ; and school supplies . " j The Spalding' Athletic Librar, .�. ' .. } (Textbooks on every athletic spori ; 10 cents per copy, "', I Send for Complete List. ,- : Mail" Ord�r Dept. A. G. SPALDING a: BROS: .j� r 126' Nassau St., New YOlk. ':' 149 Wabash Ave., Chi� . Otren . Superior • ':AdYjataaea�' ill .. Buslness Training •• AND :_, •• Sfe·nograph, •• DAY AND NIGHT' SCHOOL StadeDta 1187 Enter at An7 Time. H. W. 1tr7Dt. Pres. L. Brent· Vau&baD. U. of C, '9']. lIanager. 315-321 Wabash ATe. Ta. UNIVERSITY PHA.R.'iACY 5f1o E. 55th Str;et. R. R. 80WAN. Prop. ----------- Cor. 63rd St. 1:30-5· Tbe' Yates - Fisher Teachers' Agency. Paul Yate� Manager. Room 740 Fine Arts Bldg. 203 Michigan Ave. Chicaco, m We secure positions for college and university professors, normal school, high school, grade, and all kinds of special--teachers. We also have a strong department· of. athletics. Write or call for further information. CALLS FOR NO COMPROMISE IN RELIGIOUS ARGUJ4ENT Author of New Book Issued from University Press Says Men Must Take Sides. if it can." The work is a thorough history of the school of thought which was de­ "eloped by the Calvinism of New Eng­ land. I t traces the history of the mO"cment from Jonathan Edwards to the collapse of the school of re­ ligiolls thought in the present cen­ tury. The . Maimonides Club will have a meeting in Cobb 9B tomorrow even­ ing at ":30 o'clock. Miss Jean Hamilton ;s pledged Phi Beta Delta. THE DAILY MAROON IS AS GOOD AN tMVESTllENT AS YQti· CAN IIAKE. HAVE'YOU �TED? AN AD. IN Small ads bring Ja�e returns in n. Dan;. MaroOD. -. Illinois .. '-� ..,. .. ,..- � *'.'. ...- .... _".:.. � .. ' ---­ "\T()L. \ ===- . , DENIE: A tB'SHO n - \. RELIC , Dean � . neon tude T( 4 P. Dr, F, ArmOlll j:.30, sor Sh'; . t I Sp�ec l' M:trioll and Dr That de:"star lieve i lutcly theme Ander� mcetin evenin, "Son : in· pari : stand, That's i(s cr 'Religi4 man's primit velops and p I little,d for kn crude devel< of th« decor: If yOI you ( refus« you c Pe(] believ peopl The derst: can't or bJ only ligiot man not I and isn't St. � men! T(] leach sum some this Fran «I r, yest, milli tcr ; 0\" hc , Wc for le;)( pap the hell Ir. pe(]