. " .• : " � VOL VIII:-No. 52. e DatIl' ar�on Ul:lIVERSITY OF' CHICAGO. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1909. Price Five Cents. CUPPY'S'IIAlOONTALES' MAlES INITIAL BOW Fant e.l. di.. ef St.ries ef Gic:aco Life A"ean - Culpa Yatera,. CLEVERLY TOLD AND HUIIOROUS Author Strikes Happy' Combination of Character and Incident'in Graphic Style. "Maroon Tales:' by Will J. Cuppy of the class of 1907, the first stories of the University of Chicago to be written, seems bound to meet with the unqualified approval of under­ graduates, alumni and all former col­ lege men, whatever their alma mater. The stories are told in a thoroughly vivid and interesting style, and throughout the whole runs a 'strong vein of keen and sympathetic humor. Mr. Cuppy, unlike most young au­ thors, displays no cynicism or sar­ cnsrn, but on the contrary develops his narratives with all the sanity and, fairness of a mature and experienced writer. The optimism of youth and the ir­ repressible 'buoyance . 'of the college man imbue all the tales. Even the most blase readers will be interested in these stories, for the freshness and zest which permeates them cannot fail to compel attention. Reflect College Life. The tales deal with the real cam­ pus life, and portray every branch .of the University activities--convocation days the pro��", football ,,�m�! "cramming for exarns.," fraternity "rushing," college love affairs, news­ paper life on The Daily Maroon, sum­ mer quarter experiences, the Black­ friars, and the thousand and one things that make Chicago experiences dear to all those, who .have eyer at­ tended- the Midway institution. Simple Plan Proves Successful The structure of "Maroon Tales" is comparatively simple, but not the less thoroughly successful. The eight stories are unified through the device of a common set of characters, some of which appear in every story, though with differing importance. The collection is, noteworthy from the fact that its character delineations rc clear cut and distinct and absolute­ ly different. There is no sameness, and the men and women are real cam­ pus characters, drawn from life and thoroughly likeable individuals. The women of the University come in for a great share of the author's attention, and are an important fac­ tor in nearly everything that hap­ pens. The heroine of the Freshman's first love affair, the inamorita of the love-blinded professor, the fiancee of t he college senior and even the typi­ cal summer student are cleverly drawn. though it must be confessed that the stories are written from a masculine point of view. Laurels for Faculty. )1 r. Cuppy brings out one cause of t he great growth of the influence of the University of Chicago in educa­ tional and public work in a "true to Hie" summary of faculty activities. ,\ "cub" reporter on The Maroon t r ie s to find out why the University ;� �reat. and his "independent quest" led him among the professors. Some. he learned. had been almost every­ where and had seen unbelievably s trangc people in unbelievably strange places and were unbelievably modest about it. And some were making creepy experiments in the medical buildings. Others. he heard. were helping the city of Chicago to take care of its problems. and some were �pending years on the queerest prob- (Continued on Page 4.) COMPILES HISTOIY OF aUI Librarian of Reynolds Club Baa "Story of Club-. Life" Nearly Ready for Approval of Of&cen-Ezpect Interesting Facta in Document. It was announced yesterday by Li­ brarian Latham that the history of the Reynolds club from its origin to the present day is now completed. VVhen the document has been ap­ proved by the executive council of the club it will be published in pam­ phlet form and distributed to mem­ bers of the club and to other Uni­ versity organizations who are con­ stantly seeking information about the Reynolds club. "!'he officers of the club have been endeavoring for years to complete this history. The work connected with its compilation has been left in the hands of the librarian, but little was done to get the material togeth­ er until the beginning of the pres­ en! administration of the club's of­ ficers. :Mat�rial from Old Publications. The necessary material was gath­ ered by Latham from the files of all the r-Id University publications, in­ eluding the old Monthly and Week­ ly llaroons, The Daily Maroon, the University Records. Additional da­ ta were secured from interviews with old • fficers. with faculty members ;l,d many alumni members of the club. \Vhen the work is ready for publi­ cation it is expected that it wilt con­ tain a wealth of interesting- informa­ tion. The facts of the founding of - the dub; the" development of Its' or­ ganization and th,e history of its early days are expected to make interesting reading. TO SPEAK ON MUNICIPAL 'REFORM AT CLUB MEETING George C. Sikes to Deliver Address Before Commonwealth Club in Hitchcock Tbur_sday at 8. lIr. George C. Sikes wilt deliver an address before the Commonwealth club Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in Hitchcock par lor on the subject of "Municipal Reforms in Chicago." The meeting will be open to members of the club arid a few invited guests. Officers for the year will be elected at this meeting. l[r. Sykes is ex-secretary of the l[unicipal Voters' league. and is now the editorial writer on the Chicago Daily 'News. He was a member of the first street railway commission of Chicago. appointed by llayor Harri­ son. He is an alumnus of Michigan and played on their football team for two years. In 1893 he came to the University of Chicago and took two ye-;\r" of graduate work. TO GIVE SECOND TALK ON SOCIALISM TO CLUB Intercollegiate Soc:ia1ists to Hear Mr. Kennedy on "Constructive Pro­ gram of Socialism." "The Constructive Program of So­ cialism" is to be the subject of lIr. John C. Kennedy's 'lecture at the meeting of the Intercollegiate Social­ istic society tomorrow. The speaker is a thorough student of his subject and has given a previous talk to the society on "The Outlook of Social­ ism." in which he expressed the be­ lief that the future of our govern­ ment 'Was bound up with socialism. and that capitalism was a gross fail­ ure. The society will meet in room 6A. Cobb, at 4 o'clock NEW CANDIDATES NAMED FOR DIVISION OmCES nne Estra Petm.s Aca,ted Yester� ..,. .J c-ca-�-1Iore Espect­ edt. I.e Filed ToU,. ELECTIOM TO BE HELDTO.OUOW Rogers Enters Field for Junior Pres­ ident-Results Will Not Be An­ nounced Before Thursday. UPPER SENIORS President. Ralph Cleary. H, O. Latham. Vice-President. E. P. Hubble. Secretary. Caroline Dickey. Treasurer. Bradford Gill. J. Sydney Salkey. LOWER SENIORS President. A. L .. Straube. Boynton' Rogers. � , 'Vice-PreSident. Paul tiavis� '., Nathaniel Pfeffer. Herman Kern'. Laura Wilder. Secretary. Gertrude Perry. Geraldine, Brown. ' , Treasurer. Hargrave A. Long. Donald Grey. - UPPER' JUNIORS _, .---.�PresideIlt.-=.,,--. ,_'- -�'- R. W. Baird, W. P. Warriner. Vice-President. ' Kenneth Lindsay. Carl kelley; Secretary. Alice' Lee Herrick. Ruth Dean. Treasurer. Ralph Rosenthal. ' LOWER JUNIORS President. R. W. Hoffman. L. H. Whiting. J. B. Lawler. Vice-President. L. C. Robinson. R. E. Clark. G. E. Kuh. N. C. Paine. Secretary. Dorothy D. Seyfarth. Margaret E. Badenoch. Cora Hinkins. Treasurer. W: E. Atkins. E. J. Wilson. H. Carpenter. Sandford Sellers, Otto G. Schnuring. Widespread excitement pervades the campus over the campaign for the election of division officers which will be held tomorrow. Up to a late hour last night the Undergraduate Student Council had received and ac­ cepted three new petitions and one in which the candidate withdrew from one office and petitioned for another. Thc petitioners accepted were Boyn­ ton Rogers for president of the Low­ er Seniors; Laura Wilder, changing candidacy from secretary to vice­ president of the Lower Seniors; Ruth Dean, for secretary of the Upper Juniors. and Sandford Sellers for treasurer of the Lower Juniors. Expect Additional Petitions. The indications are that additional candidates will be nominated by pe­ tition before 11 o'clock this morning. All petitions must be sent to the Un- (Continued on Page 4.) STAGG TEllS OF IUGBY GAIlE PAGE ANDWORTHWINE PUT . ON HONOR WT Enjoyed Contest. but Declares That It Lacks Science-Ia Open and Calla for Skill from Many Player&­ Much Punting in Game. Walter Cuap s.J.tjtwtn ..... List of Stan for c..natioul AD A.ericaa £len. By A. A. STAGG. Before last Saturday I never had seen a game of Canadian Rugby and the first impression that I got of it was gained from reading the rule book. These, by the way, I found to be much simpler than those of Amer­ ican Rugby. They took up only six pages as against 34 pages for our gaT-e. This in itself indicates a fact that was impressed upon. me all through the contest-that the game 15 simpler and less scientific. In certain particulars, as kicking and catching punts, it demands a higher grade of skill from more play­ ers than does our game. At least three, and I should judge five, of the backs, including the quarterback, find it necessary to be good kickers and catchers. Return punts, that are used only occasionally in our game, are frequent in Canadian Rugby. Fully one-third of themallypuntsar.i·re­ turned immediately by the back that catches it, This is made possible by their rules forbidding tacklers com­ ing within three yards of a man un­ til he catches a fly or bounding ball. The further effect of this rule was to make hacks surer' of catching the ball, which they did, with one or two exceptions, uniformly well. Canadian Game Nearer English. The Canadians have preserved the original idea of football better than our' game" in t�·ttrere' js -so -mueh­ more kicking during the play and so many men have a part. The ball is always put in, play with the foot, whether. it is from scrimmage or brought out from behind the goal. It :s snapped back with the foot to the . C!u:.rter,back, who may run with it or pass it to one of the linesmen or one of 'he four backs who assume posi­ tions back of the line according to signal, It may, however, be thrown well out �o t he side to the end or half who is lying well back ready for -uch a pass. The position of the ,backs is quite irregular and in our eyes appears more or less haphazard. Undoubtedly it is true that the back­ field assumes approximately definite positions, but is' more spread out, and consequently is less accurate. Deception Is Undeveloped. On some of the plays it seemed quite apparent what was going to be done, and very little deception was used throughout. Two or three criss­ crosses and four or five fake plays were tried, in which the quarter or back fakes to pass the ball to one man and then either runs himself or passes it to another. It appeared to me as though neither team had de­ veloped the game to its full possi­ 'bilities along this tine. There was very little back passing. which I had heard was the leading feature of Rugby football. They used this play much less than Chicago did in 1906, when Eckersall, Steffen. Finger and Iddings worked triple passes with so much success. Some Points Exceedingly Raw. Some features of the game rather shocked our ideas of good foot hall. As for instance some of the hacks did not start quickly or run with spirit; most of the rush line did not charge hard: and the tackling lacked ag­ grcssiveness and the desperate fling which we are accustomed to. It must be said. however. that the men hung on to their opponents in a com­ mendable way when they did get them. There was no interference allowed. (Continued on Page 4.) YALE GETS SEVEN .EN OM UST ·Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Notre Dame Also Represented -New Idea Is Well Liked. Two Chicago men have been placed on an "honor list" picked by Walter Camp in the Outing magazine. They are Page at quarterback and VV orth­ wine at halfback. Chicago, Minneso­ ta, Michigan, \Visconsin and Notre Dame are the only western teams which have representation on, the list. In the east Yale leads with sev­ en, and Harvard, Pennsylvania and Dartmouth come next with three each. After Walter Camp's action in choosing the "honor list" instead of an All-American team there cannot be a doubt that there is a general recognition of the necessity for foot­ ball reforms., In the January Outing, instead of picking eleven 'men as worthy of place above all others, he names an "honor list" of 1909 foot:" ball players and tells why they be­ long to this roll. Innovation Is Liked. This departure from custom is thought to be a fairer recogrutron than preceding selections have been, and has been hailed as a step in the rightdirection, ' Heretofore, if it hap­ pened that there were a number of stars. for one position and in another the material was mediocre. a-number of good men would be left out, while some other positions on the team might be given to men' of no extraor­ dinary abUi,y.,. By the use of. the "honor list" th� 'best-pTayer-s through­ out the country will be represented. , The Honor List. YALE-Coy, fullback; Kilpatrick, right end; Philbin, ieft end; Andrus, left guard; Hobbs, left tackle; Coon­ ey, center; Howe, quarterback. PENNSYLVANIA-Braddock, left end; Miller, right end; Pike, right guard; Hutchinson, quarterback. HARVARD-Fish, right tackle; Minot. fullback; Corbett, left half­ back; McKay, left tackle. DARTllOUTH-Marks. fullback; Tobin, left guard; Ingersoll. left half­ back; Bankhart, right end. LA FA YETTE-Baicher, left end; McCaa, fullback; Irmschler, right halfback. • PRINCETOX-Siegling. left tack­ le; Bergin. quarterback; Cunningham, right halfback. FORDHAll-llcCaffery, rig h t end; Barrett, center; 'McCarthy� right halfback. MIN N ES01\A-McGo\'ern. quar­ terback; Rosenwald, halfback; Walk­ er, tackle; Farnum. center. BROWX-Regnier, right end; Sprackling. quarterback; Ayler, left guard. CHICAGO-Page. Quarterback; Worthwinc, halfback. lITCHTGAX-Benbrook.left guard: )Iagidsohn. left halfback: Allcrdicc, right halfback; Casey. I("ft tackle; Smith. center: \Va!'mund. Quarter­ hack. XOTRE D:\)IE-�Ii11er. left half­ hack: Vaughan. fullback: Edwards. tackle. \vTSCO�SIX-Anderson. quarter­ back. Kansas and llissouri Universities want to erect a stadium in Kansas City to be used 'for their annual foot­ ball game, as well as for other ath­ letic games. Reynolds club jeudi a 8 heures du CHINESE NIGHT SCORES HIT· THE D�IL Y MAROON. TUESDAY, DECEMBER. I., 1909. THE DAILY MAROON The 0tIicia1 StudeDt PablicatioD of the UDiYenity of Cbicap ne Uai��.sinr Weekly 1lae Werkly Oaober I. 1892 I'he o.a, Oaober I. 1902 F...-ed _ Seo ..f ... Mail .. 1M auc.o P-*e. � llIiDoia. March 18. 190). __ Ad. 01 MMda ,. 1873. . SUBStRIPTIoN RATES B, CMIier. $2.50 pa yeM. $1.00 per q�. City..a $1.25 pa�. $3.00 per year ill .dYaDCIC. News CDIIIIribaIioas 1118, be left .. E'JIi. HaD or F..ky E.ch ..... .ddreued to 'The_Daily Ma­ IOOIL STAFF A LEO FRIDSTElN •• Mu.iDR Ed.itor N. A PFEfFER • • • • • NeW. Editor A Co WHITF1ELD. • • • MIetic Editor CHAS. L SUUJV AN. JR.. BUIiDe. Mauger ASSOCIATE EDITORS i-laqpwe A Loaa. H. Fdaeatbal. R J. Daly. H. C. Burke. w. J. FouIe. M. F. Carpeuter. REPORTERS Mill l..iDa M. Could. M. H. B . J. M. Hoagblud. • B. H. L:t Pre.. of M� Cbamberlaio.. 0236 Cot- tageGrowe. ']': Weatwodb 7761. A most interesting aspect of the current wave of football reform is the departure of Mr. Camp's Walter Camp of Yale Honer List. from his usual custom of selecting an All­ American team. This year the emi­ nent football authority published an "honor list" of star players instead of . selecting a team. This action of Mr. Camp is a high­ ly commendable one. There never was any sense in the choice 'of theo­ retical teams, be they All-American, All-Western, All-County, or all-any­ thing. No such teams ever play to­ gether and no critic is infallibly able to select all the men on the basis of their merit. No one man can possi­ bly be sufficiently posted on the abil­ ities of all the football players in the United States or in any considerable part of the United States. It seems far more instructive and illuminating to name a list of men who have done very creditable work in the course of a season without re­ gard to the hypothetical question of whether these men shall be arranged thus or so on a theoretical team. By such a means as Mr. Camp has employed in the list he se!ected for the Outing Magazine, he IS able to do justice to a possible half �ozen stellar' p4!rformers who played 10 the same position, while only one of th�m ld be selected on an all-somethmg �::�: and at th�:::�im;:r��=l:r�; posItion may . . d which would be giving un- goo men, . n by se- due honor to a mediocre rna lecting him. d b M r If the change inaugurate y f d by the vast host 0 Camp is followe. . the "all- f tball writers aflhcted With 00 h. "habit a desirable change somet 109 , ·11 be accom­ in football thought WI h t th� r h d which will add muc 0 p IS C • d f players and rooters peace of min 0 alike. "". i:; � . ::.,; DAILY BULLETIN - B 'cal Club will meet today obUH ·d· m at 4:30 in the Botany bui mg. roo 11 . W. A. A. wilt hold a mass meeting today at I :30. Election December 15. ANNOUNCEMENTS German Club will meet Friday at 4 in Lexington hall. Mathematical Club will meet Fri­ day at 4 in Ryerson hall, room 32, Political Economy Club will meet Thursday at 4 in Cobh lecture hall, EcJucational Club will meet Friday at 8 in Emmons Blaine hall, room 214. Le Cerc1e Francais se reunira au soir. Unique Propam GiYell � OrieDtai Students at CoamGpolitaD Club Meeting Well Receive � Larp At-. tendance of Students and Faculty •. IDtercoUeaiate Social;' Soc:id7 will meet tomorrow at 4 in Cobb lecture' hall Y. II. C. A. will hold their annual . business meeting tomorrow at 7 in Haskell hall. cUnpus Snapshots for the Cap and Gown must be in by December 24. Address Faculty exchange 280. Religious EducationAl Club will meet with Assistant Professor Ho­ ben, 5517 Washington, Thursday at 8. Freshmen who receiver, their nu­ merals in football will have their pic­ tures taken Olver again tomorrow at 10:30. Candidates for Degrees and Titles must call at the President's office to fill out cards for invitations to the President's reception. John C. Kennedy will lecture on "The Constructive Program of So­ cialism," tomorrow at 4 in Cobb hall. room 6A. Reception by President and Mrs. Judson for candidates for degrees at the seventy-third convocation will take place tomorrow at the Presi­ dent's house from 4 to 6. Seniors Graduating This Quarter must hand in photos 'and honor lists to Cap and Gown 1910 by Decem­ ber 27 to insure publication.' Ad­ dress Faculty exchange 280. This notice is final. Rain. snc wand icy walks were �o barrier to the success of the Cosmo­ politan club's meeting Saturday even­ ing. In spite of inclement weather conditions a large number appeared in Hitchcock library as guests of the club at one of the most successful social gatherings ever held on the campus. The evening's exercises were in charge of the Chinese mem­ bers of the organization. who received the visitors in a manner such as to leave no doubt of their capacity as entertainers. The program, which was given. en­ tirely by the Chinese, was of a supe­ rior character throughout, and was ·met with appreciation from the audi­ ence. The list of speeches and mu­ sical numbers without exception bore merit and were enjoyed by all who were privileged to hear them. For originality and wit the talks given by the Orientals earned much applause. One feature of the evening which was both interesting and instructive was the display of Chi�ese newspapers, books and games. . The President Attends. President and Mrs. Judson, Dr. C. P. Small, Dean A. W. Small, Dr. Chamberlain and several other jnem­ bers of the faculty were numbered among the guests. Following the for­ mal program, refreshments were served and an informal social time 'Was held. The program of Saturday evening follows: "The Modernization of China"­ PaD Hui Lo.. Music. Chinese flute--Fugar Nip. "Some Differences Between Amer­ ican and Chinese Social Life"-Tsung Hua Chow. LECTURE ASSOCIATION ANNOUNCES WEEK'S TALKS Four Addresses Scheduled for En­ suing Week by University Lecturers.. Four lectures in tile University Lecture association. centers will be delivered this week and on the first day of next, by Dr. Iyenaga and Pro­ fessors Boynton and Clark. This evening "Hankow, the Chicago of the Orient," is the subject of Dr. Toyo­ kichi Iyenaga's lecture under the general subject, "Oriental Capitals: Their Social and Political Signi­ ficance." This is the next to last lecture under this series, which takes place in the Abraham Lincoln center. Concluding the similar series in the Fullerton Avenue Presbyterian church the same lecturer will talk next Monday evening on "Teheran: The Koran and the Constitution." Assistant Professor Solomon H_ Clark's concluding lecture will be de­ livered this week at 4 o'clock on De­ cember 16 in the Music hall of the Fine Arts building. The subject is "Henry V, the Poet's Hero King.w The other lecture on the same day is of the series, "The Social Meaning of the Novel," by Assistant Professor Percy H. Boynton. The special sub­ ject of this lecture is "The New Esti­ mate of Woman: George Eliot." Music, Ho. Chinese harp--Saychnng "A Talk on the Chinese Language" -Yo Tsenshan Wang. "A Talk on Chinese Wit and Hu­ mo�-K,..o Hsien Chow. Chinese refreshments.' Exhibition of Chinese articles. in­ cluding newspapers, magazines. text books. 'Writing materials games. ete, GIVE RECEPTION AT PRESIDENT'S HOUSE TO.ORROW AT .. President and Mrs. Judson have is­ sued cards for a reception at the President's house next Wednesday. from 4 to 6 o'clock, to meet the candi­ dates for degrees at the approaching convocation, A similar reception for candidates for higher degrees was so successful during the spring quarter that it is likely that this reception will be a regular feature of each convocation season. PR� FOR BOOK REVIEWS Publishers Offer Awards to Students for Criticism. We foresaw the great popularity of Scotches this season and se­ cured hundreds of choice patterns befOl'e the import­ ers were cleaned out. Better come in and take your choice now. We'llhave fewer patterns next week thaD this. For the three best critical reviews of "The Southerner," a book recently published by Doubleday, Page & Co" the firm has offered three prizes. The first prize will be $20, the second $15 and the third $10. The review must be 'written by a college student-undergraduate or graduate of not more than five years' standing. Only those who have had their work in American universities will he eligible to compete. The manuscripts must be submit­ ted 'Dot later than February IS, 1910. Patronize Maroon advertisers. Our College Suits for $35 are e xc e p t ion a I val u e s . TAILOR FOR EITHER STORE: YOUNG MEN 131 Las.u.Stnet " Acba. BmL QUAYLE CO. CHICAGO Steel Engravers Mauufac:turing Jewelrymen 714 - 716 ScIaiIIer B.iWiaa. CI� Pins, Pn.rammts, ladationa •. Etc.. ""Etc. Subscribe NOW tor the Maroon Solve Your Christmas Gift Problems . with this. Book. MAROON ·TALES Stories of the University of Chicago BY Will J. Cuppy t U. of" C., '07. This is the first book of stories about the University of Chicago and it thrills With vivid portrayal of various phases of sUdent: life at the .. City Gray." You will enjoy its humor. Critics .... have read the advance sheets declare the book surpasses allf eUler book of college stories. THIS. IS AN IDEAL AND APPROPRIATE CHRISTMAS GIfT BOOK. Handsomely bound. Design of Hull Gate. Cloth, 12Ia. For Sale Wherever Books are Sold. hrIIIs fa c..-r. p " t I. 2805 .... Aft •• CIIIa&8. BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS CARDS AND· GIFTS AT THE Little Book Shop 55TH Street, near Lexington Ave. Maroon· Tales for sale, Price .9Sc. Irving' Pitt Notebooks Sold ExclUSiVely by us. VISit "Little Hungary" To-Night � Cafe &ad Resta __ t S ,h...t CorDer Clark aDd Moaroe Stneb .... F..an.ce 184 Clark Street �elep.vae Ceatnl lOla F_a...-n-·Gn-qBuulCoac:.taS tiD 1 ..... aboS ....... ,- D. LFRANI!-, ....... •• So..".nl .. 8ft •• T'IIeath.. LJttIe nlllltl8l7 c.te .... Co. SttecIeI Ret •• for Pertlee .> Exclusive Stetson Hat Store Hats Opera A Fair Hats Deal -..,. ... - All kinds With .. GE.T THf. BEST" of Hats Each 90 E.MADISON ST. at Lowest Hat TRtSUNE BlDG. Prices. 'TH EI I F'RE��qH As eoa. Mea JOG deme ... iIfadwj-. ....... PI prices w8iD :ro- meaL oar pica IIIPIt .. $30 aacI c:aDDCIt be aceIed .. ..., price. : .: : 42 Madison Street. 208 H.-," . Un.". ... I� R.p m.tI"._w"'. P. MaoCrao_n. , .......,. We make the kiDd 01 CIadaa ........ Me � . to �_ Aha we haft: ..- y.a. a ... _ o� DO ODe cI.e will � ...... ,_ CI.d.es 10 .. JOG _.wdI. e.: COMPANY READ THIS, IT MUllS MDII" .11 YOUR POCKETS. I "e a..,. � Clothes to Older. the kiad the Scadeat wall, S1I •• per .... or 'db em. bWIen 01 the IUIe cIodl lor S23.5O. T Wf!Ilt)'-dm:e Dolan ad Fifty ee.... J- thiDk 01 it. EftIJ prmeaI tried OD to n..e. perfect fit. Oven:oPll $18.00 to $2S.00. with aiI: ...... BURKElT OVENU. 278 Darban Seed. Subscribe NOW for the Maroon Patronize Maroon Adnmsers. ' ( 1 Ids ts - em­ of it. - IESIGfIS AS DlAllADC· PlESID£IIT THE DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1909. w. A. A. IlEETING TODAY Arnnise m the lIarocm. A most comfortable and stylish ARRow COLLAR 15 ceois each - 2 for 25 ceota a.ett. Peabody It Co.. Mabn AIUlOW CUFFS. %3 cea:a. Pair Write now for catalogue and see the recent additions to the line. Made for service and economy. �uch ap­ preciated as Christmas gifts. Your dealer will supply what you select. BAR N E Y a: B ERR Y, 273 Broad St. Springfield, Mass. A. D. HeDdenoD Uuzpected17 Quits O&ice of President of Dramatic C�Eicht New lIembers IDitiat­ ed at lleeting Saturda7 EvcniDc. Feminine Politi.ciaDa Will IIake Tbinp Liftl7 at Pow Wow in La­ meton Grmeajnm Toda)'==4nn1Jll1 E1�ODS Wall Be Held Tomorrow. _. • CHRISTMAS ._ • Wdl IOOD be· ben. Our Complete· Line of Diaries and Year Boob,- University Souvenirs, . Fancy Stationery are here aIread,.� Craftsman'. Guild Home Made Candies NOW ON SALE With the Women's Athletic associ­ ation elections only one day off great enthusiasm is being shown over the various candidates. The annual 'meet­ ing' 'Of the association will be held this afternoon in the gymnasium from 1:20 o'clock to 2 o'clock, at which the re­ ports of the various officers will be given. Miss Eva Schultz, the acting president, will preside, and will ad­ dress the members on the question of the approaching choice of officers. Miss Ortmayer will also speak on the impending elections, and various members will make stirring speeches in support of their favorite candidate. A great deal of electioneering will undoubtedly follow as a result of these speeches, and an exciting time is anticipated. The election of officers for the Women's Athletic association will take place tomorrow from 9 0' dock to 4 o'clock in the Women's gymna­ sium. Every W. A. A. member is entitled to a vote, and any woman desiring to join th� association may also vote after she has dropped her application blank into the box pro­ vided for that purpose. To Have Australian Ballots. For the first time in the history of the Women's Athletic association the ballots will be printed, with the names of the candidates alphabetically ar­ ranged, and the Australian ballot will be used, which wilt enable the voters to cast their votes in secret. The candidates named by the nom­ inating committee were the follow­ ing: President-Hazel Stillman, Etta Shoupe and Elizabeth Franklin. Vice-president-Olive Davis, Fran­ ces Wrench and Elizabeth Rich. Secretary and treasurer-Isabel Jarvis, Helen Parker and Edith Hig­ ley. The Press, Univenity of Chicago RETAIL DEPARTMENT " 0 NTH E CAM PUS." THE WOODLAWN CAFE Is the Finest and most Completely AppOinted Res­ ta�rant on the South Side. SELECTED ORCHESTRAL PROGRAM EVERY EVENING. HIGH-CLASS BILL OF FARE POPULAR PRICES. 83rd ST. AND . COTTAGE GROVE AVENUE. Brooks Annual Cear- Be Strong and Well Any Suit or Overcoat IN THE H�USE$15 (Values to $28.) The "Season's Clearance" is espe­ cially attractive at this time because it reserves nothing and givee the se­ lection of the entire stock. BUSINEss and semi-dress suits in the new shades of gray, fancy blues, black diagoaals and English thibets. OVERCOATS include "PrOtector" storm. chesterfield, English box, auto­ mobile, etc., in every size. RED-BLOODED HEALTH, VIGOR, STRENGTH AND SUCCESS-all yours for the expenditure of len minutes a day. SEND NO MONEY. Simply send for free printed matter con­ cerning my method, which has restored 30,000 run-down per­ sons to VIGOROUS, RED­ BLOODED HEALTH. My System tells women how to become more beautiful in face and figure, more graceful in 'car­ riage and repose. It aids men success ward by showing them . how to develop nerve' force and brain power. Tear out this ad. and write your name and ad­ dress on the margin and mail,to me,' and I will be glad to send you a complete statement of my system. SYLVESTER J. SUlON, ' 16 Quine:,. Street, Chicap �.4 E. D. MELMAN Fashionable Ladies' Tailor and Importer High Grade Workmanship. 1012 E. 63rd Street, Near Ellis Ave. Tel Midway 2.-;39 CHICAGO. Patronize Maroon Advertisers. At a business meeting fo11owing the initiation of the eight new mem­ bers of the Dramatic club, A. D. Henderson made the altogether un­ expected announcement that he has found it necessary to resign his office as president. He gave as his reason for so doing the fact that his time will he entirely occupied next quar­ ter with studies to such an extent that he cannot devote as much time to his office as he believes is necessary. President Henderson's-determination to take this step was a complete sur­ prise, and the club deeply regret that he will be unable to lead them dur­ ing the coming winter. Initiate New Members. The tyro thespians underwent the final ordeal on Saturday evening, -when the presented an elaborate two­ act play entitled "The Game," be­ fore the Dramatic club. Postponed trials were also held at this time, and Miss' Houk and William F. Merrill were admitted to the club. Prof. S. H. Clark gave an informal talk on in­ tercollege dramatics and a short program of dancing followed. The novitiates were submitted to the usual galling criticism for their unapplauded efforts in the presenta­ tion of a deep drama setting forth va­ rious adventures of political life in ·which several well known Dramatic club members and the faculty as weU came in for the accustomed satire. Professor Clark, who, with Mrs. Clark, Mr. and Miss Wa11ace and ,Mrs. David A11an Robertson, acted as chaperon, outlined a plan on which he has been <working for some time, embracing an interchange of dramatic performances among the western uni­ versities. Northwestern has already approached Chicago for an exchange booking and at Saturday's meeting the manager was empowered to sign a $200 guarantee for a performance of "You Never Can Tell:' to be giv­ en by the Evanston performers early in January. The University Dramatic club will play under the same ar­ rangements at Northwestern some weeks later. POW WOW ELECTS OFFICERS Freshman Debating Society Plans Active Year of Debates. The Pow Wow in the last business meeting of the quarter yesterday elected new officers for the winter Quarter. The results of the election are as follows: Murray, president; Reese, vice-president; Breed, secretary and McKnight, treasurer. The elec­ tion was close. The votes had to be recast several times for each office. At the Pow. Wow banquet this evening, which is :0 be held in the private dining room of Hutchinson ball at 6:30 o'clock, the new officers tWill be installed and the work of the club discussed. Toasts will be given by the new officers of the club. Pow Wow members and all Freshmen in­ terested in debating are urged to be present to help "boom" the work of the club. A triangular debate has been pro­ posed with the Freshmen of Illinois and of Northwestern. The prelimi­ nary trials for the Freshman debating team are to be held the first part of next quarter. These trials. which will be an­ nounced by the Pow Wow, are open to all Freshmen. The next debate. which will be held the first Monday of the winter quar­ ter, is on "Resolved, That the City of Chicago Shall Enforce the Electrifica­ tion of the Illinois Central Railroad." Atkins, Baker and Huscher will up­ hold the affirmative. The speakers on the negative will be McKnight. Frey and Richardson. PROFESSOR CHAS. E. JUDD TO GIVE FOUR LECTURES BROOKS Clothes 'Shop 138 East Madison Street 0., ..... 1_ La Salle Th ..... Modern Business Jaat compue oar prices aacI oar 2000 DOYeity pattema far FaD aDd Wmter With the best you have seen elsewhae. Then �'D realize the advantaps the NICOLL SYSTEM offer you. We take aD the respaaPhilities 'of_p�!,sinlr you. Will you come ill today? Prices $25, $30, $35 &ad up­ warda. �JlICDLL 1.1teTallor �..Ja1t.BM6 .,... c.LARJC.'AND ADAMS STS HA Ie. � �acoII s,-.. a.k& AcIa.s s... Bn.cha ia ....... Cilia A.H.McGrew LATH, LUIBER, IOULDING, SHINGLES, ETC., ETC. 14th Street and Madison AnnUl. CHICAIO. Patronize MarooD Advertisers. Will Talk at Association Meetings and at Loaisiana State Anniver'!JUY. Professor Charles Hubbard Judd, head of the department of education, will deliver three lectures at Boston during the Christmas week and one in Baton Rouge in the early part of next year. The first will be given before the meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. to be held on December Zl, 28. 29 and 30. On December 28 of the same week he wilt lecture before section L of the American Associa­ tion on Experimental Methods in Education. As president of the American Psy­ chological association, which will hold its meeting on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of the Christ­ mas week, Dr. Judd with the subject "Consciousness and Evolution" will deliver his valedictory speech. On January 4 he will talk on the occasion of the fiftieth aniversary of the estab­ lishment of the Louisiana State uni­ versity and Agricultural and Me­ chanical college at Baton· Rouge. This university was established at Alexandria, La., in 1850, 'With William Tecumseh Sherman as first superin­ tendent, and in 1860 became a state institution at Baton Rouge. ESTABLISHED 1872 Everything •• �. III •••• Hardware -:-:-:-:-:- We ....ke • Speciality 01 TOOLS AND SUPPLIES FOR ARTSANDCRAFrS WORK INCLUDING Veaitian bon, Cop D __ Leather aDd Scroll C W"" Clay MoaIdiDg, Etc. an, Orr • Lockett Hardware Co. 71-73 Randolph Street. TIE COli EXCHAllGE 1lA1lOIAL BAlli , "�. Capi&aI. s..pI. ad PwoM.. $8.000.000. OFFICERS Ernest A. Hamill, President Charles L. Hutcbinscm, Vice-President Chaance7 J. Blair, Vice-President D. A. lloaltOD, VICe-President· John C. Neel�, Secretary Fnnk W. Smith, Cabier B. C. Sammoas, Aaistaat Cuhier J. Edward II...., Aabtant Cubier Jama G. Wakefield. AaistaDt Cashier DIAMONDS. We will rdaad 90 per ceat of par­ chae price Ga aay DiaIDoad � of • .hoaId JC"I deAre to Id1InI aIDe from IhiI dIIe Ga. THIS .1 SUR E S VAlUE. LOEB - UHIlWEILER CO. awaas _ WiiICWIS __ 11 bit til _ ....... H :a'aa AdftftiH ill the Karooa. THE-DAILY MAROON. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1909. AIIUSEIIBNTS STAGG TEU.S OF 10GB! GAIlE WOllEN IN EXCITING BASEBALL ENCOUNTBR ILLINOIS first TIMe In a.rica. THE FIRES OF FATE Arthur Conan 00,.'$ Mnlity Play· LA SALLE THE FLIRTING PRINCESS COLONIAL Theatre Beautiful RUTH __ST. DEMIS AssIstId.., IIatIwe 0riIIdaI ...., III HINDOO DANCES STUDEBAKER H. B. WARNER m THESE ARE MY PEOPLE GARRICK BLANCHE RING IN YANKEE THE G RAND OPERA HOUSE A LITTLE BROTHER OF THE RICH SEATS TWO WEEKS IN ADVANCE McVICKER'S THE ROUND UP t' . !' , I; . r ' I, i, J; OLYMPIC DE WOLF HOPPER In his DeW So� Comedy "A MATINEE IDOL" WHITNEY They Loved a LasSie CORT "THE KISSING GIRL" Open Eveninp Till Nine 81-83 Van Buren St. 183 Dearborn St. CUppy'S "MAROON TALES" MAKES INITIAL BOW There arc twenty exquisite cigarettes � each package, THB AMERICAN TOBACCO co • (Contmued from Page 1.) WORTH KNOWING Vanity Diamoad Stan BateD by A1111DDae to tile TuDe of a 13 to 5 Score. ''"'tt-' " There is a charm about our, Clothes that pleases the most fastidious. A· pleasing appearance is the latest key to success. Weare ready and waiting for you to call and see our goods. GIRL but anyone may push a runner. The only play from the line was that of right, left or middle wing swin'ging around the quarter and carrying the ball through the line, as our tackle does. The quarterback was allowed to carry the ball freely and often gained straight through the line. Game Is More Open. The game is more open and one can see the ball all the time. No close formations were used, except the tandem play, in which the man in front received the ball and was pushed through the line by three other .men. It was not a success, however, as it was evident what was to be done. On the whole, I would say that the Canadians have not de­ veloped all the possibilities of the game. The game that they now play is very much like the one that we played 25 years ago. It was from this orig­ inal that we have evolved the modern game. They put the ball into play with their foot, just the same as 'We did whe n I first played football. The game resulted in a victory for the Hamilton team, although the Ot­ ta wa rr-en 'Won from them in Canada and v .. .cre the Caandian champions. Lexington gymnasium was yester­ day afternoon the scene of a heated contest between a picked Varsity team and an all-star team composed for the most part of alumnae. The "Varsity" put up a god fight, but vic­ tory went to the "Alumnae" by a score of 13 to 5. 'A large crowd of women rooters spurred the con­ testants on. The lineup was as fol­ lows: NOBLE n.SOPE� TAILOR 115 ..... S1IEET. CIr •• ...aE S£C8ID FI.OOI � CEIITUI. 1444. Varsity,S. Sullivan, Margaret ....•.......... P. Herrick, Alice Lee C. Kellogg, Eloise lb. Sweat, Florence 2h. Merrill, Charlotte lb. Gould, Lina rs. DeVries, A�na : .ls. Shepherd, Zillah rf. Barker, Helen If. Alumnae, 13. Lawson, Florence P. Bell, llargaret C. Ortmayer, Marie Ib, Halsey, Elizabeth 2b. 'Dana, Mildred 3b. Tyley, Florence rs. Hastings, Irene ls. Wrench, Frances rf. Heop, Mary If. All Y on Can Ask of any hat-style-fit­ wearing quality-:-in the Arthur $� Hat ARTHUR FEILCHENFELD MISS BRECKINRIDGE WILL LECTURE AT MEETING TODAY (Continued from Page 1.) The Largest Stock in MEN'S' FURNISHINGS South of the Loop IIEII'S SHOES ... PAIITS FOWIIES GLOVES SffiSOIl HATS lems imaginable. Most of them seemed to be doing things that made their teaching in class look small and unimportant in comparison, and these things, the fellows said, were what made the University really great." . Cuppy a Prominent Student. "Maroon Tales," by wm J. Cuppy, published by Forbes & Co., Chicago, are on sale at the University press and downtown shops, and may be ob­ tained from the publishers direct. Cuppy, who graduated in the class of 1907, was intimately connected with the campus life when an undergradu­ ate, having been the University cor­ respondent of the Chicago Record­ Herald and several eastern newspa­ pers, an associate editor of The Daily Maroon and a member of the Pen club and the Phi Gamma Delta fra­ ternity. FRANK W.· BAKER Through an error in editing the University Calendar the joint meet­ ing of the Sociology and Political Economy clubs was announced for Thursday, December 16, instead of Tuesday, December 14. The meet­ ing, which will be held in Cobb 6A at 4 o'clock today, will be addressed by Dean Sophronisba P. Breckinridge on "Professional Training for Social Work" Miss Breckinridge is espe­ cially qualified to speak on this sub­ ject, having been connected with in­ vestigating work and having given courses in' the methods of investiga­ tion for several years. In connection with her other remarks, she will also say something about the work of the Chicago School of Civics. FURNISHER and HATTER All Around the Comer, 63rd Street and Madison Av.enue 1375 East 63rd St. 6306 Madison Ave." . CHICAGO JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Phone Hyde Park 3196 OPEN UNTIL 9 P. M.' C�SSIFIED . 8DVERTISING V'll"J'lMA .. "",JgSR I � CIGAIlJr.�� • 20 -for 15 c-ts. � CONTINUOUSVAUDMUL HELEN GRANTLEY & co. Bessie Wynn Anaaaaaeul Chu. FlOhllUUl. 7---�--7 Clara BeD JemlDe aud Girls. AJfmJ Grant. 0,"- T roab.doan. SteUmg & Re.eIl.. AYOD Comedy Foar. . Elsie Tadl Sudberg & Lee Pastor & Mede � 15-25-50-75c. Phooe Ceatral.6480 AUDITORIUM TWO WEEKS ONLY LITTLE NEIO·. The Biaest.Most � Moll Taadal Mu­ ,ical Show EYer Sc.gal. CHICAGO'S OWl . , NEW CANDIDATES NAMED FOR DIVISION OFFICES (Continued from Page 1.) WANTED-3 furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Schoene, '5705 Drexel avenue. dergraduate Council through the Fac­ ulty exchange. The council wiIJ meet this morn­ ing at 10:30 o'clock in Cobb to con­ sider further petitions and to appoint tellers for the election. The names of the tellers will be announced iri to­ morrow's edition of The lfaroon. Balloting from 8 to 4 Tomorrow. The balloting will take place from 8 o'clock tomorrow morning till 4 o'clock in the afternoon under the Australian ballot system. The names of the candidates will' be arranged in alphabetical order on the ballot. The Upper and Lower Seniors will vote in the Senior dean's office, the Upper and Lower Juniors in the Junior dean's office in Cobb. Announcement of the returns will not be made earlier than Thursday's issue of The Daily lfaroon. WANTED-6 ushers at a downtown theater; salary. Apply Supt. Gart­ ner, Olympic theater, between 8 and 11 a. m. and 6 p. m. A LITX.LE . card party. \Xl eather / threatening. Too inclement· to venture out. A glowing fire in the grate and F atill!a-�!.garettes. _,...-� . The smoke that makes the evening • A �t blend of Turkish tobacco that pleases the � ; BOARD AND ROOM suitable for two. 6102 Ingleside Ave., 1st flat; Midway 2228. PICTURE FRAMING-Pictures, col­ lege posters, art craft goods, art novelties of every description at The Dudley Shop, 1130 E. 63rd St. ,EDDIE FOY .:.: =lJ Mr. Hamlet of Broadway A MERI�AN MUSIC HALL • 1tiIIII ....,. R. A. ROBERTS. in"Ctnd CoppiDgu" SheaD & W�. Bertie Fowler. EMPIRE CITY QUARTElTE LeRoy & Clayton. Other B"_ �c::s Added Headliaer--English Star--ELLIE WALLACE. ',. A. G. SPALDING & BROS. The are tile Larpst Spalding Manufacturers Trade-Mark In the world of OFFICIAL EQUI 'ME NT Patronize Maroon Advertisers. FOR AU A11ft.ETIC SPOITS MD ,allIES If You ::;e,� iD Athletic 5podI you ahoaId ha.e a coer of the Spalding CaIa­ lope. h is a COID- �"IiW�� ... is RIll free oa re- ------------�� A. G. Spalding & Bros. 147 w ....... Aft., CIt ...... pRINCESS The GODDESS OF LIBERTY GLOBE THEATER. Wabash Ay, and Hubbard Ct. first 1'l1li It ... PrtI:a. The Uon and the Mouse Orilinaillew York PnMIIctiaft Prices: N�---25, 50, 75c. s... M.t­ iDea. T .... ib • .,. 5.L. Bat Se.b. 2Sc. " 'I .... If you can pt a stylish, neat suit of first rate quality at a reasonable price just a ten­ minute walk. from the campus, WHY GO DOWN TOWN., LET ME SHOW YOU. till ....... Guarantee of Quallt� Benedict Wald 1445 lU.t 55th Street