f )',: .'=y,r-.5,.s,.. eies-toc­a-ts,mIt-10.·t­c­:1d& The Da ily MhlaUaMd Mtemoou by tile StucleDta of the VDiTerlity .f Chicaco Darla, tJane .� of the UDinnitJ Y .. onVOL. IV. No. 73 PRICR Two CSKTSCHICAGO. \vED�ESD:\ Y, J:\�UARY 2-+. 1<J06.DEAN ALBION W. SMALLREPLIES TO ATTACKS OFCHICAGO'S "TRICKERY"Declares if ' Michigan Does NotAct Gentlemanly �hicagoWill Abandon FootballProf. A. H. Pattengill, Wolverine Repre­sentative, Urged Dropping of Profes­sional Coach, He States{ •. I do not believe that the state­ments in the ·t11oming papers con­cerning Michigan's attitude wereauthoritative but if this questioncannot be treated as it should be bygentlemen. my prediction is that un­less the question can be settled asit was in the conferences Chicago\\ ill be obliged to withdraw fromfootball entirely."The conference was called afteran informal expression of opinionsfrot;" members of the- faculty of theCniversity of 'Wisconsin and theUniversity-of Chicago to PresidentAngell of Michigan. The lattercalled the conference."The proposition regarding the(bing away with 'professionalcoaches was not Chicago's. It wasintroduced by Professor Pattengillui Michigan."Michigan's attitude in the con­ference was .. that of a leader .andnot an unnwilling participator.Chicago had no. idea of dictating'to anyone concerning its action inthe. matter."These statements were given outby Dean Albion Small this morningas an explanation of Chicago's at­titude in the. recent football con­ference. Since the conference hnsclosed and the results of the meet­ing been announced, Michigan hasundertaken to place the blame formany of the rulings on Chicago.Open charges of trickery and hadfaith have been made through themetropolitan newspapers it! an ef­fort to lay the blame for the articlepertaining to the discharge of paidcoaches.Chicago students and faculty arcdeeply wrought up by the chargesand are demanding that the atti­tude of the University in the recentaffair be given publicity.The Michigan representative,Professor Pattengill, has been re­ported as denying the fathering ofthe "Professional Coach" idea. Ithas also been reported that he hasput the blame on the Chicago rep­rcsentative.Dean Small was emphatic in hisstatement that if the whole mattercould not be settled in a gcntlcman­ly manner Cl.icago would withdrawand no football played until an un­dcrstanding is reached in thematter.Show your college spirit by sup­porting the college paper. Sub­scrihc for the Maroon. Continued on ,age foar.MAY BUILD CANAL ON MIDWAY PATTENG ILL ON REFORMS MICHIGAN FLINGS CHARGESAT CHICAGO LAW SCHOOLUniverslty of Michigan Representativeat Football Conference Tells of Wolver­ine AttitudeWaterway From Jackson To Was�ingtonPark is a Probability-Subscription by'University May Be RaisedRegent Dean Reported as AccusingChicago of Inducing StudentsAway From MichiganThe report that the University ofChicago will in the near future havefor its availancc ail artificial watercourse ior aquatic sports and row­ing, is not without foundation. Apublic subscription will be started,headed by men who are closely in­terested in the University to makeup the deficiency in necessary fundswhich (he' South Park commissioncannot meet.Mr. Foster, superintendent ofthe South Park Commission, saidthis morning that plans for floodingthe Midway and thus connectingthe lagoon system of Jackson andWashington Parks had been underconsideration for a number of yearsbut that the Commission did nothave the funds at hand for the con­struction of iron bridges whichwould be necessary at the crossstreets.He said that an attempt wouldbe made by University authoritiesto meet this deficiency by publicsubscription. .Dean F. W. Shepardson said thismorning there had been recent veri­fications that the plan would soonbe realized.When the water way is completedthe University will have one of the1110st beautiful artistic settings 'ofaU great universities in the worldand at the same time will be locatedin the heart of one of the world's.' greatest cities._Until a few months ago it was.believed that such an engineeringfeat as flooding the Midway suf­ficiently deep to provide for boating_ and college aquatic sports was im-possible.The report of the engineer forthe state commission was that theditch could be flooded suffiicentlydeep for this purpose. Professor A. H. Pattengill, Mich­igan's representative at the recentiootball reform conference at theChicago Beach Hutel,' has given Dean Ball Denies Charges and Says Hehis views on the rccommendations Does Not Think the Story HasOfficial Foundationto the M icliigan Daily as follows:"President Angell's letter to the Regent Harry S. Dean of theconference was received with en- University of Michigan is quotedthusiasm and immediately made the in nearly all the Chicago papers thisbasis .of the work of that body. It morning to the effect that membersshould be noticed that President of the faculty of the law schoolAngell calls for reform in three have endeavored to induce students,important particulars: and especially seniors, in the l\lichi-1. A great reduction in the nurn- gan Law School to come to Chica­ber of intercollegiate games of go and complete their law workfootball. where they would have an oppor-2. A reduction of expenditure tunity to take courses under Pro-for coaches and players. .fessor Mechem, who was formerly3. Reformation in the character a member of the law faculty at Annof the game. Arbor. ."That great changes are needed Mr. Dean attacks the Universityin these three particulars was im- in no uncertain way am} practical­mediately agreed upon by all dele- 1)' accuses Dean Hall of unfairgates. There 'was no unfriendliness methods in the coercing of studentsin the conference to a proper _ from' one university to another.amount of college sport, but the The stirring charge of Regentfeeling was universal that there Dean, which follows a sharp flingwas great need of reduction of in- at the' University for its allegedtercollegiate activity and its conse-: unfair methods in the recent foot­quent excitement as a remedy for ball conference, is as follows:these conditions. the number of "Let no one imagine for a 1110-games was limited to five and a -rnent that any nine men are goingprobationary period of one year's . to dictate to this university, if theresidence and work was required. board of regents, elected by theTo avoid the temptation for stu- people has anything to say in thedents to' remain after graduation matter. \Ve are not gQing to givefor .the sole purpose of playing � 'in to Chicago. especially when _ Ifootball, the playing period was. Jim.. ,·have in my pocket a letter writtenited to three years and graduate �. by the secretary of the Chicagostudents declared ineligible. It was Law department, inviting seniorstrongly felt that if college sport 'laws' to finish their work at Chi­was worth keeping .it could be had cago.at home without the necessity of at . "That letter was sent out fromleast so much intercollegiate rival- Chicago just after Prof. Mechem�ry. went from here to Chicago to finish"By far the most difficult ques- under the celebrated Prof. Mechem.tion before the conference was that We notified the secretary that suchof dealing with the expense of a letter had been received and hecoaches, It was plainly pointed out answered that it most be a mistake.. to Chicago that her system of em- We sent him one of the letters andploying a pe�ent coach was the have heard no more of it since. Ondirect cause- of the high prices paid account of that it is not likely theto coaches in the Middle West. board of regents will give up toUniversities were not willing to Chicago in this football matter,compete except on practically even which would mean the elevationterms and to bring about this of Chicago to permanent leadershipequality such men were employed in the middle west."as Mr. King of Wisconsin, Mr. When asked regarding the state­Williams of Minnesota, and Mr. ment attributed in the press dis­Yost of Michigan. To remedy patches to Regent Dean of the Uni­this situation was a problem of the versity of Michigan that letters hadgreatest difficulty. been written from the University of"It is to be noted that these Chicago to induce men to leave themeasures must all go before the Michigan Law School, James P.. University Senate for ratification. Hall, dean of the University ofThat body may find some solution Chicago Law School. said:for the difficulties involved. "I do not believe that any such"Finally, under the head of refor- statement was made by Mr. Deanmation of the game, it should be or by any person offiically connect­seen that the dissatisfaction with ed with the University of Michi­the game under the present rules gan, No letters, in any form, have� was so universal that the confer- been sent to any Michigan student.cncc unanimously agreed to sus- to persuade him to leave there; nor,'pend the game as now played for as Mr. Dean is reported to liavct\\"<2. years, Two possible oppor- said, has any statement to this ef­tutlities for continuing the game are feet ever been made to our lawg-ivcn: school bv any Michigan official. TheI. Satisfactory action by the annual announccmc-its of the lawgcncral rules committee. school have been sent to all the .col-2. Failing this, the enactment of leges in the west. hut have neveracceptable rules by a committee to contained any reference to T'rofcs­be appointed by the conference col- sor Mechem's former connectionleg-es. with Michigan. nor has his name"I did not feel at liberty to vote been mentioned in them except infor that resolution," he said, "al- its regular place in the list of ourfaculty .. "FIRST INTDCOLLEQIATBBASltBT BAIL (;AIRvanity WiDJIeet lIortneBterD ill BartlettGym P'dc1ay BightOn Friday evening the intercol­legiate basket-ball season opens'with a game with Northwestern,The contest will be in the nature ofa tryout for the Chicago team, andwill give a line on the prospects ofthe season. The varsity team isnot so strong as it was last year,and Northwestern promises to pushit hard, as the last year contestswere close.John S. Wright Improving.John·S. Wright, Law '07, whounderwent an operation for ap­pendicitis at the Presbyterian Hos­pital Saturday, is improving verynicely. The operation was per­forn;ed by Dr. Nicholas Senn.Mr. Flint's Condition Unchanged.According to a statement issued1)\· Dr. Ravcroft this morning, Mr.liltnt spent a comfortable night.H is condition remains unchanged.Word has just been received ofthe death of Mabel Fraser, a formerstudent at the University of Chi­cago. Miss Fraser spent herFreshman and Sophomore years atthe U. of C, from the fall quarterin 1901 to the spring term in 1903.CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1906.five women from the Lower Juniorsand five men and five women fromthe Upper Juniors are chosen tospeak at the Semi-Finals.b. Tile Semi-Finals.1) The Semi-Finals are held onWednesday and Thursday of theeighth week of the Quarter. Eachspeaker then presents his entire se­lection.2) The members of the facultyin the Department of Public Speak­ing act as judges.3) One man and one womanf rom the Upper Juniors are chosento speak at the Finals. To each isawarded a Scholarship for oneQuarter.c. The Fillals.1) The Finals will be held inMandel Hall at 10 :30 a. m., March13th.2) Members of the Junior Col­lege Feculty act as judges.3) The man and the woman win­ning in the Finals, share equallythe Ferdinand Peck Prize of $50.The annual Freshman-Sopho­more debate is open to all membersof the Junior College who have lessthan 18 Majors credit in any of thecolleges. It is held during theSpring Quarter of each year un­der the rules hereby prescribed:a. The Preliminaries.1) The question for discussion ischosen by the Freshman and Soph­omore debating clubs, and is an­nounced at the last Division Meet­ing of the Winter Quarter.2) Contestants register with theDean of the Junior Colleges, be­fore Monday noon of the secondwcck of the Spring Quarter.3) The Department of Public.Sepaking and the Department ofEnglish choose jointly a committeeof three to act as judges.4) The preliminary debates are'held on Wednesday and Thursdayevenings of the third week of theQuarter.5) Contestants speak on eitherside of the question, and each hasfive minutes for presentation ofcase, and three minutes for rebuttal.6) From each class, six speakersare chosen for the Semi-Finals.NOTICE TO FRATERNITIESAND CLUBS.vVe want your work and offeryou special inducements atMartyn's Maroon Studio. Don'tforget to see the "Chicago Mem­ory Books," for sale by U. of C.photographer, 5705 Cottage Grove.We want your name on the sub­scription list of the Daily Maroon.Townes'GlovesWill be worn longerthis season than others-that is. other gloves.It Feels Goodon your face and your faceal ways feels soft and smooth,if you useWILLIAMS' �m\tbe lDan� maroon AJ..BHRT MATHEWS, Pres. CHO. II. PIllDLI:!R Vlc:e-Pn:s. F. H. STRATTON, Sec',.."'rmerl,. u.. Ualnnlt)- of Clalcap Weekl:r.1'011l(Dm>TIM Unly'a1t7 of CIaIc. Weeki,.. Oct. 1. 11111'mI D.A.ILY 1hJtoo. - - - Oct. L \901NBWS COMTRIBUTIONS RBQUUTlIID.Entered .. aec:on4·elau mall at ChlcappMtomce. .�r1,J Dall,. BubllCrtptloD. $8 ,. ... r: $1 for 8 Ill .. :IS,. Kall In Ctt7 $4 rear; $1.25 tor 8 IDOLBubac:rtptioDli Heel,... at TBa 1IUmo.Omce, Ellb Hall, .r lett I.D TuII 1IA.Boo.80s. the J'acultJ' ExchaDP, Cobb Hall.John Fryer Moulds, Business Mgr.PrInted by �adr&DlEle Preu. 404 HI. 55th.., .!_ fl EDITOR.IALS --:1Michigan is crying, crying like ababy. Through the efforts of lead­ing men of her faculty the recentfootball conference was called, andnow since things, decidedly un­expected, have happened, a wailof augush, heartrending and piti­ful, rises from the haunts of theWolverine. If Michigan does notlike the action taken by the repre­sentativcs of the Western collegesduring their meeting in Chicago,why doesn't she brace up and sayso, instead of whimpering aroundthat the conference was a Chicagotrick. Chicago would like to seeMr. Yost stay at Michigan. Wehave a good coach and wish to seehim stay at Chicago. Chicagomen will feel sorry for Michigan aswell as for all other col1eges, ifby the ruling of the faculty theircoaches are forced to step out. ButChicago recommends that Michiganremember President Angell's con­nection with the recent gatheringand not try to crawl by insultingChicago's purposes in the meeting.·iI!.l.j-!,!I of' CARC OYL E TT ES of'1The following is submitted by analumnus. For obvious reasons weconceal his identity.Dr. Flunkum: "Do you havemany failures in examinations inyour college ?"Dr. Trustum : "Oh no, wc havethe honor system i.n vogue."WINTER CONTESTS TO BEGINDepartment Issues Instructions to Con­testants- Freshmen-Sophomore Debatefor Sprin, QuartersPreparations for holding the\Vinter Quarter's declamation con­tests are now completed and the de­partment of public speaking hasissued the rules to govern the con­testants.The contests arc open to mem­bers of the Junior Colleges whohave less than eighteen Majorscredit in any of the colleges, andwho are eligible for public appear­ance and are held under the ruleshereby prescribed:a. The Preliminaries.I) A contestant registers hisname, the title of the selection andthe author, with the Dean of theJunior Colleges, before Mondaynoon of the si xth week of the Quar­ter. Selections must he in prose,and all limited to 800 words.2) The Ilreliminaries ar.e held on\Vedncsda\' and Thursday of thesixth week of the Quarter. E.'l�hspl:aker then has two minutes 1.nwhich to present any portion of hisdeclamation.-') The members ofl th� Facult!in the Department of 1. uhllc Speak­in rr act as judges. Five men and, .... MATHEWS &. CO. Inc.The Tailor ShopNEW POWERS BLDG .• 156 WABASH AVE.MAKERS OF YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHESOur Specialty $35.<.2.2 Sach SuitsWe show one of the Largest Lines of Woolens in Chicago.EsrvfOER PHOTOS.ARE GOOD PHOTOSESMOER243 East 55th St.RESTAURANT104-106 MADISON STREETM. E. FITZGERALD ®. CO...• Mahers or ...GENTLEMEN'S GARMENTS360 EAST FIFTY-FIFTH STREETWe cater to the Faculty and Students of the U. of C.Our prices are within reach of all.FULL DRESS TUXEDO CLERICAL SPORTINGRIDING BREECHESAlso Branch Buffetat 69 E. Monroe St. Old101-103 E. MadisonStreetSubscribefortheDAILY MAROONIT IS your paper, your news,published for you. Showyour appreciation and yourloyalty by subscribingNOW.CHICAGO, WEp�ESDAY, J :\�UARY 24, 1<)00.$core, 3=1Brighton }o'lat Clasp Garters outwear everyother kind three to oue, They lire made ofPVRESIlK web-not mercerized cottouvundco .. t but 25 cents a pair. No other garterhas the DrightonJitlt clasp. l:or comfort,and loug wear-insist upouBRIGHTONFLAT CLASPGARTERS·ADDealersPIo ... n s .. pMdw c..'UN .arbt St .......Pbllad.aplala.ORDEN'SED MILK, FLUID lIDLJ[,CREAl! AND BUTTERJIILKALI. BOTTLED III THE COrJN7%7BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK Co,.2T-833 E. 'ORTY·.EVENTH .T.s. LIBERMANN.HYDE PARK1a�te9 t \tailor198 ��TH ST.The latest of Parisienne Styles and Importedgoods for Fall and Winter.Remodeling and Repairing a specialty.L. MANASSE. Optician88 Madison St •• Tribune BuilcUncSpectacles and Eyeglasses Scientifically. AdjustedEyes Tested PreeEverythin� OpticalMaUaematu:al,Metereological and. for the Lanternlst.Kodaka, Camcras and SupplLs.P. D. WEINSTEINLADIES' TAILOR.Workmanship UnequalledSpecial Rates for' U. Gf C. studCDt8N. E.. Cor. 55th and Le�lD.toDPhone 1282 Hyde ParkDR. FRANn C. JARVISDenti�tPhone Hyde Park �64N. W. Cor. 51th'and Lake A .... nu.Chlca.oEAT ATBBRT ADAMS6013 Washln.ton A ... e.Food Right Prices RightMADISON AVENUE PACKING CO •.H. T. McGUIR.E. Prop.6 3 0 9 Madi�on Ave.Supplies the Commons with MeatCHAS. A. LAWR�NCE.MANAGER AND DIRECTORLAWRENCE ORCHESTRASelect Music: for all select occ:asioDSYour patronaee solicitedResidence :Tel�hO!le 5745 Rosalie CourtJlyd� Park 1467 CHICAGO"Vogelsang· 5··17&-162 Madison St.A Mode1'D Up-to-DateCafeWhere the cooking and serviceis equaled only by the best.che Ellis CafeN. 1:.. Corner 55th St. CJ EIII. A ... e.V ARIETV our specialtyA Choice of 10 different kinds ofmeats each day5H 0 RT 'IScORD!:.R5$3.50 Commutation Tlck.t. lor,3.00Open from G A. �1. to 8 r. 1\1. Eztena" im�nt.a hn.made the din ina' room. the moetbeautiful and attractive In tb�Theatre Di.tnC\.The lIew haal'in. b&lc:ouy forthe enlarged .rehestra .. anotherImpt'o�mCDt aDeS the m�ic tamade an eepedal feature.The fifth convention of the\Vorld's Student Christian Feder­ation will be held at NashvilleTcnn., from Fchrllarv 28 io Marci�4. The object of· these conven­tions, held once in four years isto furnish information ;bollt'thephysical, mental, and moral condi­tions and needs of all the races ofthe world, and to stimulate interestin all forms of missionary activity.The federation is 111�de tip �fXational Student organizationssuch as the American and CanadianStudent Young- Men 's Christian As­sociations, the British CollegeChristian Union, the AustralasianStudent Christian Union, and sim­ilar organizations in many othercountries. The convention will beattended by 3,000 delegates fromabOt�t 5�O universities, colleges, andscmmarrcs.The speakers will include mis­sionaries from about fortv missionfields. men from the governmentservice of the United States andother countries, and others whohave first hand knowledge of for­eign countries and of missions,Martyn has the new ChicagoMemory Books. Be sure to comeand see them.Jackson & ClarkUse your common sense, don'tpay 1.00 and SO cents when you canbuy a "coat shirt" and four cuffs ofme for 1.00 and 15 cents.This month I make to orderWhite and Fancy "Coat Shirts" at1.50, four cuffs to each fancy. Sendfor samples and measure blank. Theclothes I wear sell at 1O.OO-goodenough for me, good enough foryou."TenTom Dollar"MurrayIf" 'J"ou do not see what 'J"OUwant. a.a. lor itWe CArry suc:h a variety or IItock thatpossibly the particular article youneed is not in new. If not, ask foriL It is more than likely that wewill be able to supply the desiredartic1eROSAI.IE PHARMACYJ. J. GILL. Ph. G ••Phone H. p, 175 274 E. 57th SL-TIIE-HOTEL adRElTAUIWfrOD 1tu4_ It.. 'bIt1na� U4DeaWmIS THE P8POUR PLACE FIB DIIITlSUPPERS mEB THE PUt ARROWCOLLARSdiffer from others in two essential points-­the)' do not shrink and they have a size everyquarter instead uf every half inch, It's niceto have a collar that is the same size when itcomes out of the wash as it was when youbu\U:bt it. Clupeco shrunk fabrh-s and Ouur­ter Sizes arc two 1:000 thin:.� to insist 011.I5e each: 2 for 25eOver 100 styles to select from. Thc)"re inyour best shops.Cluett, Peabody <m. Co.Largest makers of Collarsand Shirts ill the World,We press allyour clothesa. olten a. you want lordurlns .. the remainderof thl. quarter.FAMOUS TAILORING CO.346 East 55th Street �l�c:;�el'ark 67()')SPALDING"SATHLETIC LIBRARYNo. 250.l.: SPALDING'S- OFFICIALATHLETIC. - - ALMANAC. _.). FOR 1906Edited by JAMES E. SULLIVANAll Intercollegiate and Inter­scholastic Meets and Records;Amateur Athletic Union Re­cords; A A Senior and J un­ior Championships; Swimmingand Skating Records; A. A U.Boxing and Wrestling Cham­pionships; all Shot Putting andWeight Throwing Records; Of­ficial Report of the Lewis andClark Centennial Athletic Games;pictures of leading athletes,Amercian and foreign.PRICE 10 CentsSend your name and address to our nearest storeror Spalding's Catalogue of all Athletic Sporte­it'. free.A.G.Spalding&BrosNew York ChicagoDenvu SYT!lC1deSL Louis ButraloRoston KaIUlU CityBaltimore PittsburgNew Orlea_ MOlltrul, Can. PhiladelphiaMinneapolisCiucinnatiSail Franc:i.scoWa.�hingtouLondon, Rna'.Special Neckwear Sale25CF. W. BAKERMe:l:; Furnisher and HatterEat. 1893.FRATERNITIES PLEDGE THEIRFREsaMENafter a dinner atTho Kuntz-Remmler Co.Restaurant303-305 WABASH AVENUE. Tel. 599 Harrison Coaster Bobs10 ORDER and In s-roc nMOTOR CAR1427 MICHIGAN AVE.CHICAGO"Dull Season Specials"Tailor for Youn. MenTwo Stores:131 La Salle Street+i Jackson BoulevardBloc1\. and BlueCHEVIOT SUITSwith extra trousers$25.00w. L. J�nsenPHARMACIST5659 Cottage Grove Ave.CHICAGOJOHN J. DUNNCOALPhone Oakland 155151st &. Armour Ave .• ChicagoKE.ENAN,THE OLD RELIABLEFLORIST.Fresh cut flowers, Floral Designs and6112 Wentworth A\·e. and 411 E. 63St.Phones Wentworth 368. Hyde Park 5461.L. FERNSTROMHigh Grade Ladies' and Gents'TAILOR464 East 55th StreetExtra pair of Pants with eachSuit or Overcoat,J. H. KINTZ, Prop. JOHN CI.ARK, MgrAll ord:..rs day or night filled promptlyWE NEYER 'CLOSEJachson Parh'Livery273 E. Fift7-Seventh StreetTelephones Hyde Park {�CHICAGOJ. A. HARLSONPIlOPIUETOR372 E. 55th StreetMETROPOLE LAUNDRYPhon. Uyd. Park 5911H. HOFFMANCleaner ••• \tatlor ... lD�erSuits Pressed Monthly, 11.00443 East 6lst St.. (near Kimbark.)Tel. Hyde Park iGi)9.DEMLING·SDRUG SHOP61 ®. Woodlawn Ave.TelepboD�A Jllde I'ark 18 and {l)5A. McAdantsThe Un ..... r.Uy... F lor i e t •••GRmnIIIOUSES:Cor. 534 St. ut! Kimbark ATe. ChicagoCHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1906.. j1barl'ar� 1botel5114.16 Washlnllton A'Ye.Phone Hyde Park 15JJ near I. c. and U. of CRootulO single or en suitePleasant home with hotel conveniences Tableboard and sinj.(le meals.The College Larder'"Home Made Delicacies"CATERING, LUNCHEONS.447 E. 55th St.&tablished over 35 years Open SundaJSGibson S.,...h.es ®. FowlerSuccessora to J. K. Stevens &: Sona Co.LEADING .••••PHOTOGRAPHERSPhone �nt. 5639 McVickers Theatre Bld�.s�al Rates to College St�dentll1)II�.d1 i Handicaps For Athletes.The following is the list of handi­caps given to the Univcristy ofChicago competitors in the firstregiment armory meet.40 yard dash-We J . Merrill, W.P. Henneberry, Jr., 2 feet; N.Parker, I foot; R. S. Quigley, W.P. Steffen, .) fed; Philip Comstock5 feet.440 yard rtlll- vV. P. Comstock10 yards.SSO yard rtlll- \V. P. Comstockscratch.Two mile run-Hayes 10 yards;H. F. Clock, I. Resnick 20 yards.Shotput-E. E. Parry, scratch;T. Kelly I ft. Gin.: C. Russel, 1 ft.8 in: Roy J. Madigan 2. ft. 6 in.;Fred Knoll G ft.High J U111P-J . J . Schommer,scratch.Pole Vault-\V. P. Henneberry.Jr., Wilkins scratch: H. Iddings,6 inches : J. Rudolph 3 _inches.: J: ttI J, IiIItiItJ Considerable feeling- existsamong the track melt at Minnesotaas to the lack of a running trackupon which they can do the prelim­inary indoor work.. There is atpresent no place where runnig canbe done except upon the Armoryfloor, which is very slippery, and noarrangements are made for a slant­ing floor am. ·11£1 the corners. Twoyears ag-o the 01(1 track was rc­moved and the .statcmcnt was madethat a new felt or cork track wouldhe installed, but nothing- has beendone whatever.:\lanifold arc the woes of the col­kgian who tries tn inject real liter-.arv :-:.tyle into the .. � cws of the l'ni­vcr sitv." which he cCl1tributes tothe .\1111 .vrhor Xcw». In ycstcr­davs issue he told of the night­shirt parade-s fnrmcrh' held 1)\· thesenior laws. :\ \'oid(ng- the ·word"!lig-ht-shirt." which was evidentlyt( 10 vuhrar to he used hy a literarygc'nills with high ideals. he suh­stitutcd robes de nuit. Hut the un­lettered typo made it read "robesde mint."-�Iichigan Daily. ALUMNI TO HOLD MEMORIALSERVICES SUNDAY AFTERNOONIn Mandel Hall-They Will Pay Tribute to.Man They LovedThe Alumni Association of theUniversity has arranged for analumni memorial service for Pres­ideut William Raine)' Harper atLeon Mandel Assembly Hall, nextSunday afternoon at 3 :30 o'clock.Thc addresses are to be deliveredby prominent alumni of the Uni­versity. The music rendered at thefuneral services will be repeated.The Alumni will meet in the Rey­nolds Club at 3: 15 and the twocenter aisles of the hall will be re­served for them and for membersof the faculty. Students are askedto attend these sen-ices.CHRIST'S CALL TO l4;:;NDr. Lyman Abbott ten. Students What isMeans to be a ChristianI n the crowded chapel of CobbLecture Hall yesterday afternoon,Dr. Lyman Abbott, editor of theOutlook, spoke of Christ's Call tomen."Christ," said Dr. Abbott, "docsnot want any light-minded follow­ers. I t means something to be aChristian. The Gospel of Luke tellsof three men rejected by Christ.Indeed it is 110t a question ofwhether you want Christ but wheth­er Christ wants you."Unless one is willing tv conse­crate his whole soul and 'body tothe service of Go(l, Christ docs 110tcan him."The world is full of men whomean to be Chr: stians by and by.'I'll be a Christian if-' is not theintroduction to a Christian experi­ence. Christ wants you withoutyour ifs. He does not want any'by and by' Christians. Christ says'Come today.' I f you are ready,God is ready. There is no instancein .the New Testament in whichChrist turns aside a man becauseof his past.""There is a growing interest onthe part of the students in the vitalmatter of personal religion," saidDean Mathews yesterday in respectto the .Studcnt Con fercnces now inprogress at the University. BothDr. Henderson and Dr. Bitting are'g-iving their time to the work. TheUniversity chaplain may be founddaily in his officc in Cobb betweenlOa. m. and 10:30 a. m. Dr.Bitting is giving students the op­portunity to interview him everyafternoon. .The Univeristy Choir will fur­nish the music at thc men's meetingaddressed hy Dr. F. \V. Gunsaulustonight.I'ROGRA:\I FOR THURSDAY.10 :"30 a. m .. Women's Conference,Conducted by Dr. Bittingand l\liss Davidson.4:00 p. m. Mass meeting ad-dressed by Dr. \V. C Bit­ting, Professor S. H.Clark, Dean Wallace andAsst. Recorder Gurney.7 :30 p. m. Men's Conference. Dr.w. C. IJilting, DeansOwen and Shepardsonand Ralph Mcrriam., aformer student of theUniversity I .aw School,will speak,Curti!' G. Redden. the best hats­man and outfielder that Michiganever had. has �ignecl a contract toplay first hasc with Indianapolis inthe American aSSOCIatIOn. M r.Redden was at one time captain ofhoth the baseball and football teamsat �Jichigan. Since lcavin r col­leg-e he has spent most of his timecoaching.Tell Your Friends About PATTENGILL ON REFOR1tlSContinued from page one.thoug-h I approve of it. Personally,I have the highest regard for Mr .Yost whom I believe to be a truesportsman in every sense of theword. \Ve have never had a coachwho has caused us so little trouble.\Vhen a football player has beendeclared ineligible Yost has nevercomplained nor sought to inducethe board of control to rescindtheir action. He has simply takenthe men who were eligible andplayed them... J lut as to whether he will beretained as football coach is for theUnivcrsitv Senate to decide. Per­haps they will be able to suggestsome way out of the difficulty.There are various ways in whichthe difficulty may be solved. Itwo 11<1 be possible that he might be.placed on the faculty. The foot­ball rules are certain to bc radicallychanged and it is possible that un­der the chang-ed conditions Mr.Yost would not care to come backand coach. If. Chicago insists onretaining l\f r. Stagg and thus re­fusing to put herself on an equalitywith Michigan, wc could refuse toplay Chicago."As to whether the three yearrule will bar Curtis, Schulte orGarrels, I canot say. The settle­ment of that question will be leftto the con ference board, and I thinkthat the board may be dependedupon to do nothing that will workinjustice to any individual."WESTERN FOOTBALL COACHESDISCUSS CHANGES IN RULESTo Meet Tomorrow in Chicago To MakeSuggestions to American·CommitteeAt the call of Coach Harry L.Williams of the University of Min-. ncsota, athletic officials of the bignine will meet at the Victoria Hotelin this city tomorrow to discusschanges in the football rules andto. adopt suggestions to lay beforethe American football rules com­mittcc at its meeting in N ew YorkSaturday. The meeting is to sup­plement last Saturday's conferenceof the professors. .Both Dr. \Villiams and CoachStagg. who are members of theAmerican rules committee, will bepresent, and in addition to the other"big nine" coaches, it is probablethat Professor Lees of Nebraska,and Professor Savage of Oberlin,who arc also members of the east­ern committee, will attend. Ac­cording to Coach Stagg it is notprobable that the western officialswill urge rules too radical for theacceptance of the east, as it is inthe latter section that there havebeen the most radical reformers.The Harvard University cata-'Ioguc for the academic year 1905-1906 appeared rcecntly, and con­tains 800 pages. I t shows a totalenrollment in the University of4878, in comparison with 5143 lastyear. The faculty numbers 554,and the Frf:shman class this year,.t-88. Of the 1389 students enrolledin the Graduate, L.'lW and Medicalschools, 72') are graduates of col­leges other than I Iarvarrl. Onehundred and eighteen colleg-es arerepresented in the T JC'lW school andforty-nine in the School of Medi­cine..\ hill has been introduced in the\ �irginia assembly to prohibit thegame of foot hall in Virg-inia. Apenalty of from fifty to one hun­dred dollars is prescribed for eachoffense.Subscribe for the Mnroon. I ..... AMUSEMENTS ... IGarrickThis WeekDA \"10 BELASCO'S I)RODUCTIONTHE DARLING OF THE GODSPopular Price Mat. Wednesday.Next Sunday-Scats Thursday,HENRY E. DIXEY"The Man on The Box."StudebakerHenry VV. Savage Offers-TUE­PRINCE OF PILSONWith JESS DANDY.Pop. Matinee Wednesday, 25c to$1.00� ext Monday-s-Scats TodayHenry \V. Savage will offer theFascinating Korean ComicOperaTHE SI-IO-GUNBy George Ade and Guster LudersColonialTlIEATRE BEAUTIFULMcINTYRE & HEATH'THE HAM TREE"Prize Cast and ChorusFEn. E-GEN. LEW WALLACE'STHE PRINCE OF INDIAKlaw & Erlinger's GreatProd uction.LaSalle _Alluring, Amusing, AstonishingTHE UMPIREPowers'Next Matinee Wednesday.Prices 50c to $1.50.Eves. 8 :20; Mat., 2 :30.JOSEPH WHEELOCK, JR.,In Geo. Ade's Roaring Comedy,JUST OUT OF COLLEGE."Straight out from the shoulder ofAmerican wit."-Inter Ocean.MajesticCONT�NUOUS VAUDEVILLE12-Navajo Girls-12.8-Bedouin Arabs-8.Raymond & Caverly.T0111 Brown.Sankey Brothers.Rice & Harvey.'Bessie Crawford.The Kinodrome.Eva Westcott & Company.Goolman's Dogs.O'Brien & Buckley.Beatrice Mackenzie & Co.Ferguson & Passmore.The Delks.Harry Peck.Fred Plouschek.Priccs-15-25-50-75c.Phone Cent. 6484.CI ••• 1fl1d AdnrtlllmintsTry Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry,for that cough. University Phar­macy, 560 E. 55th St.Huyler Candies, Manicure Goods,U. of C. Souv. Postals, Cigarettes,Toilet Articles. Tel. orders receiveprompt attention. H. P. 557. ThePortland Pharmacy, 6001 Washing­ton Ave., A. C. Symmes, R. P .WantedI f you wish to secure a position toeach call on or write to James F. Me­Cullough, Railway Exchange, Chica­go.For R.ntFor rent-Four room rear fiats,with side and rear entrance, steamheat, hot water, and newly decorat­ed throughout, $22.50 to $25.00_Also six and seven room apart­ments, �H modern and newly dec­orated $30.00 to $37.50, 6434 and6436 Kimbark Ave.; or McKey &Poague, 63rd St.PHILLIPS� STORE FOR MEN238 EAST 55TH STREET