rc The Daily Maro... ., De 8ba6tsta ef tM ValftDlt7 ef CIaIcap Dadat tIYM� ., tb Val� '1'-VOL. IV. No. 79 CHICAGO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1906. PRICR Two CENTSMAROON TRACK PROSPECTSBRIGHTEN IN GOOD PRACTICEEckersall Runs Fifty Yards inWorld's Record Time - ShotPutters Show ImprovementCoach Friend GivesOtherKen on the TeamLi&ht Work-Good :Marks Expect-ed in TryoutsHopes in the Maroon track campwere given a rosier tinge in yester­days" practice by the marked im­provement in form of several ofthe Varsity men. Eckersall start­ed the movement by negotiating the50 yards in world's record time of:05 2-5 while his competitors,Barker, Quigley and Merrill, wereonly a fifth of a second behind.The shot putters had their sharein the boosting of the team's stockby doing better work than theyhave done before this season. Parrytossed the weight over 42 feet withcase, Russell made a put of 40 feet,which is encouraging for the firstday out, Kelly reached 38 feet 6inches and Madigan scored an even38 feet. All these marks are thebest men have made this year, withthe exception of Parrl who did notexert himself to his hmit. "Babe"Meigs, the big football guard whois now out for baseball, has beenprevailed upon by Captain Parryto come out and try for the shot.Parry thinks Meigs will be a"phenom" in the event after a littlepractice.Distance and middle distancerunners were given light work yes­terday, no time trials being regis­tered in any of .the events. Easywork will again be the programthis afternoon, with a complete resttomorrow in anticipation of somegood marks in the tryout Saturdaynight.STUDENTS AT IOWA LINE UPWITH FACULTY OIlItEFORKSIowa in the Vauguarcl with Football Re­formeD DecIarea Daily IowaaIowa is in the van guard withthe football reformists. Both thestudents and faculty favor the re­cent recommendations. The atti­tude of the Hawkeyes is expressedin the Daily I oumn as follows:"It will be satisfactory to thefriends of the University to knowthat Iowa is, as President MacLeansays, in .the van-guard in matters ofathletic reform. It is not desirable,that we be among the extremistsand it is just as desirable that webe among. the extremist who thinknothing should be done, as among'the other class. But the collegeor university that .is not doingsomething these days is droppingbehind the profession. '."We believe that the facultyaction, whatever it may be, willmeet with genral approval amongthe students. They may not all beagreed that the action taken is thebest one, but they will be likely tofeel that the faculty is acting withdeliberation and with a desire totake the best possible action."German ClubThe German Club will meet to­morrow afternoon 10 Haskell at4:00 p. m. FINAL DEBATE ON APRIL 13Chicago will.eet Northw.stem for West­ern Intercollepte Championship OD Neu­tral GroundChicago will meet Northwestern'in the finals for the Western Inter- •collegiate debating championshipon Friday, April 13, in Fine Artsl\Iusic Hall. According to thecnstom, the finals will be conductedupon neutral ground and for thisreason the Music Hall has beenchosen __ ... _-.. _--------The expansion of the Ameri­can navy will in all probability bethe question discussed. The gradu­ate council of the Central DebatingLeague which decides upon a ques­tion, has not yet agreed upon thewording of the resolution but themain question has practically beendecided upon.The Northwestern debaters, whowon the semi-finals from Minne­sota, and who will represent North­western against Chicago' areArthur E. Smothers. C. De BeV oise Royal and Glen P. Wisbarrd.By their splendid showing at Min­nesota they won the confidence ofNorthwestern rooters and they arestarting in with a strong determi­nation of beating Chircago.Mr. Baise, who is coaching theteam, is well up on debating. Heis a graduate, of the Knox Collegeand of the Northwestern LawSchool.The Chicago debaters are takinga needed rest after the hard workof the Michigan contest. Theyareanxiously awaiting tlie decision ofthe council, and will begin work inearnest just as soon as the questionis definitely decided upon.OPPOSES COND2DCB ACTIONRecommeac1atlons Termed Absunl-Weat­era AaociatioD 8aa-tedJudge Green, of the Universityof Kansas, does not approve of therecommendations of the Chicagoconference. He voices his senti­ments in the Kansan as follows:"The rules are almost as good asthey can be gotten without a con­siderable elimination of the goodpoints of the game. I am in favorof better offiicals who are notafraid to disqualify a man for aninfraction of the rules. As to theopen style of play, more accidentshave occurred from the so-calledopen play than the mass forma­tions. The only casuality that everhappened on our field was causedby a tackle on a wide run. ADrake University man was tackledso l'lard by a Kansas man that theheavy fall on the hard groundcaused , concussion of the brainfrom which the victim died a fewhours later. The action of the"Big Nine" was uncalled for, andI hope the western colleges willpay no attention to their absurdchanges."He further says that Kansas willbe under no obligaitons to followthe Chicago conference. He is infavor of fonning a western asso­ciation of the following schoolsthat are outside of the "Big Nine":Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Okla­homa and Missouri.Subscribe for the Maroon. ALUJINI QETIJIG TONIGHTGraduates WID ... t Iv. :MaDdel to DisculaFootball RlIlIII-Prominent .en to SIMek- ·Students InvitedThe alumni of the Universitywill express their opinions tonightat a meeting at the ReynoldsClub on the proposed footballchanges, irrespective of the decisionof the faculty. Opinion among the"grads" is 'divided on the questionof the "reforms," the majorityhowever, . being opposed to the ac­ceptance of the recommendationsin their present form.A debate between the "reform­ers" and "anti-reformers" will be afeature of the programme. What­ever resolutions are adopted willbe presented to the UniversitySenate.All of the Chicago alumni are in­vited to the "grad" gathering. Adinner will be held in U. C. com­mons at 6 and the meeting will becalled at 7.Among the speakers will be"Phil" Allen, Allan Burns, HenryGale, A. E. Bestor and John E.\Vebb. Undergraduates of theUniversity are also invited to bepresent.BASKETBALL A1fD SWIIDIDIG- 011 PROGaa.: FOR i'RIDAY BIGHTChicago Keet8 Iowa and CoacIa KnudacUl'.KID Hold TryoutOn Friday evening the Varsitybasket-ball team will meet the teamfrom Iowa in, the Bartlett Gym­nasuim at eight o'clock. At 7:30o'clock, as a curtain-raiser, the Artscollege team will meet the Litera­ture college men.Trials in the different aquaticevents will be held in the nata­torium after the Varsity basket-ballgame. These trials are to pick themen who will represent the Uni­versity in the Illinois meet on Feb­ruary 10. The events are as fol­lows: 100 yard swim, 40 yardsblindfold race, 40 yards swim,plunge for distance, candle" race, 50yard swim; hoop race, relay race,(four men each swimimng fortyyards, and a water polo game. Allmen wishing to enter this contestshould report to Coach Knudson'at once.It is hoped that a number of Y.M. C. A. men will be present to takepart in the tryout.SCHOLARSHIP lOR DBB&TDSPriza for WiDDIrB .f IatercoJlele Debat·lDg c.te.b-Tryoata Barty ba JIardaMr. Huston gave out the definiteannouncement this morning thatthe winners of the inter-college de­bating contests would be awardedthe three scholarships formerlygiven the winners of the freshman­sophomore debate.The tryouts fdr the differentcollege teams will occur early in:March. In the meantime the sep­aratc colleges will conduct pre­liminary debates once a-week in or­der to get a line on the individualmen.At the end of the tenth week ofthis quarter Literature college will'meet Arts college and Science col­lege will meet Philosophy collegein the semifinals.The finals will occur in the eighthweek of next quarter. REFORMS OF CONFERENCEBEFORE FACULTY TODAY, Far Reaching Recommendations ofRecent Keet Collsidered byAll the ProfessorsVlrclict of Entir. Satisfaction Is Expected-Words of A.dvice to beAccepted in FullThe attitude of the faculties ofthe University of Chicago on theproposed football reforms is ex­pected to be settled at a meetingin Haskell Assembly Hall this af­ternoon. The sweeping recommen­dations adopted at the conferenceof representatives of the "BigNine" at the Chicago Beach Hoteltwo weeks ago were the points atissue, and it is on these that thefaculties expressed their opinion.The recommendations they, ap­proved will be submitted to theUniversity Senate at its regularmeeting Saturday morning.· TheSenate has final jurisdiction in thematter.Today's meeting was one of theentire faculty of the University andwas largely attended by membersfrom all departments. The generalimpression seems to be that it willadopt the Chicago Beach recom­mendaitons in toto, though theremay be some debate on the moreradical measures. Heretofore, ex­cept in the cases of individuals, thefaculty has given no expression ofits attitude on the rCionns, and this'afternoon's conference was held toascertain its position before submit­ting the question to the Senate forfinal action. The instructions bywhich President Judson was gov­erned at the "Big Nine" meetingwere from the Senate.That the action of the facultywill be favorable to the reforms isthe general opinion of those in aposition to know. Dean Albion W.Small, in discussing' tire meetingthis morning. said: "While, ofcourse, I have had no opportunityto learn the opinion of all the facul­ty, I believe that on the whole, theyare favorable to the. proposedchanges. I have heard no unfav- \orable opinions expressed. AU with .whom I have discussed the questionapprove of the recommendations."Pal Upsilon va. Sigma Alpha EpsilonThe Psi U. team took, threegames from S. A. E. yesterdayafternoon. The high team scorewas 744 and the best individualaverage was 161 2-3 by Lawrenceof the winning team. The secondgame was the most interesting ofthe three. When it came around toLawrence the last man to bowl, hehad 143 in the eight frame and aspare up in the ninth. It was nec­essary for him to mark to win. Hehit the head pin perfectly but onlyeight pins dropped. He swept offthese pins and then struck, whichgave his team a comfortable mar­gin of seven pins. The completescore was: ,Psi Upsilon 729-686-744. SigmaAlpha Epsilon, 586-679-606 ..To-night the Delta U team rollsthe Phi Psis, and D. K. E. bowlsthe D. T. D. team.Show your college spirit by sup­porting the college paper. Sub­scribe for the Maroon.-.>, CHICAGO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1906.ltbe ]Datil! maroon.......... .,...... .. �w-*IF.---Be vaw...... C1Me W-*l7. 0& 1. 1111'I"-. o.a,y.... - - - 0& L uti___ OOICftIaU'll" ...u.ftm)...... _� .� p.,...,.: al,_ ...._ IIaII .. CIt.7 " �: aLSa lei' ....• , wbMwl ...... .,... at '!'1m 1IDoo.0IIee. .w. Ball. _ 11ft Ia Tam �.... 1M � ...... ·D. 0Mb HalLJohn Fryer Moulds, Business Mgr.PrbaW � � Pre.. 404 .. IItb.: 1, II" EDITORIALS "IMichigan's attitude on "all thingsChicago" still continues with thesame sour grapes taste.In yesterday's issue of·Cheer Uplfichigan the M ichigan Daily thefollowing article ap­peared under the cap­tion "Another Snow White AthleteFalls Down.""Young Hugo" Bezdek has fal­len by the wayside, according tothe following Chicago dispatch:Hugo Bezdek will not be on handto fill his old place at second baseon the Maroon baseball team thisspring. Bezdek, who has been�bsent from the university for thepast few weeks, has decided not toreturn to school. this quarter. Hewill not be eligible for the nine onaccount of "flunks," and it is prob­able that he will not re-enter school.Bezdek's friends declare that hemay play professional baseball in­stead of retaining his amateurstanding. . He has received a num­ber of offers, and it is likely that hewill accept one of them."The real statement of fact fol­lows: Bezdek has been. ill and �been away from his classes for aweek; he has no flunk; he has re­turned to school; his friends do notsay he will play professional base­ball; he has received offers to be­come a professional and has turnedthem, one and all, down.Cheer up, Michigan.The fate of certain elements inthe game of football will be settledtoday. The faculties ofthe University.will meetand in all probabilityadopt the recent con­clusions of the footballSeniorCoUegeCouudlSleepsconference. The protest of the"students against certain condi­tions will probably come too late tohave the desired effect, and themembers of the University senatewill act for but part of our univer­sity public. The opposition of thestudents against such things as thedoing away with the trainingtable, the shortening of the sched­ule, and the non-playing of gradu­ates should have been voicedearlier. Nothing but rumors ofaction on the part of the studentshas been floating around for thepast few weeks, but action has beendcfcrre-l, and the laxity has un­doubtedly been fatal.I t is the work of the Senior Col­lege Council to look after the manyinterests of the student body.I t is the work of this supposed of­ficial body to call mass meetingswhen questions of such moment are to be discussed. President Judsonhas stated again and again that thefaculty wished to hear what thestudents had to say on the question.The Senior College Council hasbeen asleep. It has allowed theAlumni to step in and call a meet­ing to discuss the football situation.The students of the Universityhave been wondering why thisbody, elected by the students,should not awake to the occasionand arrange for a meeting. If thefaculty passes on to the UniversitySenate the recommendations passedby the conference, and if the Senatedecides to adopt them with all thefeatures which have been declaredabsolutely impracticable, the stu­dents may look to the Senior Coun­cil for a statement as to why a massmeeting was not called, and per­haps, the Senior College Councilcan explain.I MAJORS .... d MIN'ORS IB. M. Pettit, '06, and M. C.Meigs, left for Kenosha this after­noon to attend a dance given byChester Allen, who graduated in1900.The regular meeting of the Y. M.C. A. will be held at 7:15 this even­ing in Cobb chapel. Rev. S. W.Z werner will' be the speaker.The Church History Club meetstonight at 8, in South DivinityParlor. A paper on "History as aDiscipline for the Ministry" willbe read by Mr. J. E. Vichert.Herbert 1. Markham and JohnF. Moulds-returned yesterday froma short trip to New York.Miss Eleanor Allen is visitingher sister in Kelley HalL.The members of the college ofLiterature will meet tomorrow af­ternoon at four o'clock in Ellis 12to consider the best method of con­ducting college debates. There willfollow a discussion on the incor­poration of labor unions. J. P.Kauffman and E. R. Stewart willtake the affirmative and C. Levitonand J. c. De Wolfe will hold thenegative.MARTYN5705 Cottage Grove AvenueU. of C, PhotographerTownesGlovesWill be worn longerthis season than others-that is. other gloves.Men who Shaveron big risks in using any­thing but the best shavingsoap. That's the popularWILLIAMS' SHAVINGSTICK WOOL· SOAPSWIFT « CO., u. s. A.H. E. SHOREY & CO.••• TA.ILORS •••ts4 A.DAMS ST._ •• BOOMS 73·74ES140ER STUDIOConvenient, attractiveExtra facilitiesfor large groups Special ratesfor Student.Why get inferior photos when you can get high grade work at home._ESMOER24� East 55th St.O}'en Evenings Telepbone Hyde Park A47HUGHES ART CO.Wbolesale and Retail llanufacturen. ofPICTURE FRAMESaDd dealers in Pictures and Framed Novelties1502 E. SIXTY-THIRD STREETHarder�s Fireproof Storage &; Van Co.• Successor to ••Becklenberg E1press, Warehouse & Yan Co.Furniture � Pianos, Trunks, Merchandise and ParcelsDelivered to all parts of the City, Depots and SuburbsGeIIeral Offices,Storage and Salesrooma:6154-00-58 Wentworth AvenuePhones;Wentworth �, 461, � and 48) Brauch Office. Informabon. Office,Uaiv. of ChiCagoR. R. Warehoue,Chicago Junction R.1l.40tb and Calumet •�i_".�t /. c I f,(J, I _,.' EARL & WrLSON'SCOLLARS.CUFFS &SHIRTS iARE THE BEST. JL. FERNSTROMHigh Grade Ladies' and Gents'TAILOR'Mamll & Rosing, 142" E. 53n1CHIC ·AID EXCLUSIVE STYLESII SUITS,- UIGERIE, WAISTS, SUIIER60WlS aH TAILORED SlIRTS.W East 55th StreetEztra pair of Pub witll eKka.It or 0nR0at. I • ....• cmCAGO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1906.I�GARGOYLE.TTES�I(By Grantland Rice ill DeliverPost.)Napoleon was a hero of renown- Friday afternoon at 4:30 in theMr. Caesar was a wonder, so Lexington gym the first game forthey say; championship in basket ball in theKing Henry of Navarre was an- Junior Colleges is to be played. Allother shining star, week every minute outside of classWho figured as a leader in his work in the gym has been filledday. with hard basket-ball practice forRegulus the Roman won renown, , the Literature and Arts teams whoG. Washington is still the na- are to start the ball rolling on Fri-tion's toast- day. The game promises to be anBut Stagg's' the man for me-the exciting and close one, in spite ofonly one, you sec, the fact that Arts has one or two ofThat ever put a crimp in Mr. last year's Junior squad on herYost! team. Although all members ofLiterature are practically newgirls in college, they promise tomake up the disadvantage by de­termination and hard practice. Twoor three girls on the team haveplayed ball at University High be­fore entering college .Line-up:$c:orc,. 3=1Brichtoa Plat Clup Garten oatw�rne1'7:other Idad three to ODe. They are made orftJDSILIl web-aot mercerized cottoa, aad�t but,s cents a pair. No other garterhas the Brichtoaftal elcup. For comfortaad loag wear-wist upoaBRIGHTONFLAT CLASPGARTERSBORDEN'SconKlISBD IIILK. PLUID 1IILK,CUAJI AIID BUTTBRlllLltALL BOTTLED IN THll COUNTll.,BORDEN'S CONDENSED MILK Co.• n-eaa E. roRTY-aEVENTH aT,L. MANASSE. Optician88 JlladlaoD St •• Tribuo Bu.lld�Spectacles aad Eyqlasses ScientificallyAdjuatedByes Tested �Eftrythiag OpticalMatllematical.Metereological aadfor the I.aateraist.Kodaka, Cameras aad Suppli.:s.P. D. WEINSTEINLADIES' TAlLO&'WorkmaDahlp 'Unequalledspeda1 Jlates f� 'U •• f Co StudaawN. E. Cor. 55tb aD" LezlDctoDPbOlle 1282 Hyde ParkDR. FRAN!\ C. JARVISDentistPhoae Hyde Park 464N. W. Cor. 57th and Lall. A .... nu.ChlcacoEAT ATBERT ADAMS6013 Wa.hlnctoo A .....Food Right Prices RightMADISON AYENUE PACKINS CO.H. T. McGUIRE. Prop.6 3 0 9 Madison Ave.Supplies the Commons with MeatCHAS. A. LAWRENCE"IIAIUIoQER AND DlHCTDRLAWRENCE ORCHESTRASelect MDie: for all select occaslouYour patroaqe solicitedResidence :TelephOlle 57� Rosalie CourtlIyde Park 1467 CHICAGOKE.E.NAN.TBa OLD REI.IABI.'8FLORIST.Fresh cut flowers, Floral Designs and6112 Wentworth Ave. and 411 E. 63 St.Phones Wentworth 361. Hyde Park 5«11.We preas all7 .... -c1 ......••• It •• a. 7.U wa.' 10 ..durin. 'h ••• malnd ...., .hl. «18 ........FAMOUS TAILORIIS CO.346 Fast 55" SIneI ����epUk 57o.Jg'�e 9{oot StuJio·KIIIBALL BALL243 Wabash Ave.Original Ideas and Exclusive Styles inPHOTOGRAPHSSpacial �a •• a to U. 01 C. �.udeotaTelepboaes Hyde Park 18 and 695A. McAdamsTh. U ...... r.1t7•.. F lor l st .••GRDlU01J8D:Cor. S3t at. ... �rIt .A". Chic.go Baseball at CaliforniaThe baseball season at Californiahas begun. A coach has been ap­pointed, the diamond has been putin the best possible condition, andwork begins at once. Veterans inall positions except those of catcherand right field are now in attend­ance there.Here's a bumper to Chicago andA-Ion-zo Stagg-Get in line, my hearties, with thistoast:"To the happy-scrappy bunch thatgave Michigan a punchAnd the only man that ever con­quered Yost!"You have read how Mr. Nogiskinned the Bear;Old Kuroki was another famouslap;,While the Grecian Alexander wasan eminent commander,As he conquered every world IIp­on the map.These were all quite famous chief­tains, I supposeThey never took the "count"from any host-But Stagg's the only underneath theshining sunThat ever greased the "chute"for Mr. Yost!So a bumper to Chicago aad A-Ion­zo Stagg,With the maize and blue arounda conquered host;Ho! Varlet-fill 'em up-we'lldrink. another cup"To the only bunch that everwalloped Yost!"CHART 01' FOOTBALL IlIjUJUESAt Stanford UDinnity BelDg lIde byArcIUe RicoA careful and thorough investi­gation as to Stanford's injuries atfootball has been made by ArchieRice, Stanford, '95. The partial re­sult of his investigations has beenpublished in the California Alumnusfor January."The record," writes Rice, "notyet finally reduced to exact form,shows fifteen seasons of playing,about nine hundred different par­ticipants, forty men injured withfractures, dislocations, sprains,strains, water on the knee, and othercasualties, none killed nor perma­nently injured, and very few wholost time from college recitationsbecause of their injuries."No attempt has yet been madeto secure the records of casualtiesin other branches of sport at Stan­ford, the injuries at baseball, bi­cycling, boxing, gymnasium work,basket ball and aquatics."With the assistance of several un­dergraduates Rice is making an ex­hanstive chart of the injuries atfootball as compared with other ath­letic sports. JUlIIOK G:uu.s TO OPEllBASUTBALL SUSOllAlta ucl Literature Toama to .eel _ Fri­cJay AfiomOOllARTS.Forwards--E. Culver, A. Stur­ges, R. Bovell.M. Heap, Center.E. Schobinger, ]. Short, Guards.LITERATURE.Forwards-H. Dewhurst,Emery, O. L. Underhill.E. Powell, Center.G. Dickerman, M. Raichlen, G.Greenbaum, Guards.·'Flunk" Roll of HonorCalifornia students who "flunk"their courses will have the novel dis­tinction of having their names ap­pear' in a special "roll of honor"in the college annual for the follow­ing year. Several pages of theBlue and Gold for 1907 will begiven over for this unique purpose.'As many of the students whofell by the wayside were of 'more orless prominence in the undergradu­ate world, pictures of these will besecured, and probably some briefmention will be made of theirrecords in college activities.This new departure in collegejournalism caused a storm of dis­cussion on the campus yesterday,and was the main topic of conversa­tion among the undergraduates. Itis the first time such a movementhas ever been undertaken at Cali­fornia, and the novelty of the ideahas taken the students by surprise.Be" Phi Beta Kappa Plaaa at YaleThe Phi Beta Kappa society ofYale is contemplating. sending outcirculars to members of the fresh­men class stating the requirementsfor membership in the society. Indoing this it is seeking to promotehigher scholarship in the collegethrough informing the incomingclass of opportunities which have,of late years, been neglected to agreat extent. The members of thesociety are elected each year fromthose in the junior class who havemaintained a certain standard ofscholarship through the first andsecond years of their course.Semitic Club in Open .eetfngThere will be an open meeting ofthe Semetic Club this evening at7 :30 in Room 26, Haskell. Thetopic for discusison will be "Presi­dent Harper as Teacher and Sc1101-ar." Papers will be read by Messrs.I. M. Price, E. G .. Hirsch, T. G.Soares, ]. M. P. Smith, and R. F.Harper. Students are invited toattend.We want your name OIl the sub­scription list of the Daily Marooa.I. Annual JanuarySALElien's Furnish­ings and Hats.Nathan's, 399 E. 63dS· PALDIlIG'SATHLETIC LIBRARYNo. �l-: SPALDING'S- OFFICIALATHLETICALMANACFOR 1906Edited by JAKES E. SULLIVAlfAll Intercollegiate and Inter­scholastic Meets and Records;Amateur Athletic Union Re­cords; A. A. Senior and J un­ior Championships; Swimminsand Skating Records; A. A. U.Boxing and Wrestling . Cham­pionships; all Shot Putting andWeight Throwing Records; Of·ficial Report of the Lewis andClark Centennial Athletic Games;pictures of leading athletes,Amercian and foreign,PRICE 10 CentsSend your nam� and addresa to our aeareat llterefor SpaldiDC'. Catalogue of all Atbletic Sport.­it'. free,A.G.Spalding & BrosCbicqos�CWIeBldfaloKa ..... CityPittsburcMoatreat. Caa. PblladelpblaMiaa�poliaCiadanatiSaa PraacMc:oW ..biqtoaLoadoa ......New YorkDeaTerSL LouisBoQoaBaltimoreNewOrleaaaThis Man WentSouthwesta10Dg the.��Santa fe• rand made moneyHe bought a farm, worked it afew years and grew rich. Hisname is The Snccessful Man.Another man stayed back East,neglecting his chance, and work­ing for others. His name i. TheMan Who Failed. Which wouldyou rather be?Write to .e lor deM:rlptift Ubmltareaboat the Soathweel. Gal. Coloalza­tIoD Agt., A. T. &: So P •• ,. .• Chicaco.LIbraries Telephoae 1162 Hyde ParkPabUe Library 413 Bast 63ro SLTabardlaal,atut Books 3c Per DayWOKAB'S EXCBABGEStrictI,. Home Baking BtatiOllCI'JDO PEOPLE Rl'D ADS?YOU 001Thin AdYertlse In The MaroonIT PAYSIbarvarb bo�el5714-16 Wasblo.too AYe.Pbone Hyde Park 1533 near I. C. and U. of CRooms single or en suitePleasant home with hotel conveniences Tableboard and single meals,GERTLEfiE.WHO DRESS fOR STYLEIUTIW, AND COMFORTWEAR THE IMPROVEDBOSTONBARTERn _ ata.dard-'-lb. III •• I. �Itlmped on J ·II." lo.,_CUSHIONBUnONCLA�P8a1&11e,..,..SUkIOc..CoUoa lie.JIaDed IMll'eCelp& cd prIee.Ceo. 'rost Ce., ........ te U.La.ALWAYS EASYTo Coach California's Track TeamWilliam Powell, California, '02,will coach the Univerity of Califor­nia track team this spring. Whilein college Powell was a well­known hurdler and high jumper.California Hall, the new buildingat the State University, in whichthe executive department of thatinstitution is now located, was ded­icated recently. The exercises at­tracted much interest and PresidentWheeler, Governor Pardee, JudgeWaste and Senator Lukens madeaddresses before the large crowdwhich attended.At the last session of the StateLegistature an appropriation of$250,000 was made for the purposeof erecting the hall. In the newbuilding the administration officeswill be placed on the second floor,white the first will be devoted toclasses in economics and English.On the third floor the recently pur­chased Bancroft library will beplaced.Philosophy Club at StanfordProfessor William James waspresent last night at a meeting of anumber of students held in Encinal Iall. the result of '�'hich was thefoundin� of the Philosophy Club,The society was brought togetherfor the purpose of studying philo­sophic questions.All matter for the 1906 "Cap andGoz«.. n" should be sent in at once.Lcaoc at Ellis 4 between 9:30 and10:30, or bcttcecn 2.�()0 and4:0°, or drop itJ Faculty Exchange. CHICAGO, �HURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1,1906.SECOIm CONFERENCE LIKELYKI�BIGAlf DAILY BELIEVESVaguoneas and IliaiDterpretatlon of theRecommenc1atiollS by JlaDy of the Con­f.rence Group the CauseThe following is taken from theMichigan Daily of yesterday'S is­sue:And still the wonder grows asto what transpired at the Chicagoconference. N ow it is the mem-·bers of that body themselves who.are wondering. Another meetingat which an effort will be made tostraighten out the legislation ispractically assured, according. tothe following which appeared inyesterday's Record-Herald:Inability to agree on interpreta­tions of the recommendations madeto the "big nine" colleges by theparticipants in the faculty footballconference recently held at theChicago Beach hotel made it prac­tically certain yesterday that therewill be another meeting of therepresentatives to straighten outthe legislation. Some of the dele­gates to that meeting have beenbusy for several days writing tothe .oiieers to get definite views onthe ... �.Professor Long, one of North­western's representatives to theChicago Beach concalve, has writ­ten to all of the other conferenceschools, asking for interpretations.Michigan is equally at sea aboutthe matter. Replies have not yetbeen received from these inqiuriesand unless there is an agreement,which is not probable, there is sureto be another session .•The three years' eligibility rule isone of those about which muchdoubt exists. There is a questionas to whether it is retroactive ornot. Undergraduates and alumniare claiming that men who havealready played three years shouldbe allowed to finish under the oldrules. The proposition of abolish­ing the training table is also insome doubt, as .there is doubt as towhether players can band togetherand eat at a club which will bepractically a training table.When the' conference adjourned,it was with the understanding thatthere would be another meeting incase there was a necessity for fur­ther discussion of either the rulesgoverning the conduct of the game. or the playing regulations. State­ments by, representatives since themeeting, have shown that many ofthe most important provisions werenot interpreted in the same way.The controversy between' theUniversity of Chicago and the Uni­versity of Michigan has heightenedthis uncertainty, and it is feared atsome of the colleges that - favoredthe rules that they will fail of adop­tion if there is much more argu­ment.Northwestern is in the same pre­dicament as Michigan as regardsthe professional coach. I t was an­nounced yesterday that the con­tract which Joe Hunter signed withthe purple school was not pro­visional, as was at first supposed,and that the old-time quarterbackand captain has a positive contractfor a long term of years with theuniversity, Alumni of the schoolare now figuring on a way to liveup to the contract in case the con­ference regulations are adopted. WISCONSIN FACULTY TAXESSTRIlfGENT ACTION m ATHLETICSPlayers Muat Return ExpeJlSe .oney NotUse for Chicago-llichllan GamePrevious to 'the Chicago-Michi­gan game the athletic board atWisconsin voted to allow thirteenof the football squad the sum of$15.25 to go to Chicago to see thegame. Some of the players attend­ed the game and a few went homeor remained in Madison, but alldrew the money."The latest move of the facultyin fololwing out its stringest ath­letic policy is to demand the returnto the athletic treasurer of thismoney by the players who did notgo to Chicago. I f they refuse tocomply, it is said that the facultywill perhaps take the matter in handand punish the delinquents by sus­pension. Notices have been sentto all the players to report what. use was made of the money, and ifnot used for the purpose specified,to return it. Replies have been re­ceived, and the athletes who didnot go to Chicago have not tried toconc-eal the fact, but seem to thinkthat they are entitled to the sum forany use.' One player claims that hehas expense money coming from theassociaiton, and that this should bepaid first. The matter will probablybe taken up at a second meetingof the committee.The student body at Wisconsin isanxious to know what the facultywill do about the charges whichthey have against the athletes. Theopinion is that. they should investi­'gate, as all are willing to havethings brought to the surface,Remp, who is generally believedto be one of the football menagainst whom the faculty ·hascharges, stated in an interview inthe Daily Cardinal:"If the faculty has' any chargesagainst me it is not necessary toestablish a. detective agency to seewhether they are true. I am willingto.... apepar before any investigatingcommittee to answer any questionswhich might be asked. I have donenothing unfair and will not hesitateor object to have the charges in-vestigated." ._ '.DR.. ftlUl ADDR.KSSn "GRADS"Tells Older Studeuta Bot to Shrink FromRight for Fear of· WroDg"Do not shrink from right, forfear of wrong," was the advicegiven to the graduate students inchapel this morning by Dr. Fenn ofHarvard. He said that many men"did nothing for fear of making mis-takes.Dr. Fenn will be the Universitypreacher next Sunday.Wisconsin University Sheep WinComplete reports of the prizesawarded at the International LiveStock Exposition at Chicago creditthe University' of Wisconsin col­lege of agriculture with cash prem­iums amounting to $600 for prizesheep. The prizes were won in thegeneral classes and in special andcollege classes.Dally llarpon NoticeThc- Dail)' Maroon EditorialBoard will meet at 10:00 o'colckSaturday morning at Esmoer's gal­lery, 242 East 55th street, for theboard picture.Michigan has joined Cornell andWisconsin in organizing a cosmo­politan club. It has elected a J ap­anese student as its first president. I'AMUSEMENTSIIGarrickHENRY E. DIXEYTHE MAN ON THE BOXThe Great Acting Co. includes Car­lotta Nillson.Debating at NebraskaThe Lincoln Academy debatingclub. at Nebraska, has put asidepolitical questions and is discussingsuch questions as "Will a man domore for the love of gold than forthe love of woman?" StudebakerComic OperaTHE SHO-GUNBy George Ade and Gustav LudersColonialKlaw & Erlanger's Presentation ofGen Lew Wallace'sTHE PRINCE OF INDIADramatized by J. I. C. ClarkeLaSalleGenerous, Glorious, Gingerly,THE UMPIREtOOth Time Thursday Night­Souvenirs...Powers'Charles Frohman PresentsJOSEPH WHEELOCK, JR,In Geo. Ade's Roaring ComedyJUST OUT OF COLLEGEMajesticCONT�NUOUS VAUDEVILLEPrices 15-25-SO-75c.Phone Cent. 6480.ClaSSified Advertisements J.Try 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�WaotedIf you wish to secure a position toeachcall on or write to James F. Mc­Cullough, Railway Exchange, Chica-�o. ........Vogelsang's162 Madison StreetA cafe of individual tonewhere fastidious folks findcheer and refreshment­the perfection of twentiethcentury cooking in a de­lightful old-world atmos­phere.(Thero ,. ooly ooe Vo •• I.ao.·.1FRlTERlmES ;L�SBB��after • dbmer atThe luntz-Reilier Co.Restaurant -303-3OS WABASH AYDUETel. 599 IIarrboIiJ. 11. KINTZ. Prop. JOHN CLARK. McrAll ord n day or nilthl filled promptlyWE .E'ER CLOSEJ achson ParhLivery .273 L nft7-Se",enth StreetTel�phoDes Hyde Park l �CHICAGOWALTON'S BILLIARD PARLORS SOli Ant·Class Tables 301 E. 55TH STREET