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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board of Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law.

November 16, 1893 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1893-11-16

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THE U. OF M. DAILY.

ORGANIZED 1880. INCORPORATED ,686
THECHEQUAIEGON ORCHESTRA.
LEW H, CLEMENT,
51 So. MAIn ST. Director and Manager.
E XCELSIOR I AUNDRY
20 EAST HURON STEEET.
Good Work Guaranteed. Goods called for
and delivered. A. F. COVERT, Prop.
22 Years in tHe Bsiess. ~
CITY LAUNDRY,
M. M. Soabolt, No. 4 N. Fourth Ave
KEEP YOUR ACCOUNT WITH THE
+$TATE $AVIfGS BAUK+
Cor. Main and Washington Streets.
A. L. NoBLz, Pres. RoBERoTPHosLLPS,Cash'r.
The p. & M. Prbg Store
I the place to buy anything in the Drug line.
Medicines, Sponges, Brushes, Etc. Etc.
G-0 T0
R. E. JOLLY & Co.5s'
When you want a pure box of Fine Chocolate
Candieo. Stationery at cst. ('tgars, Tobacco,
CigarettesandiheFinet Stockof 'Pn esi
the City.
LADIES' and GENTS' LUNCH ROOM.
R. E. Jolly & Co., 26 S. State St.
DANCING and DELSARTE
MRS, ANNIE WARD FOSTER
46 S. State street.
MONDAY-8 p. n. Asdvanced Class for La-
dies. asndGeotlemen.
TU'ESDAY-7 p. t. Ladle.' klsrte elas
' p. m. Gentlemtet's dacingeclass.j
SATURDAY- 10 a. in. Gentlemen'sdanwiag
2 .. Children's dancing class.
4 m. Ladie' dancing Class.
Private lessons by appointment.

U. OF M. CALEND R. INTER-COLLEGIATE.
Thurs. Nov. W.-First Choral Unio concert. Yale's crew have commenced row-
Fri., Nov. 17-Meeting of Prohibition Club in
Law Lecture room, at 7:30 p.m. ing on the harbor.
Fri., Nov. 17-Thurs. Nov. 23-Addresses by Cross-country runs are held week-
Rev. Walter Elliott, in Newberry Hall.
Sat.,Nov.18.-Game with Northwestern. Ath- ly at Brown University.
letis Field. Only of the 651 new students
Sat.,Nov.l8.-LecturebyJohnTemple raves, 33 5
S. L. A. Course. at Cornell this year are pursuing
The University Record. the classical course.
-- The faculty of Wesleyan has vo,t-
The University Record for No- ed to give the students a voice in
vember is out, containing a long the college government.
article on "The Teaching of Gram- A large number of the colleges
mar in the Diploma Schools." It are needing lunds for their respect-

jICHIGAN GENTL
rte 'lkie (RIevised> Sept. 24td, 1591.
EAST. WEST.
Stal . . . tl .0
Da Epes...50 tty lsprets- . it
N. Limited..... 608 N. S. Limited... 9 45
N. Y. Limtitedl.-905. M
N.'lsSecial...111ChicaroExpress.. 15
N. Y. & Chi. Lim..1231 G. R. & Kal. Exp.. 158
A. M. Chi. N. Express80... 5
Atlantic Exptess. 1 otPacil. Express...10 :?0
. N. Express.....6 t.1
G. R. Express.....10 44
0. W. 11,soLes, 13.v..IlAYmS,
0. F.k T. AgI., Chicaro. Act., Ann Arbor.
THE ANN ARBOR ARGUS
PRINTING and -
PUBLISHING
~-OTTSEL
Student Work a Specialty.
Best Workmen and Lowest Prices in the City.
GRANGER'S. -
CLASSES IN DANCING will meet ts
folliots:'Genteten, Satueday mornitngs 10
and Thursday eveningst8:00; Ladies. Saturday
afternoos 4 Tadteo at a tentlmen ,ol-
vaneed class, Tasotay evettittgs 8. Grtond
floor. 6 Maynard street. 'Tuition. one term
(twelve weeks) $5. Pupils received at any
time.
SUlsCaRl'TIONS FOR
THE DAILY
AR COMING IN FAST.
$2.50 per year.

also contains a resume of Pres.
Angell's report for the year. Some
six pages are devoted to a list of
the literary output of the Univer-
sity Faculty during the year ending
October, 1893. It has a catalogue
list of all the books exhibited by
the University at Chicago this sum-
mer and many other interesting
notes, making it fully worth the
perusal.
Study of English.
Harvard, always in the forefront
in matters educational, is now mov-
ing in the direction of greater atten-
tion to the study of English. Thor-
ough and careful training is offered,
with a view to attaining, first, a sci-
entific knowledge of English lan-
guage and literature; second, a gen-
eral acquaintance with English liter-
erature; third, proficiency in Eng-
lish composition. The students are
encouraged to form opinions of
their own about what they read,
and to express opinions with intelli-
gence, precision, and brevity. Har-
vard has increased the number of
courses in English about fifty per
cent. over last year, and there is
scarcely a doubt that all other col-
leges will follow in her footsteps.
This advance in English study is
made mostly at the expense of the
ancient ianguages-,chiefly Greek.
Many educators express the idea
that Greek will ultimately lose its
present prominent position as a re-
quired study, and become of sec-
ondary importance. Such at least
seems to be the modern tendency.
Be that as it may, all students will
agree that English and American
literature should receive more at-
tention from college men than has
usually been given to the subject in
the past.-Lake Forest Stentor.
Rochester university is soon to be
co-educational if the present senti-
ment of trustees is carried into ef-
fect. Dr. E. M. Moore, president
of the board, says that its almost
unanimous desire is to provide for
the education of young women. A
lack of needed funds for new build-
ings will, however, delay the adop-
tion of the system.

ive football associations. V
At Cornel university, the women
are no longer admitted to the foot-
ball games free of charge.
At the DePauw university there
were recently twenty- thfree students
exp -Iled for playing billiards.
The Harvard Gun club has chal-
lenged the Yale Gun club for the
annual match to be shot November
24th and 25th.
Three of the books on Political
Economy of :Prof. R. T. Ely, of the
Univ r.ty of Wisconsin, have been
translated into Japanese.
Beginning with this year, March
9, Senator Stanford's birthday, will
be obs rved as a University holiday'
a Leland-Stanford.
Yale's interference on end play is
certainly novel and effective. The
plan is to form a lane for the man
who may have the ball, that indi-
vidual being flanked on either side
by a solid moving column of inter-
'The Senate of Ohio has passed a
bill making hazing a misdemeanor,
punishable by a fine of from $100
to $300 and from six months to two
years imprisonment. The punish-
ment for branding in any manner is
a term in the penitentiary.
Notice.
Prof. Wagner will read a paper
on "The Proposed Electric Light
Plant at Kalamazoo Asylum,' be-
fore the Engineering Society, Fri-
day evening.
A. L. HANSEBIce, 'ice Pres.
Notice,
All orders for '96 class canes
must be in by Friday noon, accom-
panied by the cash, $3.50. If you
want a cane, leave your order with
some of the following committee:
Cummer, Bourland, Flowers, Deck-
er, Choate.
Oratorical Association.

GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
"JOsiluA SIMPKINS."
A play of realistic rural character
entitled " Joshua Simpkins" will be
prodeuced at the Grand Opera Ilouse,
November 17. 'The piece is said to
have plenty of life and vigor in it, and
an ample stipplyof holesomo fui and
laughter. 'ie story told is of the
rural variety and is said to be very
similar to the. "OldnIlomestead."
Whei wetsay tlire is a read saw mill
shown on the stage, with a real four-
foot circlar saw, producing real saw-
dust;-and thaone10 of the charaeters is
bound on a log and dragged to within
ad inch or two of its glittering teeth,
we have said enough to arouse the in-
tense curiosity of intending visitors.
A specially fine orchestra is carried by
the' company which gives a variety of
descriptive selections, including all the
latest musical numbers out. The band
will parade the principal streets about
noon.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
The J. T. Jacobs Co. have received a
fise line of neckwear-the very latest.
Hace vour photos taken at Randall's
before the trush of Christmas.
For RENT.- ipleasant, light, well
furnished roomw. ith alcove. Also
single room. Furnace heat. Terms
reasonable. 90 Waslington st.
40-4--.
Two newly furnished front suites of
rooms, furnace heat and oil, very
cheap. Also good board at $2.50 per
week. 07 S. Ingalls.
Choice 'ttobacco, Cigars and Pipes at
Sheldon's Billiard Hall, No. 3 North
Main street. 1-7
Very desirable rooms, well heated,
bath, reasonable prices. 58 E. Huron.
40-42
ATTENTioN.-DoT ou think of buy-
ing a type-writer this year' Then call
at the DAsLY office if you wish one be-
loic coot.
See Seileede's new Swan Linen Tab-
lets. They are the neatest and best in
the city. 50 S. State st.
Fountain Pens a specialty at Sch-
leede's, 50 S. State st.
"Where, did yo get that Hat?"
at
The J. T. Jacobs Company
.You have your choice of $2, $2.50 and
$3 .Htits,. disptlayetd initheir witidowv,
for $1.79 tisaweek ontly. Every pur-
chaser gets a key.
BitA(b sUP with a good pair of shoul-
der bratces. A large stock at low prices
at Brown's Drug Store. A few shop
worn braces at 50c.
For sale. (toodti lictor Safety. $90.
O E. Butterfield, 41 Catherine street.
19-43
Have you beet to hazlewood's Bil-
liard Ilatt yet' Everything nice, pleas-
ant andi et; 10 toisterousness.
Go to BROWN tS DRUG SORE for all
Laboratory supplies. Dissecting cases,
aprons and sleeves.-Low Prices.
Ann Arbor Dye Works at 3 West
Hhuron street Special attention given
to cleaning an1d repairing suits. Iave
your light suits d ed. 1-7
Cranger's 'Wal z Oxford."
Mr. Granger mutrnuced and taught
his new cootHnal b ion of nmovements,
the "Walz tOxfiord," a the cliss heet-
ing Tuesias everting, and it was pro-
nouncedl by many of the class the
prettiest and otost graceful dance of
the season.

The executive board and the vari- Than ksglvina Day Club Party.
ous sub-committees of the Oratori-
cal Association will meet in Room da eil part et G ge srs tiot ya
2t at 5 o'clock sharp. Thursday, iTangks ivi day, in the afternoo
Nov. 16, to report on the work of foi 3 3tt ¬ętt els-k All former pupils
canvassiog ud fries -I vivited to joii This
GERTaUsEngUC b 'b their name at the
GErroo eBUCKdn tcadens as' '.;is onvenient.
President.. 41-_42

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