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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 21, 1893 - Image 2

Resource type:
U. of M. Daily, 1893-11-21

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'Z*C. of W.T a t .
Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the College year, by
Subscription price 02.50 per year, invariably
In advance Single copies s cents. Subscrip-
tions may be left at the oice of the DAILY,
at Stofflet's, with any of the editors or
authorized solicitors.
Communications should reach the office by
7 o'clock P. m. if they are to appear the next
day. Address all matter intended for publica-
tion to the Managing Editor. All business
communications should be sent to the Busi-
ness Manager.
AnnArbr, Mich.
C. A. DENisoN, Law '94, Managing Editor.
H. A. SPALDiG, Lit. '94, Assistant.
J. L. LoiE, Lit. '95, Assistant.
W. N. CHOAT-E, Lit.'96, Assistant.
F. WALTERs, Law '4, Substitute Assistant.
J. A. LtoY, Lit. '96, Athletic Editor.
S. W. CURTIss, P. G. Lit., Business Manager.
WM. A. MOGK, Lit. '7, Assistant.
H. B. Gammon. '94. R. F. Hall. '95.
Miss Lois Janes, '94 MEDICAL..
It. 0. Austin, 91.
. o.adler . i' .E L. Mrtindle, '94.
.1.yle,.,'6. 6' H. . Halsins, '9.
L. E. Coonradt,'95. C. G. JenIns,'94.
All copy most beiat the oicebefore 8: a. to
of the day of publication.
The Editors do not hold themselves respon-
sible fer the opinions or statements of corres
pondento, appearing in the DILYAt..
THS noA "us P BLISH N oo.
IF there is a class of men who
work hard and receive poor pay for
their service it is college professors
as the figures given below will show.
Out of the 124 leading American
colleges, the highest president's
salary is $t0,000, the lowest $620,
the average being $3,047; and the
highest salary paid to any professor
is $5,500, the lowest $540, and the
average $2,o0 .
This is not as it should ie, for
there is no class of men whose
training is more rigid and expensive
than is that of this same college pro-
IN As MUCH as it seems that the
work done by the Women's league
is not thoroughly understood by
students of the University, it gives
us pleasure to publish in this issue
an outline of the work done by this
organization, being an address re-
cently delivered by one of the
faculty ladies. We cannot say too
much in praise of this league and
its work. No young lady in the U.
of M. should fail to join it, and
enter into the social life of the
At this, the greatest co-education-
al institute in the land, the ladies of
the University should, by all means,
see the advantage to be gained by
membership in the Woman's league.

Every organization which has for its $20,ooo will be devoted to the Bat-
object the uniting of the diverse tell Professorship of Music, now
interests of a great University like held by Professor Stoeckel. The
ours, should receive the heartiest second of $25,000 will go toward
commendation and encouragement founding two graduate scholarships

at the hands of the students.
The Reason Why.
In explaining the athletic situa-
tion at Cornell, the Sun makes use
of the following sensible language
"One reason why Cornell is not
making a better showing in athletics
is this: The men are obliged to
spend too much time in their Uni-
versity duties. Some of the depart-
ments of the University require a
man's presence from eight in the
morning to five in the afternoon and
then expect him to do four or five
hours work in the evening. Many
graduate students have said that
Cornell students are driven harder
and are obliged to put in more
hours of actual work than the stu-
dents of any other institution in the
country. Whether or not this be
true it is indisputable that in this re-
gard Cornell occupies a front rank.
That it is true is the boast and pride
of certain members of the faculty.
In driving the student to the very
limit of endurance in his work they
believe that they are acting for his
best good and for the advancement
of the cause of education. In this
they are mistaken. It is true that
study is more important than ath-
letics, society or any other branch
of student enterprise. But a uni-
versity student is not a mere school
boy to be driven in his task work.
If he is a true student he will delight
in his work. However, a university'
education does not consist in the
the accumulation of a knowledge
and a university man should have
some time at his disposal; time to
round out and develop other sides
of his nature. 'he particular line
that these outside activities shall
follow must be determined by the
tastes and disposition of the man.
The spirited steed will take pleasure
in striving to win the race, the logy
farm horse cannot be driven to win
it. The principle involved in this
will apply as well to university work
and is as correct there as in a horse-
race. Reins and spurs are both
necessary, but neither should be
used to the exclusion of the other.
Bequest to Yale.
By a provision of the will of the
late Mrs. Ellen Battell Eldridge, of
Yarmouthport, Mass., three be-
quests aggregating $59,000, were
left to Yale university. The first of

or fellowships to be named in mem-
ory of the doner, and the third, of
$15,ooo will be added to the Uni-
versity library fund. Mrs. Eldridge
died last month at the residence of
her brother, the Hon. Robbins
Battell, in Norfork, Conn. - The
deceased was a warm friend of the
university, and several years ago
presented the college with the Bat-
tell Chapel chimes. With her
brother she sustained the expense
of the recent addition to Battell
Four hundred and four students
were admitted to Leland Stanford
this year class as follows: 32 gradu-
ates, 231 undergraduates, 141 spe-
Horsford's Acid Phosphate

-I._ ? i. . ,
and SHORTHAND. Magnificent building;nine
teachers; large attendance; good discipline; super-
iorwork; well supplied reading room; daily lectures'
Saturday evening receptions; open the entire year
xceptional facilities for placisg students in posi-
tions-sborihandgradiiaegaarateeoihem. Lietag-
expensess2 to $2.75 per week inprivate:Families,
For New Catalogue, address
Time Table taking effect Sunday, Nov. 5, 1893.
Trains leave Ann Arbor by Central
Standard Time.
7:15 a.tm. *:a. M.
a25. m. 1l:0a. m.
4:15p. m. 9:o0 p. M,
*Trains run between Ann Arbor and Toledo
All trains daily except Sunday.
R. S. GREEN WOOD, Agent, Ann Arbor.
w. A. ENNETT, G. P. A. Toledo.
Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Ann Arbor. Mich. Capital Stock, 50,010.
Snirplus. 0,5o,000.
Oreanized uoder tht Orneral Banking Laws
of this State. Receives deposits, buys and
sells exchange on the principal cities of the
united States. [rafts cashed upon proper
identification. safety deposit boses to rent.
OFFICERs: Christian Mack, Pres.; W. D.
Harriman, Vice Pres.; Chas. E. I1iscock, Ca-
shier- M. J. Fritz Asst. Cashier.

Iste ot fecie n . re FRIDAY AND SATURDAY EVE.,
Is t seffectlve and agree- NOV. 24 AND 25.
able remedy in existence foi- Family Matise. Saturday,a nt 2:30p
indgetinan ic-THE BIG CITY SHO -®W
preventing*idlgestlon, and re- Reappearance in this city of the Famous
lieving those diseases arising Prof. D. M. BRISTOL'S
from a disordered stomach. hUIS CURR J1 J1 T
of the 1" hest Educated H orses known to
Dr. W. W. Gardner, Springfiel, 3 Exhibitors. The Largest and Best En-
terta ent of the kind in ihe world. high
Mass., says: "I valar it as as exellesst cslss.srefined and inteimeiy interesting. This
f d name troop of horses have appeared with
preventative of indigestion, and a pleasant reat ,su'ss s in th leading theatres of New
ork, Iston,' hiladelphit , Washinton
acidulated drink when properly diluted with Chicago, and all the ]are cities. Precisely
Is,'h samsse ilaiibitiost will bse Ossvs iss tlis cily.
water, and sweetened. Traselinsg sith or own ltrai1i of 'Pala ce car-.
Complete in everysdepartment.
Prices, - - - 35 and -50 cents.
Descriptive pamphlet free oi application to Children, - - - - 25 cents.
RumfordaChemicalWorks, Providence,R.I. MatineeIrises the sam'. Seas on Sale at
Beware of Substitutes and Imitations.
AMES W. GOOT)IIEW, Florist. Grower of
For Sale by all Druggists. J Roses, Carnations andF lowers of all vari-
ety. Yloral designs made upon short notice.
STAR STEAM A UNDRY >ss. Observatovystiet, opp. cemetery gate.
Fisiest place ins thse sity. 'romspt sin gettinsg C T R
out >rk rd delierin.Oice 14 Ist Ho- 1 jhE. washins eon Street.
ron St. Telephone13.
Mandolins, Banjos, Zithers o e g A A
" Best in the World."
Every "Wtashurns"Istument i
er ndprees n le chrarater-
upon hir eclsne.Abatiul
tinsofthseintrmetsree. Co R. SvAvt eM o M R ESTS. i CHICAGO.
The Ann Arbor Organ Co., Sole Agents, ANiN AR801R.

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