THE U. OF M. DAILY.
*C. of *1fiF. IhL.
Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the Cllece year, by
THE U. OF M. INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION
Subscription price 2.5O per year, invariably
in advance ingle copies 3 cents. Subscrip-
tions may be left at the ofice of the DAILY,
at Stoffiet's, with any of the editors or
communications should reach the office by
7o'clock P. m. if they are to appear the next
day. Address all matter intended for publica-
tion to the Managing Editor. All business
omnunications should be sent to the Bsi-
THE U. of M. DAILY,
C, A. DENIsON, Law '94, Managing Editor.
H. A. SPALING, Lit. '94, Assistant.
J. L. LoaIE, Lit. '95, Assistant.
F. WA.TEss, Law '91, Assistant.
J. A. LEROY, Lit.'96, Athletic Editor.
S. W. CURTIsS, P. G. Lit., Business Manager.
WM. A. Mo3GK, Lit. '7, Assstant.
H. B. Gammaon, '94. 31. '. Hll. 'sO.
R. o. Austci,, - MEDICAL..
F. P.ade E. L. Martindale,'94.
mP.soleyl, '9. H. D. Haskins, '91.
DENTAL ' H. ( It.
L. E. Caascdt, '. .6f. Jcakinis,9.
All copy muastbe atthe office beforet 30a.m a
of the day of publication.
The Editors do not hold themselvestrespon-
sible for the opinions or statementts of corres
pondents, appearing in the DAILY.
THERE is now a vacancy on the
DAILY staff to be filled by a lady.
REPORTS will be received at this
office tonight from the U. of M.-
Kansas game, also from the Yale-
Harvard game if suitable arrange-
ments can be made for telegraphic
THE enterprise which the Har-
vard Crimson shows in issuing a
ten thousand extra edition this after-
noon, giving full details of the ' ale-
Harvard game, is a notable event in
the history of college journalism.
Arrangements have been made, by
which news will be caught on the
fly, as a telegraph has been estab-
lished on the field. This shows that
the college press is in line with the
metropolitan dailies in spreading
fresh news before their readers.
A LARGE number of students
should make arrangements to go to
Chicago and witness the Thanksgiv-
ing game. The low rate which theCen-
tral offers should be an inducement
for a large crowd to go to the garden
city. A fine time is assured to all
who go, as a special train will be
run under the control of the Athletic
association, providing 350 signify
their intention to go. It is neces-
sary in order to secure rates and
make the necessary arrangements
that all who expect to go should see
the committees of the Athletic asso-
ciation, having the matter in charge,
at once. Let everyone who can go
to Chicago, do so in order that the
Yellow and Blue may be seen way-
ing triumphantly over Chicago's
SOMETIMES we are inclined to
deprecate the lack of college spirit
in the U. of M., but the following
editorial from the Cornell Sun
shows that we have nothing to
"The proposal for an inter-colle-
giate debate between Cornell and
either Michigan or Pennsylvania has
practically been rejected as far as
Cornell is concerned. The general
feeling among the members of the
Woodford Debating club before
whom the matter was laid seemed
to be decidedly against the project.
The great objection is the one we
hear every time a new outside in-
terest is brought up at Cornell:
"No time." As our best debaters
are unwilling or unable to spend the
time necessary for such a debate,
the course taken is doubtless the
wise one. On account of her inex-
perience in debate, Cornell would
certainly need her best men to repre-
sent her in order to make a credita-
ble showing. It is unfortunate that
the pressure of University duties
makes it necessary to give up an un-
dertaking that would without doubt
result profitably both to the Uni-
versity and to the participants in
At a meeting of the DAtY board
held last night, two resignations
were received and accepted. One,
that of Mr. Choate, was occasioned
by his joining a fraternity; the other,
that of Miss Lois Janes, was caused
by a pressure of university work.
F. Walters, law '94, and substitute
assistant managing editor, was elect-
ed in Mr. Choate's place, as third
assistant managing editor, and Miss
Agnes Morley in place of Miss
Janes. The campus editors were
also assigned special days and work.
The Cornell Sun has the follow-
ing to say in regard to their suc-
cesses in football during the past
"The lesson of the past season is
this: That in order to accomplishs
anything at football, as in other under-
takings, we must begin right. In
order to succeed next year Cornell
must have more coaches, must have
more and better material for the
coaches to work with, must begin
training earlier and must map out a
system at the beginning of the season
to be followed without deviation. In
order to establish football on a firm
basis, we must also pay more attention
to the preparatory schools, and must
bring men here who have already had
some training in football."
Cornell Will Not Debate.
At the meeting of the Woodford
Debating Club last evening only one
member of the committee appointed
to look up the matter of an inter-
collegiate debate betweenCornell and
either the U. of M. or Pennsylvania,
was present. The matter was some-
what discussed and was finally left
to a committee which will decide to-
day. In view of the general feeling
against this project the committee
will doubtless decide adversely to it.
The greatest objections seem to be a
lack of time and a lack of men who
are willing to take part in such a
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
Is the most effective and agree-
able remedy in existence for
preventing7indigestion, and re-
lieving these dis'tses arising
fross a disordered stomach.
Dr. W. W. Gardner, Springfield,
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preventative of indigestion, and a pleasant
acidulated drink when properly diluted with
water, and sweetened."
Descriptive pamphlet free o application to
Beware of Substitutes and imitations.
For Sale by all Druggists.
STAR STEAM L AUNDRY
Finest lace in the city. Prompt in getting
out work and delivering. ice, 10 East Hu-
ron St. Telephone 83.
is the LEADING SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
and SHORTHAND. Magnificent building; nine
teachers; large attendance; good discipline; super-
ior work; welil supplied readingroom; daily lectures'
Satueday eeningareceptions; en the entire year
Exceptiaaal tacilities tar placixg tudents in pnsi-
expenses $2 to $2575 per week in private families.
or NewC Catalogue, addres.
P. R. CLEARY, PaES.
Time Table taking effect Runday, Nov. , 1893.
Trains leave Ann Arbor by Central
*125. . 1:30ta.nm.
4:151p. m. 9:00p. M,
*Trains run between Ann Arbor and Toledo
All trains dailvexcept sunday.
It. 5. GREENwOOD, Agent, Ann Arbor.
W. H. BENNET'', G. P. A. Toledo.
Ann Arbor Savings B3ank
Ann Arbor. Mich. Capital Stock, $50,000.
Organized ader the tGenersi banking Laws
af thin State. Iteceive-sdeposits, buys and
'als encthange an the pincipal cites at the
United States .Drafts cashed upon proper
identification. Safety deposit boxes to rent.
OFFICERaS sC'tiaii Mac k, Pres ;v.D.
Haurrsman, Vice Pres.; than. E. Hiscocka, Ca-
shier' 1.J.Fritz Asst. Cashier.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY EVE.,
NOV. 24 AND 25.
Family liatisee,Ssaturday,at:30p im.
THE B-G CITY SHOW
eappeara.nce in this city of the Famous
Prof. D.M. BRISTOL'S
of the Finest Edseated Horses known to
S xhibitors. The Largest and Best En-
tertainiment of the kind in the world. tigh
class.retised and intensely interesting. This
same troop of horses have apspetred with
("eat success in the 5s'dingtheatres of New
York, Boston, Phl1iladelphia, Washington,
Chicago, and aill the large cities. Precisely
the sane Exhibition will be 'iven in this city.
i raveling with our own train of Palace cars.
complete in every department.
Prices, - - - 35 and 50 cents.
Children. - - - - 25 cents.
tatine' Prie s the same. Seats on sale at
LAMES W. GOODIIEW, Florist. Grower of
J oses, Carnations and Flowers of all vari-
ety. Floral designs made upon short notice.
No. 1 Observatovy street, opp. cemetery gate.
Mandolins, Banjos, Zithers.
" Best in the World."
Evtery "Wautisibn" tntruesnnt it
the piucti tfur specialsisehii-
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aeiiai1astei xclence.dtsbetdcie a.al enie HCG
tiousofthese Anru r Ot r Co.s e smFnE s e AG
Tile Ann Arbor Orgati Co., sole Ageints, ANN ARBOR.