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December 04, 1893 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1893-12-04

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VoL. IV.-No. 59.t
DEDICATED TO MUSIC.
--I
The School of Music Opened.-Ap-
propriately Called Frieze
Memorial Hail.
The new building of the School
of Music, hereafter to be known as
Frieze Memorial hall, was dedicated
Tuesday evening. Prof. Kelsey,
president of the school opened the
meeting with words of welcome
after which Rev. Tatlock offered the
invocation.
The first address of the evening
was A. L. Noble, president of the
building association, who gave an
account of the efforts for securing
money for the present building.
The lot on which the building stood
had cost $2,000, the building $7,578,
stone walks $16o, furnace $425,
gas and electric light fixtures $150,
organ $2,200, pianos $1678, chairs
260, office furniture $Wo, inciden-
tals $100, total 14,711. Especial
mention was made of those who had
generously added to their contribu-
tions, in order to secure the new
organ for the school.
Pres. Angell spoke feelingly of
the men to whom Ann Arbor owed
so much in a musical way. Of
course Prof. Stanley received first
mention in this number, his zeal
and enthusiasm as well as his busi-
ness ability being recognized as prin-
cipal causes of the success that has
attended the school. Prof. Cady,
the former director, was also men-
tioned. His work in laying a foun-
dation and interesting people in
music must not be overlooked. But
back of both of these men had been
a man who since his coming to Ann
Arbor forty years ago, had not
ceased to work for the realization of
his high ideals in music. Professor
Frieze had not lived to see the com-
pletion of this and other great enter-
prises that he had had at heart, but
his long and zealous services were
now recognized in the title be-
stowed on the new building, the
Frieze Memorial Hall.
Prof. Perry, superintendent of the
Ann Arbor schools, spoke of the
necessity of musical instruction as a
part of every education. Prof.
Pease, of the Normal Conservatory
of Music, of Ypsilanti, followed with
words of congratulation from our
neighboring city.
Prof. De Pont gave a brief sketch
-of the organization of the Choral

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1893.

PRICE, THREE CENTS.

Union, of which he is president. MICHIGAN THE VICTOR. "ZWE-VE GOT E'P-
He was one of the six founders of -
Chicago no Match for the Michigan A CAR LOAD OF
the Messiah Club, which became the Eleven, but Avoided a Shut-
Choral Union, when Prof. Cady out.-28 to 10. ERIE + PIANOS
came to Ann Arbor. Now the mem- JUST RECEIVED.
bership is262. Michigan won from Chicago on
Prof. Stanley, when called on, Thanksgiving day. The play~of our T'seor fsvrSue. Prse iebt. Thats fair.
was almost too much overcome with team was all that could have been
emotion to respond. He said that expected, although it was some dis-
in a last conversation with Prof. appointment that Chicago was able + i C
Frieze, the latter had expressed the to score. It was not until Michigan 51 South Main St.
hope that some day there might be had placed the score at 24 to o, that
a University School of Music taking Chicago, aided by the snow storm,
rank with the other departments of was able to force the ball twice
the University. across Michigan's goal-line. Captain
The exercises of the evening Dygert was laid up and Jimmie
closed with an enjoyable musical Baird captained the team. Barbour
program by the members of the fac- acted as referee and Stagg as umpire
ulty of the School. for the first half, changing places in EE
.. -the second.
New England Reception. Michigan won the toss and chose when ysuanttleatest tetvrsopotan Styles
of $2, $3, $4 or5$ Shoes at 50e, ts SI a pair less
A very pleasant reception was the ball, Chicago choosing the north than Ann Arbor prices send forC atalogue to
held Wednesday evening under the goal. Michigan opened the play at
auspices of the S. C. A. for New 11:23 with a wedge, which gained fl
England students. Though natu- uo yards. Senter, Ferbert and Grif- 101. lS3-1u Wuoosvas Avsv,
rally smaller than other socials fin carried the ball by runs of o1 DETROIT, - - MICHIGAN.
given in Newberry Hall this fall, it and 15 yards to Chicago's goal-line,
was enjoyed in true Yankee style. when Villa carried it over, scoring tO ' Q'o
After the serving of refreshments the first touchdown in 3 minutes. R. E JOLLY & Coss
when you want a pure loxk of Fine Chocolate
the program was opened by AIr. Griffin kicked goal. Score 6 to o. Candies. Stalionery at cost. Cigar,. Tobacco,
Ci-arettes and the Finest Stock of Pipes i
Ladd. who introduced the toast- Chicago gained so yards on a teCity.
master, Prof. Pettee. Prefacing a wedge, but lost the ball on four LADIES'andGENTS'LUNCHROOM.
few happy rermarks, the toastmaster downs. Gains for Michigan fol- R. E. Jolly & Co., 26 S. State St.
called on Pres. Angell, who re- lowed, mostly through Chicago's
siunded to the toast, "New Eng- right tackle; but an off-side play
land at the U. of ." He spoke lost the ball. Michigan regained
of the debt of the University to the ball on a fumble, but soon lost
New England for a considerable it on downs, soon recovered it.
part of its faculty, especially in its The ball was again lost, almost on
earlier days. That this debt had Chicago's goal line, but regained on ArtisticPhotograher, _6_E._URONST
been paid is shown by the fact that the 5-yard line. Griffin carried the HOT.LUNCHES
we have supplied men for the facul- ball over for the second touchdownLU C E
ties of almost every New England in 16 minutes. Goal. 12 to o. Lowney's hocolates,
college of any importance. Partic- Chicago gained io yards on the AT-
TUTTLE'S
ularly pleasant in this regard was wedge, and Neel punted to the 25- , 48TS.S
our relation to Wellesley for many yard line. Snow began to fall, mak-S T
years. ing the ground slippery, so that it
Dr. Lloyd followed with an expo- was almost impossible to stop a rush, ' W /f 1
sition of 'The Philosophy of Baked and Michigan soon rushed the ballDO 'T A IT
Beans." His main thesis was very to Chicago's 15-yard line, where it
wittily established, namely, that was lost on downs. Ferbert wrench-
baked beans are a true republican ed his ankle, and Sherman was sub- NOW IS YOUR CHANCE!
diet-there is perfect individuality stituted. Neel tried to punt, but
(of each bean) with perfect homo- Smith blocked the kick, and Villa
net f h wol. 0 New Sweaters, latest styles, just le-
geneity of the whohe. fell on the ball. Time 9 minutes.
Miss Stevens spoke of ''New En- Goal. 18 to o. ceived at
gland Pioneers" in the education of After the usual gain by the wedge
women. Prof. Ames divested the Neel punted and Nicholas secured 9S
minds of the audience of some of the ball. The ball changed hands
the superstition in regard to "Wit- a number of times, and the half
ches and the Blue Laws" of New ended with the ball in Chicago's UNIVERSITYBOOKSTORE
England. Music by Miss Bailey possession.
and Prof. Mills was heartily appre- At the opening of the second half
ciated. (Continuedonthird page.) STATE STREET.

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