100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 07, 1893 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1893-12-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

tt*

,n. WaIn.

VOL. IV.-No. 55.
YALE'S TROPHIES.
How the Trophies Won by the Sons
of the Blue are Treasured
and Kept.
One of the most important rooms
in the new gymnasium will be that
given up to the trophies won in var-
ions fields of sport. Without this
feature a modern college gymnas-
ium is not complete. The arrange-
ment of the new trophy room at Yale
is thus described by the Yale News:
"The work of fitting up the trophy
room at the gymnasium has been in
progress for over a week and is now
near completion. At each end of the
room are two large cabinets made of
oak, with glass doors. In these are ar-
ranged on shelves, the baseballs
which have been used in games won
by Yale for a number of years back,
although in a number of cases the
succession of games is broken. On
the side of the room which faces
the entrance are two bulletin boards
on which will be placed the college
records, both in athletics and gym-
nastic events. In the center of the

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1893.

PRIcE, THREE CENTS.

of the united industries. With great-
er intelligence and better under-
standing of its principles, the
majority of the nation's industries
will be thus carried on. Co-opera-
tion will bring out the highest capa-
cities of those engaged in it. The
principle is a democratic one, as it
is the absolute protection of the
people against the possible monopoly
of the few, and thus renders an of-
fensive and burdensome monopoly
an impossibility.
By means of co-operation the
wants of the people can be better
supplied than by any other. The
moral influences are great, for all
are interested in each other's wel-
fare.-Leland Stanford.
Ninety-Five's Football Team.
The list of players who will repre-
sent the class of '95 in the coming
inter-class games is as follows: Ald-
rich, Batavia, Bush, Bodecker,
Bolles, Bourland, Baird, Chicker-
ing, Flinterman, Horton, Hickman,
Knight, Kellogg, Westcott, Wilk-
in . nlt WAc Tli~n Q..;L

room is placed a large oblong table '>ins, waite, vaisnvw
made of oak, and surrounded by Stearns, Sheetz, Smith, Leonard,
chairs of the same material. They Lautner, Reynolds, Lyman, Landor,
are very handsomely finished, and Neal, McPherran. The list of play-
will be used for the committee meet- ers who will be on the lawvteams
h ave not yet been posted.
ings which will be held here. On
the walls at the height of the mould- Jeffersonian Program.
ings are suspended the champion-
ship banners which have come to At the meeting of the Jefferson-
Yale in the various branches of ath- ian Society to be held tonight the
letics. The finish of the room cor- following program will be rendered:
responds to that in the hallway, the Music, G. M. Evans, piano; decla-
marble floor, the walls and wood- mation, E. C. Robinson; oration,
work being white. The baseballs W. DeVault; society paper, H. W.
are painted over in red, orange and Webber; speech, J. L. Wagner; im-
black, white and blue. Those promptu discussion, aff., G. H.
painted in orange and black were Kane, neg., C. E. Chapman; de-
used in the Princeton games, the bate, "Resolved, That U. S. rev-
red ones in Harvard games. All enues should be raised by a direct
have on them the date, score, etc. rather than an indirect tax, aff., L.
The footballs and the track trophies E. Carr, W. K. Moore, neg., E. W.
will be placed in the upper part of Marlott, M. L. P. McLaughlin.
the cabinets. The effect of the
whole is very pleasing and much UniversitySc--oo of music.
credit is due to those who have had The first recital by pupils of theĀ§,
the decoration in charge.' University School of Music will be
given Saturday at 2 p. m. This
co-operation and civilization, will be a very interesting concert,
Civilization itself rests and ad- and is open to the general public.
vances on the great principle of co- The concert announced for Dec. 7,
operation; the weak by its means are will be postponed to Dec. 21 on ac-
strengthened, and the one in least count of the Mills meetings.
capacity is brought up in advantages -- ,0 -
to the level of the best. The result The Choral Union will give a so-
brings all closer to the entire fruits cial soon in their new building.

MUSIC AT ITS BEST
To Gi[e AI [a .
First Appearance in Ann Arbor of
Henri Marteau, the Famous ivehave some fine lead pencils and
French Violinist.
a convenient string case to give away
The patrons of the Students' Lec- to any one who will call for them.
ture association will receive a rare We want to see your face and give
treat tomorrow evening,the occasion you a chance to see our stock.
being the grand concert by the 7 ;1 roOg (:
Henri Marteau company. Henri
Marteau, the phenomenal young eneral Music iealers,
French violinist, could be secured 51 South Main St.
for only a few performances in
America for the season just passed, -E,
but owing to his great success, has
been persuaded to return to this
country for a large sum of money to
fill an engagement of fifty concerts
only. He is a young man of twenty
years who does not need the rare H E I
charm of his personality. He could
When you wanttheLatestMetropolitanStyles
be older by many years for in of $2, $3, 14or $5 Bshoes ate50e to $1 a pair less
than Ann Arbor prices send for Catalogue to
his performance there is no sug-
gestion of the wonder-child. He
could conquer without the aid of N.H FYFE
his handsome face, with dangerous 101. 183-185 Wonwan Ave.,
dimples; without the impression -ETROIT, - - MICHIGAN.
made by his manly, nervous and
aristocratic bearing. With such .E JOL
physical attractions and such When youwant a pure box of Fine Chocolate
modesty of bearing added to su- Candies. Stationery at eost. icgars, Tobacco,
i0ae Ceattes and the Finest Stock of Pipes in
preme musical gifts and acquire- de Cicy.
LADIES' end GENfTS' LUNCH ROOMI.
ments, it is little wonder that the R. E. Jolly & Co., 26 S. State St.
famous young violinist is irresistible.
Henri Marteau was a pupil of the
famous Leonard, and possessor of
the first prize of the Paris Con-
servatory. After Leonard's death, -
his favorite violin, the "Maggini,
which is a priceless gem, was pre- Artistic Photographer, 6 E. HURON ST.
sented to Marteau. Seidl,Damrosch
and Nikisch pronounce Marteau to HOT LUNCHES,
be the most phenomenal violinist
that has ever visited our shores. The Lowneys q(hocolates,
New York Recorder speaks of him
. . .TUTTLE'S
as a violinistic compliment to Pader- +)48 S. STATE St.
ewski. William Henderson, musical
critic of the New York Times says HTIT T-(K-TT
of his performance: "No more ad-
mirable cantabile playing could be
possible. This public has certainly ENTIRE STOoK OF
never heard anything to surpass it."
The Philharmonic society, of New HOLIDAY BOOKS
York, bestowed an honor upon A1D FANCY GOODS
Marteau which has never been done
AT--
before to any other artist. It was
to immediately re-engage him for FABULOU * 1EDUTIOD.
this season's concert after playing
for their society last season.ro u src
Marteau is assisted by Mme. Rosa W .HR9
Linde, the peerless American con-
tralto, and Mr. Edwin M. Shonert, UNIvERSITYJBOOKSTORE
the eminent pianist. Mme. Linde
is undoubtedly the greatest con-- ~
(Continuedon third page.) DOWN TOWN, MAIN STRRET.

1
1
i

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan