VOL. IV.-No. 66.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1893.
PRICE, THREE CENTS.
A GRAND CONCERT. Tonight they will give a concert in
The First Appearance of the Choral Jackson where the following ladies
Union.-Successful in Every of the city will act as patronesses:
Mrs. Alonzo Bennett, Mrs. Z. C.
University hall was filled last Waldron, Mrs. D. S. Smith, Mrs.
evening with a large and enthusias- Wldros, Mrs. . S. Smtts.
tic audience to greet the Choral C. W. Higy, Mrs. C. FF. raenett,
Union in itsnrendering of Handel's Welling, Mrs. . J. Weeks. r
'Mlessiah.''From Jackson they go to Lansing
Many looked forward with con- giving a concert tomorrov evening.
siderable interest when it was an- On Friday eveiing they will he in
sounced that Mrs. G. Johnston-On i .i, y .e
Bishop, of Chicago, would be here. Grand Rapids. Tse alumni there
ast night she wtas sick, and her have been making active preparations
olace was taken by Miss Alice Bai- lirtte reception of the clui.
lyFmusic.Though from Grand Rapids they go to
icy, of the school of Cisic. Ihwhere
Missaleyad had t a day to Chicago where they give a concert
prepare, her execution was wonder- in Central Music hall. Tlhe south-
ful and all were astonished. In her ern trip has been abandoned, owing
rendering of "Rejoice Greatly, Oh to the unfavorable outlook for
Daughter of Zion !" and "Come financial success.
unto Him," she sung with expres- Ae R d
Athletic Rules Adopted.
sion and sweetness, but in her "I
Know that My Redeemer Liveth," At a meeting of the Board of
she won long and continued ap- Control of Athletics, held in the
plause. We can well be proud that Dean's office in the law building
such an artist is connected with our Monday evening, December 18,very
school of music. important business was transacted.
Mrs. Chas. It. Clements possesses Rules were adopted as to the organ-
a very clear and sweet voice and ization of the board, eligibility of
sung " He Shall Feed His Flock " all players in university teams, per-
and " le was Despised and Re- mission for teams to leave town,
jected," with much force and mean- ratification of all schedules by the
ing. board, hiring of coaches, trainers,
Mr. George J. Parker, tenor, of etc. Other very important questions
Boston, teacher of Miss Bailey, were discussed but not settled.
sung with power and decision. His When complete rules are adopted
,enunciation was especially clear, they will be published in order that
Mr. Silas R. Mills', of the school all students may understand that
of music, singing was as usual clear there is a feeling of friendship ex-
and strong. isting in this board as established by
The orchestra was from Detroit, the University Senate for the best
and its rendering of "'The Pastoral interests of athletics.
Symphony" seemed especially to
please the audience. The orchestra An Appropriate Christmas Gift,
tas under the direction of Mr.
HoStudents who are desiring to pur-
Herman Zeitz, of the school of ;
chase some suitable present that
Prof. Stanley conducted the or- will be associated with University
cchestra and chorus in his usual easy life, should bear in mind the at-
way. Thele singing of the chorus tractive volume of addresses issued
was very good, the proportion ofb.,.e
hars etertitn efre Th brad e the S. C. A., entitled," Religious
parts better than before. The grand-
est part was the singing of the "Hal- Thought at the University of Michi-
lelujah" Chorus in which they gan." This book was reviewed by
showed how carefully and accurate- us some time ago and its character
y the had been trained. The .
oy t eyUinstbee coratulateis too well know to require mention
thoral Unionprodube wratulatess here. To anyone interested in ad-
masterpieces, such are not produced vanced religious thought, especially
except in the largest cities of this at our great universities, and to
country. anyone connected in any way with
The Western Trip. the University of Michigan, this
collection of essays cannot but be
The Glee and Banjo clubs leave acceptable. It may still be obtain-
this afternoon at 1:45 p. m. by the ed at the book stores, or of the
M. C. R. R. for their western trip. General Secretary at Newberry hall.
Showing the Use of the UniversityT i A r
Library by the.Different
Departments. W hase some fin lead pe ue
According to the annual custotmt, toIliwithu ilall fur
an accurate record of volumes issued we tiit ith see your face a
at the library, together with the. pro- yOia cluhnee to se tourstok.
portion drawn out b each of the
departments, was attempted by the rbo 0103 C
library attendants last week. The Gii erl Musi ieiers,
number of books and periodicals 51 South Main St.
drawn by readers from the different
departments of the University, Ann -
Arbor High School, and city, in the
reading room, is seen by the regis-
tration for the week to be:
Tound vois. issued duringw.ee- -4i
Unhound periodicuis issued turiiug week 401
This is an average of 480 per day,
but represents only about two-thirds When you want the Latest Metropolitan Styles
of $, $3, $4 r $5 Shoes at 50c to $1 a pair iess
of the actual circulation, on account than A n Arbor prices send for Catalogueto
of the large number of books placed
for free use of students without
record of use. MED
The distritution by departm'ents 10 183-185 tvoonwatts Avy.,
Te sbto yeprm tsDETROIT, -, _ -_ MICHIGAN.
is as follows:
Literatry ,n l per cent -U- US T- _Q
Law----- 17 5.9
Medici---t. . .--i 5.4 Received, 4001bs. of Fine ChoBonate
t'iaisrttt-t ------------ iii .(
1:3a5 We will hav-e one of the Itrgest candy sales
High Sho ------ 1> i.r ct ~ rr A hr .nCo e a d :tou ric e
City .----uii----- -- , 4 " audyd vito:fy par off city. i
:8 1. R. E. Jolly & Co., 26 S. State St.
'ie cloak room record for the
week, gentlemen only, and many of
those not recorded, was 2878 checks,
being the same average as of books,
480 per day. I
A Valuable Course.
A course of lectures for next Artistic Photographer, 6 E. HURON ST
semester, open to all students, has HOT LUNCH1ES
been announced by Prof. Craig, of
the Semitic department. The sub- Lowney's hoColates,
ject of the lectures will be "The TUTT
Early Civilization of Babylonia, As- TUTTLE'S
syria, Syria and Palestine," and a
great variety of subjects will be em-
braced in the study, including an
account of the deciphering of the
cuneiform inscriptions giving the
Babylonian story of creation, the ENTIRTCitt
Semitic Eden, the flood (to be com-
pared with Hindu, Greek and otherH Y
forms), the infancy of Sargon I, the AND FANCY GOODS
tower of Babel, the myths of Ninus
and Semisamis and their origin, --AT-
early Oriental diplomacy, and many
things throwing light onaBiblical FA BULOUS s DUTlOf.
history. The history, governmental
policies, religion and worship, art, i
mercantile and social life, and all RI
the philosophic and scientific con-
tributions of the Semites to
ancient and modern civilization will UNIVERSITYBOOKSTORE
be fully treated. All students de-
siring to elect this course should -AN
notifyProf.Craig before February i1 DOWN TOWN, MAIN STREET.
_. 1 .._ _ J