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February 23, 1894 - Image 1

Resource type:
U. of M. Daily, 1894-02-23

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V()- IVi.-No. 102.


A MUSICAL NUMBER. The viola soloist, Mr. George
The New York Philharmonic Ciub Sauer, has been a member of the
Give a Concert in the S. L. A. Damrosch, Seidl and Boston Sym-E
Course Tonight.
phony orchestras. He is as artist'
the New York Philharmonic club 'in whom the management takes
give a concert tonight in the S. L. great pride.
A. course. This promises to be Miss Marion S. Meed, the so-
one of the most enjoyable numbers
so far given. It is the seventh en-;
t'taiiient given by the assoc-ationi pany is also spoken of in the highi-
t m g y a t est terms. The Boston Traveler
and is the only musical number ons'
says: Miss Weed's singing Nas a I
the course. most enjoyable feature of the even-
The P-hilharimotiicclub is Inosv in nj ybcfatr.sh cm
ing's entertainment. It was a gen-'
t nh season n as orgi- ine pleasure to listen to so true an
led by Ir. Euigene Weiner, the artist.
Jute virtuoso, who is its present aWith such artists the concert will
director. no doubt be a most enjoyable affair.
The ensemble playing is such a -------
noteworthy feature, as to be of world Republican Banquet.
wide repute, and many of the fore. About seventy members of the U.

The Celebration of the Birth of the
Father of His Country a
- Great Event.
(nce more the birth of the
"Father of our Country' has been
duly oberved at the 11. of M. The

To Gie Au/a~
T G a tv s o m e t in le a d p e n c ils a n d
a Co311eiern tTt i t 'aE ,to give away
to rnc one who will call for the,.
We want to sce your face and ni-e

most coniposers in crance ano 'er of M. Republican student club were
many have written for and dedicated in Detroit last evening in attendance
works to the club, some of which at the Michigan club banquet. They
have already been incorporated in say that they were well repaid in
the repertoire. This repertoire em- going. Ex-Minister Stevens' speech
braces nearly the whole literature of on the ttawaian annexation alone
classical and popular music. being worth the trip. He expressed
Among the soloists are men with old fashioned fundamental princi-
almost world-wide reputations. Their pals of patriotism. The question of
popularity is attested in part by the transportation had not been as well
following press notices: arranged as might have been, and
"-Mr. Weiner," says the New fork those that went had to stay over
Herald, "is the best flute player night.
that has been heard in New York
for many years. He is an artistic A Story Reception.
lutist, and plays with remarkable Tomorrow night the Michigan
delicacy and grace." students will be tendered a recep-
Mr. Sol. Marcosson, the violin tion by the S. C. A., at Newberry
soloist, studied under d'Ahne and Hall. The entertainment will par-
loachim. The National /eitung take of the nature of a "story" re-
says: "This young American, whose ception and as a general invitation
wonderful natural gifts have been has been sent out to all Michigan
fully developed in our high school students a large number will be in
for music, knows how to 'handle his attendance. A fine program has
bow' in a way so dexterous that the been arranged as follows:
strings seem to fairly ring with har- Music. . .Micigan, My Michigan.
MIss Matwi nunso.
monies which reach the innermost i. nabel SClson.
recesses of all sensitive hearts." Mu.ic---.. ni-hGoddesso the Inland Seas.
Mss Anna L,. tictiands.
The violoncello virtuoso, Mr. Carl Mr. F. . . Sentt.
.Barth, has studied under the most tnsit i--- -----------The Yelow ad luni-.
efficient masters in Europe. The Sophomore Contest.
following from a letter of Prof. Dr.
-adassohn to Mr. Weiner, speaks The Sophomore oratorical contest
for itself: "Above all accept my will take place tomorrow evening at
heartiest congratulations to the en- 8 o'clock, in room 24. the pro-
gagement of the most brilliant artist gram will be as follows: Music;
for your Philharmonic club. I am "Mirabeau," F. P. Sadler; "A Re-
convinced that he will become a stricted Suffrage," C. R. Stearns;
valuable member of your excellent "What of America?" W. Klinger;
association. Mr. Barth is not only music. This contest is free to '96
a first rank cello virtuoso, but also a and to members of the oratorical
thorough and well trained musician, association. Sophomores should
and in chamber music well versed encourage the class interest in ora-
and equipped." tory by their presence.


laws evidently realized that t e per-I ;;n,1.
petiation ofW Washington's memory
was sacredly entrusted to them, and i seral mtsi' ltrs,
they proceeded to make the most of 51 South Main St.
their trust.
The stage was decorated in a
very artistic manner. Lverything
was condticted in a spirit of patri-
otic devotion. The laws and lits
had their usual scriimmage and ex-
changes of "complimentary yells.'
At 2:45, Dean Knowlton intro- ' 5
duced Congressman, J. '. Dolliver,
who held the close attention of his ofv,$3,1 r >-4oen5Shoesnn a)tts1ita irlesn
large audience for over an hour. ti Ann Arbor prices send for Cata:lonue to
Mr. Dolliver is a forcible speaker,
uses very choice language and always Ra a~ 'fF & 0
has a humorous story at his tongue's 101, 183-185 ooinwo> Avn.,
end to forcibly illustrate his point. ETtOiT, - - MIChIGAN.
The address was something out of
the usual fashion of ''lhirthday Ora-
tion" and was thoroughly enjoyed
by all.
'The speaker prefaced his theme
by holding ip the moral character
Artistic Photographer, 6 E. HURON ST,
of WVashingtotn as the onie by whiichn snrahr
the progress of civilization is reck Secosd ,BJaniuary Invoice
oned. le then introduced his sub- -F-
ject, "Ptiblic Virtue in Relation to J.OVW Y '6'm
['oltics." The nineteenth century Q Q Mg
is a century of experimental knowl-
edge whic has put more wisdom 'T'UTTLI,' S, - 48 S. State St.
into politics than any other age in
Taughnt and Ganced nl even tine World ad
history. It is the century that has te Lending Academies:
put in slavery the masters of the W\TALTZ OXF ORD
world. Msi published witli explanation of dance
liv R1:1::rdn:ger, ::iitiorn ofI'.e f t. w. alta.
Let us recall to mind why we G'ranger's &Aademy, An nAsbea.
Mich. Jinth le nclasses i daein ad learu
call our country great. Yet witht te Twoile. iid "sy dancei it e
iiyldi ir. I6 Mayinrd street. officecentter
all our greatness, there are giant ntrane.
evils abroad in our land. What is
the available remedy for the moral Gymnasium Suits,
evils that afflict American society? Sweaters,
The monster of monsters of these
evils is licentiousness. To its cause-AND
may be traced many any awful
tragedy. Here is a Golgatha not
yet redeemed by the blood of any SPORTING GO O U DS
savior. Side by side with the social
evils, stands drunkenness, which ptfEvery Deseription at
is degrading American civilization.
What is the relation of morality
to secular politics? Its first relation
is to the law and next to the admin-
istration of law. The speaker paid
a high compliment to the legal pro- UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
fession and showed how our inde-
lsontined on third page.) STATE STREET, ANN ARBOR.

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