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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board of Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law.

May 04, 1894 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1894-05-04

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THE U. OF M. DAILY.

9J(. of 'M(.'1XaT.
Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
tes~siee year, by
THE J. OF M C INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION
THE DAILY will print a full ac-
count of the Inter-Collegiate Ora-
torical contest which takes place at
Madison, Wis., tonight, in tomor-
row's issue.
Judge Cooley Lectures.
Prof. T. M. Cooley lectured to
the laws yesterday afternoon, from
four to five. The law lecture room
was crowded to its utmost capacity.
He spoke upon the constitutional
aspects of the present Coxey move-
ment and lynch law.
He first defined sovereignty as "the
power of final decision and action
upon the making of laws and their
execution." The final sovereignty
however does not rest in the United
States; it is sovereign only in those
powers which the states have granted
to it; all other sovereignty resides in
states. When the United States as-
sumes a sovereignty which has not
been delegated to it by the states, it
oversteps the bounds of its authority.
The governmental power is appor-
tioned through the legislature, exec-
utive and judicial powers. Although
the judiciary may call legislative acts
void, yet all three of these are near
as possible co-equal. The govern-
ment is representative and not dem-
ocratic for two reasons: because it is
impossible to exercise the functions
of democratic government over so
broad a territory and because from
its inception it has always been rep-
resentative. When the represen-
tative is chosen the individual
as a unit has no longer any power
to legislate. The demands of the
Coxeyites are illegal because the
government has no power to take
action concerning their demands,
they being state matters and, more-
over, because such demands can be
presented only through their repre-
sentatives in congress.
Judge Cooley spoke very vigor-
ously against lynchings. Every step
of this sort is in the direction of
anarchy. The law is put aside and
every man becomes a law to himself
and that is anarchy. Judge Cooley,
referring again for a moment to the
Coxey movement, ended his address
with these significant and prophetic
words: "What is done today may
be a farce, but it looks to a revolu-
tion which cannot be accomplished
short of civil war.'"

Notice'
TEACHER'S DrLOMA.-Professor
Hinsdale requests all studen s who
are candidates for the Teacher's
Diploma in June, 894, who have
not already done so, to report their
names to him immediately.
Rev. J. M. Gelston will speak
Sunday evening on the subject,"The
gospel story, proven to be true by
the evident honesty of the witness."
Horsford's Aid Phosphate
Is the mosteffective and agree-
able remedy in existence for
preventing indigestion, and re-
lieving those diseases arising
from a disordered stomach.
Dr. W. W. Gardner, Springfield,
Mass., says: "I value it as an excellent
preventative of indigestion, and a pleasant
acidulated drink when properly diluted with
water, and sweetened."
Descriptive patsphiet free on application to
RumfordChemicalWorks,ProvidenceR.I.
Beware of substitutes and Imitations.
For Sale by all Druggists.
STAR STEAM LAUNDRY
HIGH Crass wox.
BOWDISH & HOUSE, Proprietors.
OFFIcE, 32 OT " STATE sTRET.a
Ladies' Artistic Hairdressing Parlors.
LADIES' hairdressing, manicuring, facer
and scalp treatment done in the latest
fashion. Airs. J. I. Trojanowski, 30 E. ash--
ngtonst.,over barbershop.
THE COLUMBIA
Standard Bicycle
of the World,
graceful, light, and strong, this
product of the oldest ,bicycle es- p4
tabishmentinrAmerica stilt re-9
tains its plae at the hread. Alrwoys
weli up to the times-or a little in
adveee itswel-dservd riid
ever inrerasin poputreityi Is
sogure of pride and gratification
to it maers. To ride a bicycle
raid nottoride a Columbia is to
fal shrt, of the fuest enjoy-
ment of a noblesport.
Pope Mfg. Co.,
Boston, New York,
Chicago, Hartford.
A beatifui ilusitrtdatilogr
free at any Coirrbirr iaenry, or
mailed for two to-ertstamps.

CDL[iIIM TRAHE RECEIrTS.
What they will do for you and how to ob-
tain them.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
are coupons issued by merchants for the purpose of showing the
amount of cash trade they get from subscribers for the Columbian
Cyclopedia.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
can be secured to the full amount of your purchases from all mer-
chants on our list by presenting an Identification Card issued by us
showing that you are a subscriber for the Columbian Cyclopedia.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
do not mean any increase in the price of goods purchased, orthat
you must buy any more than you are now buying.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
cost absolutely nothing except the trouble of going to the stores
where they may be obtained aid rnaking your purchases ihere.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
as far as merchants are concerned means increased trade for them
and that customers are to share the benefits oc it.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
will be accepted by us at one-tenth their face value in full payment
for a set of the Columbi;n Cyclopedia at regtu-,r price.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
will therefore secure for you absolutely free of cost a reference li-
brary of 32 volunes, 26,000 pages and 7,000 illustrations.
TRADE RECEIPTS.
to the amount of twenty-live dollars secured from any or all of'the
stores will entitle you to a volume of the Columbian Cyclopedia.
Extra Olive Binding.
THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS ISSUE TRADE RECEIPTS:
EBERBACH HARDWARE CO., A. W. CORLISS, Photographers
STERRITT & MICHAEL, Utopia Milliners.
EBERBACH DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO,
J. F. HOELZLE, Meats. ANN ARBOR STEAM LAUNDRY.
STAEBLER & CO., Groceries and Crockery,
~DISTR= TT=S;G .A3GEN =.

" Takes First Place."
The name stands for just what it is.
The best icycie built for $125.00.
Baseball and J.a« z. Tesnis.
Spalding's Basebal and Lawn 'ensi-; goods
are used exelusively throiroat the U. S. and
Canada. Spalding's 'l'rade mark is a niarantee
that the roods areih vest. Corpiete iris-
trated eatalorue ready. Sent free.
A. G. Spalding & Bros.,
Chicago. New York. Philadelphia.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF ANN ARBOR.
Capital, $10,000. Surplus and Profits, $30,0) .
Transacts ageneralbankingbusiness. For-
eign exchange bought and sold. Letters of
credit procured for travelers abroad.
P. BACH, Pres. S. W. CLARKsON, Cashier.
60-Ladies and Gentlemen-60
'LlIING W$IST'
34 Frncy Chrracter and Society Danres. un-
der the directirn of Ross, Granger at the
Opera House, Friday Eve., May 11th.
Tickets now on sale. 50 and rc.

PALACE + BARBER + SHOP >
And Bath Rooms. W 4. H. OWEN, Prou,
No. 4 East Huron St.. Opposite Court
House. Hot Cold and Sea Salt Baths. Por-
celaintubs
1LOWERS, FOW9S
FOR EVERYTHING AND EVrRYBoDY.
-26 S. Univ . e
M AL. isTelephone 15.
IAll,
Is the LEADING SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
ta HO R aT AN. agnificent biding; nine
iorwork; well supplied reading roomdaily iectures
Satrrrday eenisg receptiornu:si:ope tvrntre syeur
Ererlrrr r rrities fir plaeinst dets is posi-
tions-shorthandgraduatesguaranteedthem. Living
exoenses $2 to $2.75 per week in private families.
For Net Catalogue, address
P. R. CLEARY, PRES.
Ilehfallmers' axdj'er~alllrsj nh
Capital, $50,000.S rirlrs and Profits $17,00.
Does a eneral banking business. Pays inter-
est on Savings Deposits. Has Safety
Deposit noxesvar rint.
R. KEMPF tPres. PF.. BEL SER, Cashier.
Bank onen Saturday evening.

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