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May 21, 1894 - Image 1

Resource type:
U. of M. Daily, 1894-05-21

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VOL. IV.-No. 16T.
She Faces Us to Play in the Rain
ana Jeers Us on the Field,-A
Mob at the Train.
It was a very solemn crowd that
stood around the DAILY office Satur-
day afternoon and watched the re-
turns come in. From the very first
inning things looked blue, and by
the end of the fourth all hopes of
victory had fled. As a rule excuses
are sought, but the score of 17 to 3
could not be accounted for, and yet
the defeat, taking in all the circum-
stances, was not so discreditable as
at first appears. The facts as ob-
tained from Mr. Charles Baird's let-
ter to the DAILY, and from Mr. Pe-
trie, a Michigan man and eye wit-
ness, are as follows:
The team arrived at Oberlin Sat-
urday morning, and found that the
game had been billed in the most
extravagant manner. Oberlin had
exerted all her efforts toward the
game and meant to win. There
were about 700 people at the field.
The day was of the very worst de-
scription on account of a cold sleet-
ing rain which had not cleared for
24 hours. Oberlin has what is
known as a "shin" diamond, and
the ground in places was so slippery
that one could hardly stand. Pools
of water stood all over the field.
Captain Shields protested against
playing on such a field, but was told
he could not have the two hundred
dollar guarantee unless he did. The
pitcher's box was strewn with saw-
dust, but was so slippery that Han-
lon could scarcely stand, and after
the first inning declined to pitch any
longer. He was induced to con
tinue by Captain Shields, who to!
him to toss the ball over the pie.
and play the game out. Michiiga
made no attempt at playing hard
ball for fear of becoming crippled
for the eastern trip, and the guaran-
tee was the sole reason that the nine
innings were played. The appar-
ent indifference of our men angered
the crowd, who hissed and yelled
and tried in every manner to "rat-
tle" our team. As our men left the
ground they were hooted at not only
by the spectators but by the Oberlin
players as well.
Our men had received an intima-
tion that the students would try to
steal our banners from the car and
were therefore prepared for them


when they came down to "see us A MUSICAL FEAST.
off." There were about two hund- An Orchestral Symphony and theEO
red of them and they made every Manzoni Requiem Close the
effort to tear away the banners, MayFesrivaF A
which were guarded by our team The May Festival, the last enter- 's-s-s. itdvi-
with baseball bats. tainment of which took place Sat- Never ridden-Taken on a debt.
When the train pulled outseveral urday night was by far the greatest
of the Oberlin men had badly crack- musical festival in the history of the P'ice,M t $ )Q.
fingers and one was lying on the University or the state. The hun-
ground apparently insensible. Deans dreds of visitors who attended from Q ; 0b0or lC
who had gotten off the car with a neighboring cities all attest its suc- 51 Soath MaIn St.
ball bat to drive a man from a ban- cess and the beaming faces of Profs.
ner, was left behind and had to run Stanley and Kelsey show that they _-
to catch the train. On swinging think so too. Pres. F. IV. Kelsey
himself on he injured his side but has also been instrumental in the
will probably be able to play in to- success of the affair. The festival
day's game. About ten of the embraced three entertainments; the
Oberlin men went clear to Cleve- first occurring Friday evening, a full
land, trying at every stop to steal account of which was given in Sat-
the banners. urday's DAILY, and the matinee and
Captain Shields played a phe- evening concert occurring Saturday. heyu ntteat o olit s
nomenal fielding game and Water- Of the artists, who took part in than Ann Arbor prices send for Catalonue to
man came in a close second. Ober-
lin's entire team batted hard and the Saturday matinee, none are de-
fielded well, the work of their short serving of more praise than Miss
stop, Clancy, and second baseman, Stewart. Her singing was most 101, 183-185 WOOnwARD AvE.,
Lee, being especially good. Lee equisite and the captivation of the DETROIT, - - MICHIGAN.
will probably come to Michigan next audience was supreme. After the
year. The following is the tabulat- ,,eTHEWAVERLY"WHEEL
ed score:rendering of the Aria UnaVoci
(II Barbiere), Miss Stewart respond- weight, us pounds-with lincher (G. & J.)
iIIcHIGAN. ed to a hearty encore, which only tires-for $85.00 is the sensation of the
- -- - ___-_--hour. See it iii the window of
A.B. R. 1 1. P.O. A. E. made greater her charm.
Deans 3 1>...---...2 5 1 t a The cello solo by Mr. Giese was BROWN'S DRUG STORE.
spitzer.2 1) .-- .- ..- . 4 1 1 2 3 1
Shields, e .0 o 1 also cordially received. His playing
ilul1isterus a. is specially noted for the degree of
sm lter 0 ...... ) 1 4 5 5
5laird,s.s.......1 --..3 0 0 4 expressionswith which his produc-
ilanlon, r f-------- :3 6 s 0 1
tions are rendered.
Hart, 1 n .---_-_ _ '.1 o 0
Watermanii 1 5 1 4 0 s The piano concerto in F minor by
'.31-s- Mr. Friedheim, andi Mr. Winter- (Omiial Ph otorapher for the Mbedlical Cass
nitz's rendition of several fascinat- U. I., 1. reilsrs t llt a e e
OBEPL.N. pectfully requested to have sittin gs as soon
ing selections on the violin, served aspossiilse
A.1. R. 1 0. P.O. A. E. as leading features of the after-
Sherril e--.......--- : 3 0 oFRESH ASSORTMENT
- - 1 noon's entertainment. wOR E
Clancy, s. S ---------- 5 0 a 0 <3 Y The "Manzoni" Requiem which O
C. Fauv er, 1Lf...-.--- G 0 t} {) 2
Barnad,3.b .-..... w; 1occupied the evening's program
Hawley, 11------- 5 4 l3 4 1 proved to be the greatest success of
llilter, e.f -_.. -_.... 6 i 1 0 - -sT UTRECEIVED AT-
G.Fauver,r-f-------- 4 2 0 01 sthe festival. 'This production of a TUTTLE'S, - 48 S. State St.
Voorhees, 1).-----.---. 6 1 015 religious characteri 1s one of the
'otiis...--_.. 4 1'.' It 1 1, 6 greatest compositions that has ever
inspired a niusician. The piece is
1 n0 m s _ .--.....--..l '4 ti
tiician....._______ 0 1 0 o o o o - 3 divided into the usual numbers and
O berlin -----------.--6 3 0 6 1 0 0 1 _ .


Esisntd runs,--btts, 2. Tw-s: 'sts- iis s written oir solo, chorus and r-
ateii, awley,); Mier. lhree-beasE lit chestra. The whole work reveals BASEBALL G
-Mier. si lbase on asl--y orlii'-s, ; eriat
Hanln,7. Hit by pitheer-Htanli:,; I:Voor- erdi at the maturity of his genius
hees, 1. Struck out-Foortiiees, 7; Hanlon 4 and the mastery of Italian composers. SBits and Gysnasium Sup-
Iotisle lvapys-1iii.il tr raii at. Wild ''liThe various solos were taken by
itches-voorhees,1. b plies.
iipirs- allup a Niewsomnli. Miss Emma Juch, soprano; Miss
Saturday's Came. Gertrude May Stein, contralto; Mr.- Yo are invited to eiine stock and prices.
E. C. Tossne, tenor; and Mr. Max
ECollee baseball gane Saturday Heinrich, baritone. The chorus
resulted as follows: Harvard, 6-
Brown, 3. Williams, 8; Dartmouth' consisted of a8o voices composing 9
z. Northwestern, q; Wisconsin, 8. the Choral union; they being assist-
Orange A. C., ir; U. of P., 9. ed by the Boston Festival Orchestra UNIV'ERSITYBOOESTORE
Yale-Princeton game prevented by of 50 pieces. The superb work of
rain. (Contiuedonfourth page.) STATE STREET, ANN ARBOR.

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