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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 11, 1895 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-12-11

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

THE U. OF M. DAILY

Published Daily (Sunday excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN,
OfrsiE: Times building N. Main st., opposite
post office.
EDITORS.
J. A. LERoY, '96, Managing Editor.
G. R. Sms, '99, Assistant.
C. D. CAnY, Gr. L, Assistant.
.f. TOAS, '97, Assistant.
S. E. KNAE,'98, Athletic Editor.
L. C. WALKER, '9. Business Manager.
R.C. FAULDs,'99 M, Assistant.
Associate Editors.
L. A. Pratt, '96. A. K. Petrie, '98.
C. A. Houghton,'96 D. G. M. Heath,'9 P.
Katherine Reed, '97. H. B. Gammon, '98 M.
B. B. Metheany, 9. R. R. Reilly, 99.
R. C. Buck, '99 M. Susannah Rch'dson,98
F. A. Miner, '961 . E. L. Geisme, '98 L.
W. W. Hughes, '8.
The price of the Daily will remain as here-
tofore, $2.50 a year, invariably in advance,
notwithstanding the fact that publication
will be continued until Commencement.
The action of the football manage-
ment in abandoning the i dea of a
Christmas trip to Californlia will, 'ae
are sure, meet with the alpproval of allt
While we should like well enough to
see our team make a reputaltion out on
the Coast and while the players would
very glndly make such an enjoyable
trip, all realize that the chances would
be too great. The team could only
hope to wi on its repuatiol, as itI
could not expect to show anything like
good form at this time anyway and
furthermore there would be the long
trip and change of clima e to take into
account. Added to this are the ob-
jections that would be raised from
many sides to having a team take so
long a jaunt anyway.
University of Moscow,
The following article, whieh ap-
pered in the Cornell Daily Sun, is
especially interesting: The Univerisity
of Moscow, in ltussia, has over 4400
students in attendance. Unlike the
students of American universities, the
Russians do not engage in a~thletics or
gymnastics; nor do they halve clubs of
any sort. The students as well as the
professors are required to wear uni-
forms while in attendance at recita-
tions. Each course requires four years
of study, except tbmtt of medicine,
which requires five. Te first semes-
ter extends from the 20th of August to
Christmas; the second commences one
month later and ends in the latter partt
of May. The fee for each semester is
fifty rubles ($25). Oral examinations
are held at the end of each year. The
salary of a professor is about S1801.
and after twenty-ive Sears of service
he is pensioned.
Prize Designs.
All those competing for the 1 Oprize
oifted by the '96 Castliad for the
bet design are requested to sendin
their work by the 15th of January.
For any information, address
THE CASTALIAN.
Subscribe for the Daily.

Intercollegiate.
Work in the Choral Union at Cornell
counts for one hour's credit toward
graduation.
Harvard has decided to play in, fu-
ture no football games wit, athletic
clubs or other non-collegialte teams.
Cochran, who played end on the
Tigers' eleven this year, has been
elected captain of next year's Prince-
ton 'varsity team.
It is rumored in Princeton College
circles that Lea, captain of Princeton's
football team, intends leaving the col-
lege it the near future, and will not
gradualte with his class in the spring.
A new fralerniy has been admitted
to the University of Chicago. It is
the Alpha Delta Phi, one of the strong-
est and best known of all the college
Greek letter societies and with chap-
ters in all the leading universities of
America.
Indoor athletics will receive a great
deal of attention at Ithe University of
Chicago this winter. Already plans
are being laid for championship
matches in basketball and handball.
It is proposed to form a league be-
tween Lake Forest, Northwestern,
Wisconsin, Michigan and Chicago uni-
versities.
The London Field, recurring to the
methods followed in regard to amateur
athletics in America, holds that the
wide difference between the asmaiteur
sysems of the two countries renders
an equal maitch impossible. It says
that to successfully contest with Amer-
icans, which can only be done on their
own lines and no other, implies that
men shall be taken away from their
business for months togeither and
trained at public and private expense.
English amateurism will never toler-
ate men being made mere running,
jumping and weight hurling machines.
There is a strong feeling in university
athletics circles against renewing in-
ternational consts until the Ameri-
can system shall be reformed.
The Adelphi Program.
At the Adelphi this week, the ques-
tion, "Resolved, That the Prohibition
party has outlived its usefulness," will
be discussed. Messrs. Rieman and
Osborn will lead the affirmative and
negative respectively, and a general
discusion will follow. Good music
will be provided. The meeting wil be
held Friday evening, instead of Satur-
day, as usual, RoomI N, at 8 p. m.
Missions in the Far East.
It was announced at Vesper Service
yesterday that Ex-Secretary Foster,
who lectures in the S. L. A. course to-
night, will speak upon "Missios in
the Far East" simmediately after Ves-
per Services Thursday. This is a sub-
jedt of unusual interest, at present.
Engineering Society.
At the meeting of the Engineering
Society Friday night Julius Kahn will
speak on "Bridge Stresses for Con-
centrated Loads."

I

ARABIC.
During the second semester a one-
hour course will be offered in Arabic
(See Announcement p. 14). Itlis offer-
ed for the first time and is recom-
mended to students of languages and
to those who expect to take Hebrew
or Assyrian. Several students have
already expressed a desire to join' the
class. All students who wish to join
the class are requested to send tsheir
names to the undersigned, as the
books must be ordered before the holi-
days. JAMES A. CRAIG,
44 Madison st.
NOTICE.
The first '97 social will be held at
Granger's Academy Friday, Dec. 13.
Tickets are on sale at one dollar each
and .the number is limited.
NOTICE.
The Woman's League will give a
Christmas party Filday evening, Dec.
13, at 7:30 o'clock promptly, in Mc-
Millan Hall, to which all members of
tihe League are invited. League tick-
ets admit.
NOTICE.
All members of the '91 football team
are requested to be at Randall's photo-
graph gallery at 1:30 p. n. promptly
next Friday, Dec. 13, for a picture.
MANAGER.
NOTICE.
The Castalian will offer either a
cash prise of not less than ten dollars
or a series of books of equal value
for the best poem submitted on or
before January 15. Poems pertaining
so college life preferred.
TICKETS TO CHORAL UNION.
Hereafter in the Choral Union con-
certs people will be obliged to showv
their tickets at the bottom of the hall
stairs before they assend, but tickets
will not be taken until the doors are
reached that admit to the hail.
J. G. WINE.
GRADUATE CLUB.
The Graduate Club will meet at the
residence of President Angell, Tues-
day, Dec. 17, 1895, 7:30 p. im. Prof.
Spalding will read a paper upon "Ex-
perimeutal Evolution of Plants."
Professor Hinsdale has just entered
upon his annual series of lectures en-
titled, "The Influence of Christianity
Upon Ancient and Mediaeval Educa-
tion." The lectures come Tesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, at 3 o'clock
at Tappan Hall.
B. A. HINSDALE.
HOME-SEEKERS EXCURSIONS
To Virginia and the South, Nov. 19,
Dec. 3 and 17, 1895.
On the above dates agents of the
Ohio Central Lines will sell Excursion
tickets at one fare for the round trip;
limit for return 30 days.
Consult O. C. Agents.
Persian Attar of Roses in an Ori-
ental bottle is the best Christmas pres-
ent to get. Imported by J. G. Hala-
plian from the Orient. For sale at 52
S. State st. $1 per bottle. 65
Lost on Saturday, Nov. 30, a black
pocketbook containing about $12.
'Finder please return to Katherine
Reed, 4 N. State st. Reward.
Lost--Friday, Dec. 1, on Washington
or State st., a pocketbook containing
about $15. The finder will please
leave at Wahr's book store.
Wanted-A steward at 19 N. Uni-
versity ave. 61
Wanted-Another steward. Apply
to Mrs. H. C. Eames, 7 N. State st.

Closing Out
We have left a fair stock of
all sorts of
- - WRITING TABLETS
which can be closed out as
follows:
MAMMOTH 200 PAGE TABLET, 50
GOOD RULED TABLETS, 100 PP.3 FOR IOC
GOOD WRITING TABLET, - 8C
CRANE LINEN TABLET, - - 150
BEST CRANE LINEN TABLET, - 35C
WRITING PAPER BY THE QUIRE OR LB,
This stock will not be replaced.
Come quick for first choice.
Argus Printing House.
Grand Opera House.
ONE NIGHT ONLY,
THURSDAY EVENING, DEC, 12
Custave Fgi Oh an's
Superb Stock Organ'zation m sDe-
Mille and Belasco's h asterpiece,
THE WIFE!
Presented here by arra ement with
managemetof theNewfee Lyceum
'Theatre. All the erieial effects,
Prices: 35c, 50c, 75c and $1.
At W. S. PARKER'S
Candy Store
We welcome all. We hail every effort
to eclipse the quality of eer candies
each da. Every eort meansesucess
to us.
Fresh Goods and Low Prices
ha our motto. A riah of sue Candies
will convince the most critcal.
W. S. PARKER,
Cor. S. State and N. University ave.
RENTSCHLER,
PHOTOCR.APHXER.
ANN ARBOR. MICH.
STUDENTS T
If you want good reliable life insurance call
on Ftbd T McOmber, office No.1, S.
Fourth ave.
What Shall
You* Get for
Christmas?
A box of CALKINS'
Chocolates, of-course. They
are neatly put up in boxes
containing %, 1, 2 or 5 lbs.
and you will have to look a
good while to find any that
are as good.
CALKINS' PHARMACYI
Advertise Your Wants
in The Daily.

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