THE U. OF M. DAILY.
Published Daily (Sunday excepted) during
the Coliegyear, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
OrrecE: Times building N. Main st.,opposite
J. A. LEtoy,'96, Managing Editor.
W. A. SPILL,96L, Assistant.
C. D. CARo, Gr. L, Assistant.
S. E. KNAPPEN, '98, Athletic Editor.
G. B. HAnnSON, '55 a, BusinessManager.
R. C. FAcULS,'.00 M, At. Busines Mngr.
L. A. Pratt,'96. A. K. Petrie, '8.
C.-A. Houghton, '96 D. G. M. Heath, '96 P.
C. H. Farrei, 'S. H. B. Gammon '8 .
Katherine eed, '97. . E. Knappen, '98.
The price of the Daiiy will remain as here-
tofore, 0.10 'a year, invariably in advance,
notwithstanding the fact that publication
wiii be continued until Commencement.
The Daily is pleased to note that
professors and student organizations
are making good use of its columns
for announcements, but it would urge
that the opportunity thus offered be
more freely used. At present the only
box in which matter for the Daily can
be put is in the Main Hall, but more
will be put up at various parts of the
campus very soon, and we hope that
they will be used both by members
of the faculty and by students. The
Daily is not run as a private concern,
but is meant to be the paper of the
whole University. The editors ask,
therefore, that use be made of it more
freely for this purpose.
Harvard University has adopted a
new feature which seems to us one of
the grandest and noblest of works
ever attempted in college education.
They have there what is known as
the Prospect Union, a name chosen
from the building in which they first
met. The object, of the union is
the spreading of a college education
to the masses, and to those who toil
during the day. For the paltry sum
of twenty-tive cents any laborer can
become a member of this union and
the generous students meet with them
and a lecture on some instructive and
educational subject is delivered. Here
it is that the industrious mechanics
and wage earners are taught the les-
sons of thrift, industry and economy,
their views and general scope of so-
ciety broadened and their moral in-
stincts directed in paths of true citi-
zenship and respectability, until as
we hear them testify as some of their
number here said: "I learned more
in my work there in the last two years
than I could have learned from-a hun-
dred books, and I feel broader and
better for my experience." Let this
noble work continue and Godspeed are
our sentiments. Education is not for
the few, but for all.
Very desirable light and well ven-
tilated single room with heat at 26 E.
William st. Rent reasonable. Would
board party renting it. Call at the
Lower suite at No. 3 Thompson
street. Furnace and bath.
Western Intercollegiate A. A. U.
The Western Intercollegiate A. A. U.
is now an affiliated body of the Ama-
teur Athletic Union, and its represent-
ative on the board of governors of the
A. A. U. will be elected soon. The fol-
lowing articles of affiliation have just
been indorsed by the A. A. U.:
"1. At all meetings of the Amateur
Athletic Union the W. I. C. A. A. A.
shall be entitled to representation by
not more-than four delegates, or duly
elected alternates of such delegates,
having collectively one vote.
"2. From among these delegates one
shall be chosen to become a member
of the board of governors of the Ama-
tenr Athletic Union, who have voice,
vote and privilege equal to the other
members of said board upon all mat-
ters coiing before it
"3. All games open only to mem-
bers of said board upon all matters
coming before it.
"3. All games open only to members
of the W. I. C. A. A. A. shall be held
under W. . C. A. A. A. rules, but
games open to all amateurs shall be
held under the rules of the A. A. U.
"4. Each party of this alliance shall
respect and enforce all penalties of
suspension and disqualification in-
flicted by the other party.
"a. These articles of alliance shall
be terminated by either party upon
thirty days' notice to the other."
Frank C. Smith, teacher of the vio-
lin. Studio at the Ann Arbor Organ
Co.'s store. 37
First floor suite with grate, bath
room and furnace heat for rent at 37
Forest ave. 35
Ladies, call at the Utopian Millinery
Parlors and see the display of new
fall goods. 33
Utopia Millinery Opening, Oct. 3, 4
and 5. Corditl invitation extended to
all lady students. 5 S. Main. 32
Very pleasant rooms at 30 Church
st. Furnace heat. A few boarders
COTRELL & LEONARD,
ALBANY, NEW YORK,
Makers of Caps and Gowns to the University
V. MUERRELL, Local Agent,
44 William st. Ann Arbor, Mich
70 CTS. AND UP
STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
High Gass an DomesticF inish.
E. S. SERVISS, Manager,
23 S. POURTH AVE.
The Bible Institute.
The first session of the Bible Insti-
tute, a program of which will be found
on our second page, will begin on
Sunday evening in Newberry hail
at 7:30. The lecture will be given by
Prof. Burton, of the University of
Chicago, who will give a preliminary
talk on the present status of Bible
criticism, and follow this by a study
of the first epistle to the Thessalo-
nians. The lectures of the institute
are free to all, and students will do
well to attend some of these sessions.
Professors Burton and Willett are
scholarly men and pleasant speaker.
All students' supplies at Mummery's
Newly furnished front suite to rent
at 4 N. Fifth avenue.
NWe have left a fair stock of
all sorts of
- - WRITING TABLETS
which can be closed out as
MAMMOTH 200 PAGE TABLET, 5G'
GOOD RULED TABLETS, 100 PP. 3 FOR IOC
GDO WRITING TABLET, - BC
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 mriting House.
UNIV~~.SITY OF XXOIOHZO N.
BEST COURSE EVER- OFFERED. IN ANN ARBORI.
Ten entertainments by eminent statesmen, writers, critics
and musical artists.
COURSE T'ICKIETS, $2.00.
Reserved seats for entire course 50c extra. Look out for pros-
pectus of the course and announcement of sale of Tickets.
A Bible Institute will be held October 6-9, under the auspices of
the Bible Chairs and conducted by Ernest D. Burton, Professor of
New Testament Interpretation in the University of Chicago, and H. L.
Willett, acting Dean of the Disciples' Divinity House of the Univer-
sity of Chicago. A cordial invitation is extended to students and all
others to attend the sessions of this Institute, which will be held in
Newberry Hall, the home of the Students' Christian Association.
1. The six generally accepted-Epistles of Paul- Mr. Burton
II. Early Old Testament History-- -- -- -- - - -- -- -- - - -- -Mr. Willett
Sunday, 8 p. m., (a) Present status of criticism. (b) Study
of First Thessalonians----------------- --.Mr. Burton
Monday, 9 a. m., Abraham the Patriarch---------Mr. Willett
Monday, 10 a. m., Study of the letter to the Galatians......,
----------------------------------- ---- ---- Mr. Burton.
Monday, 3 p. m., Moses and the Exodus---------Mr. Willett
Monday, 4 p. m., Study of First Corinthians- -Mr. Burton
Monday, 7:30 p. m , Study of Second Corinthians. - -Mr. Burton
Tuesday, 9 a. m., Joshua and the Conquest- -.....--Mr. Willett
Tuesday, 10 a. m., Study of the letter of the Romans.
----------------------------------------- -M r. Burton;
Tuesday, 3 p. m., Deborah and the Judges--------..Mr. Willett
Tuesday, 4 p. m., Study of Philippians----_--.--..--Mr. Burton
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., Testimony respecting the life of Christ
--- Mr. Burton
Wednesday, 9 a. m., Samuel, Prophet and Reformer-----
Wednesday, 10 a. m., Testimony respecting the life of Paul
-- -- ------- -- - ---- --- -------- --r---
Wednesday, 3 p. m., Saul and the early Monarchy--Mr. Willett.
Wednesday, 4 p. m., The Christianity of Paul- Mr. Burton
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., David, King and Psalmist.-Mr. Willett,
Wednesday, 8:30 p. m., Question Drawer conducted by the leca