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VOL. VI. No. 75. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1896. Four PAGrs-3 CENTS.
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ONE GUITAR I
Is enough for one person to
play on at one time. One
guitar is not enough, how-
ever, to supply 3,000 stu-?
dents. That's why we have
constantly in stock several
dozens of guitars of various
makes and prices.
BETTER LOOK AT OUR
U.OF M. GUITAR'
It's good as its name.
THE ANN ARBOR ORGAN CO,
S. MAIN ST.
For a Stylish
FULL DRESS OR TUXEDO
Jos W. Kollaf,
Strictly high grade work at
10 E. Washington St.
TUTTLE'S 4s S. State St.
In order to reduce my stock of
Fall Woolens, I will offer all Fancy
Suitings at cost for cash and make
room for Spring Importations.
An early call will profit you. At
G. H. WILD,
The Leading Tailor,
2 E. Washington St., Near Main.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
Selected by Prof. Levi T.
Griffin, of the Law Depart-
NOW N SAE
PRESIDENT ANGELL BUSY THIS
WEEK AT DETROIT.
Examination of the Maps of Great
Lakes Begun - Interview With
President Angell on the Work of
President Angell is spending the
week in Detroit, where the deep water-
ways commission recently appointed
by President Cleveland is holding its
first session. The conlmission has be-
gun the preliminary work of examina-
tion of maps of the great lakes and
their plans will take definite shape by
the end of the week.
Regarding the work of the coniniis-
sion, Dr. Angell said to a Detroit r-
"At present we do not even know
what probable route would be most
advantageous. It is even possible that
two such canals may be best for the
4ast end, one teriniating at Quebec
and the other at New Tork, thus giv-
ing a choice of routes. New York is
the great seaport of this country, and
it would not do to side-track it in any
way, while Canadians will probabiy
prefer an outlet of their own. In that
ease, their task will be much "asier
than ours, as I think large vessels al-
ready use the St. Lawrence as far as
Montreal. At this end of the route,
the canal would undoubtedly be an
international one. If New York is de-
cided upon as the eastern terminus
in flitscointry, the iud-soiriver will
doubtless be utilized as far as practi-
cable. Much deepening of channels
will be entailed, ani difficulties will
naturally be encountered in reaciuing
the St. Lawrence. Getting around
Niagara Falls to the best idvantage
vill also require considerable figuring.
The Welland canal will also have tol
be very materially deepened. We
shall not be ready to report to con-
gress for -several months, at least."
NO ENGLISH RACE.
Yale Will Not Send a Crew Across
The Yale News publishes the follow-
ing announcement regnrding the in-
ability of Yale to make arrangements
for an English race:
There will be no race this year with
Oxford or Cambridge, as the Yale
management finds it impossible to ar-
range suitable dates with the English
University. Yale's crew cannot go
WRINKLE OUT AGAIN.
Filled With Jokes and Good Illus-
The jokes in the Wrinkle, which ap-
pears today are excellent, in the main,
some of them being worthy of the
Adrian Press or the Ann Arbor Daily
Courier. George R. Barker contri-
butes a good vacation story. "How
italliday Saved Money." The center
page is by Edward Ferry, who fur-
iiislhes a good share of the best ilus-
trating in this number. H. R. Kelog
and A. M. Smith contribute the best
verse. A half page of "personals" and.
an editorial reference to one of the
musical clubs as the "glee" dlub in-
stead of tie "glue" club ni- nno-5-
Yale News: There is now being pre-
pared in South Sheffield Haill a room
to receive one of the most complete
herbaiuas in the world, that of the
late Professor Daniel Cady Eaton,
which has been given by his family to
Yale University. The herbarium is a
general colection of over 6,000 sheets
-samong themn several duplicates of the
flora of the world, but it is especially
rich in speclments native to North
Almeica, the fris and mosses being
most completely represented.
As a result of the course in Modern
Novels, given at Yale by Dr. Phelps,
a great inerst in literature lis been
awakened, says the Brown Herald.
As a result of this interest two read-
ing clubs have been formed in the
sophomore class, which promises to
become very popular. They are calledl
the "Rudyard Kipling Club" and the
"Robert Louis Stevenson Club." Their
object is to make a study of the works
and lives not only of the mien after
whom they are called, but also of
authors generally, and to farther an
interest in literature in general.
After the present year, challenges
for the intercollegiate chess cup, which
hitherto have been restricted to Har-
vard, Yale, Princeton and Columbia,
may be issued by the other colleges.
It is expected that Pennsylvania, Cor-
nell, Lehigh and Lafayette will
avail themselves of this priviege.
Philological Society Tonight.
The Philological Society will hold
its regular meeting this evening at
7:30 o'clock. Assistant Professor
Winkler will speak on "The Dram-
aturgic Principles of Lenz." All teach-
ers and students interested in the sub-
jet are invited to attend.
ARE ACTIVELY AT WORK.
PLANS FOR INCREASING FUND
FOR WOMEN'S GYM.
Class Representatives and Others
Discuss Means of Raising Money
-Several Methods Proposed,
A meeting of the representatives of
the several classes in the University-
and of several fraternities was hel
at Pregident Angell's residence Tues-
day evening to discuss means of rais-
ing money and rousing enthusiasm for
the woman's gymnasium. In the near
future more active ieasures will be
adopted and the building seems an
assured thing if the students and town
people shov anything like a proper
interest in the movement. Miss Soule
presided and Dr. Nancrede assisted
materially ii the discussion.
Rverythinag from personal interviews
with every man in the University to
a ball in the gymnasium was consid-
ered, and it is probable that some-
thing of the latter kind will be adopt-
ed. A, lecture or series of lectures,
following the plan of the Athletic
Association, was also recomiended.
As a sort of a starter, President
Prentiss of the Athletic Association,
announced that there was a certaim
amount standing with the treasurer
of the association to the credit of the
gymnasium fund, resulting from the
admission fees paid by the college
women at the fall football games. The
Students' Le-ti-e Associnhian trough
It. B. Hoyt, offered the proceeds of
two lectures or a certain amount of
The senior class was represented by
D. B. House, the president, and the
juniors by their president, G. F. Gil-
lett. The sophomores were representt
ed by S. H. Warriner and the fresh-
men by Allan Campbell. Although the
fraternities in general were asked to
send representatives, only four re-
sponded. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Psi
Upsilon, Delta Upsilon, Phi Kappa
Psi. Among the others present were
Mi Hubbard, Mrs. Jordan, Mrs.
Morris, Messrs. Ed. Shields, Marston,
Bloomfield and Gilles.
Glee Club Meeting.
The 'Varsity Glee, Banjo and Man-
dolin clubs held a meeting last even-
ing in Room 2. A letter has been re-
ceived from Fort Wayne, Ind., where
the clubs gave a concert daring the
Christmas vacation, saying that they
made such a favorable impresslon that
there is a desire for men to give an-
other concert this year. As a result
Port Wayne will be included in the
list of cities to be visited during the
over early enough to suit the English-
men and the cannot hold their crew
Up Tewn, Dews Tewn, together long enough after their race
University Bookstore, Opposite CourtHouse to be in condition to meet ua
20S. Siate St. 4 N. Main St.
W. G. Salter is engaged in engineer-
Advertise in the Daily, ing work for the city of Chicago.