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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.

January 18, 1896 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1896-01-18

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THE U. OF M. DAILY

Published Daily (Sunday excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN,
OFFr: Times building N. Main st., opposite
post office.
EDITORS
C. D. CARY, Gr. L. J. F. TsoMAs, '97.
9. E. KArPns, '98. G. R. Sims, '99.
R. C. FAULDs, '99 M.
MANAGING EDITOR
G. B. HARRsos, 'N L.
BUSINESS MANAGER
L. C. WALKER,'96.
ASSOCIATE EDITORS
L. A. Pratt, '96. G. M. Heath, '96 P.
C. A. Houghton '96D. Ssannah tich'dson,'98
W. W. Huhes, 'P. E. L. Gesmer, '8 L.
R. C. Buck,'9PM. H. B. Gammon,'98 M..
F. A. Miner '96 H. R. R. Reilly, '99.
G. E. Sherman, '99.
The. subscription price of the Daily has
been reduced to $1.50 in advance for the rest
of the year. Leave subscriptions at the
Daily oice or with P. C. Meyer, U. of M
News Stand.
The large audience at University
hall last night gave strong emiphasis
to the need of a larger auditorium for1
the concerts in the Choral Union
series. It is obvious that standing
roOm will be at a premium at each of
the May Festival concerts and there is
no danger that the attendance at nfu-
ture concerts of this series will fall Oel.
but there is every indication that they
will attract greltier audiences in suc-
ceedsing years. Certainly, Midhigan
has alumni who can come to the aid
of the University Musical Society, for
in this case the fear that a gift will
not be. managed properly because the
University ,is a state institution will
not hold good.
The attention of the Athletic Board
is called to the following from .the last
number of the Northwestern:
"The latter part of this month there
will be a meeting in Chicago of rep-
resentatives from the leading univer-
sities of the West, including Mimne-
sota, Wisconsin, Iowa,. Illinois, Miich-
igan, Chicago and Northwestern, in
the interests of .western intercollegiate
and amateur track athletics. It is ex-
pected that the burden of discussion
will be to arrive at an interpretation
of the word 'amateur,' which now
causes so much dispute as to the lib-
erty of track men who are charged
with professionalism. As a result of
the meeting it is hoped tat uniform
rules will be adopted in all westen
colleges. By a strict adherence to
rules in eastern colleges no amalteur
can receive money or pay of iny kind
for his athletic endeavors, and the
western college athletes intend to
avoid all trouble in the future by mak-
ing rules just as fast and binding for
western colleges."
Thus far nothing has been heard re-
garding Michigan's representative.
NOTICE.
It would be a greit accommodation
to hear from all of the senior lits who
have not replied in regard to caps and
gowns. . C. BORST,
Chairman.
Advertise in the Daily.

ADVERtISE FOR BIDS.
Regents Ask for Proposals for
Erection'of Women's Cym.
The Board of Regents will advertise
today for bids for the erection of the
women's gymnasium. The request for
proposals is as follows:
Tenders will be received by the
Board of Riegents of the University of
Mirhigan up to and including Feb. 5,
for the erection of the north wing of
the Waterman Gymnasium, known as
the woman's building, on the Univer-
sity grounds in the city of Ann Arbor,
according to plans and specifications
made by John Scott & Co., arvhitests,
07 Moffat block, Detroit.
Bids will be made as follows: First-
For puting in the foundation and en-
closing the building, Second.--or
the erection and cosllletion of the en-
tire building. Plans and specifications
can be seen at the office of the Secre-
tary of the University or at the office
of the architects, inDetroit.
Proposals niust be sealed and in-
dorsed "Proposals for Woman's Build-
ing" and addressed to James H. Wade
Secretary of the Board of Regents
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bond or certified check

CHICAGO AND COLUMBIA. PRIZE FOR SHORT STORY.
The '96 "Res Gestae" Board offer a-
They Will Debate Sometime Before cash prize of $15 for the best short
June. story on a legal subject. Contribu-
A New York dispatch to the Chicago tions from all departments are in-iled
and the Board reserve the right to use

r uie Ntys5: 1

President Brodt of the Columbia Col-
lege Debating Union received a letter
from the Oratorical Society of the Uni-
versity of Chicago this morning ae-
cepting Columbia's proposal for an in-
tercollegiate debate. The prompt reply
was the chief topic of conversation
about the college tonight. The stu-
dents received the news with great en-
thusiasni, and favored the imediate
dispatching of a formal challenge.
Columbia favors New York as the
battle ground, but if there are any
serious objections raised they are per-
fectly willing to go West. The Chica-
go orators say they wish to speak any
time before June, so that the New
Yorkers will have the choice of a date.
Some time in April, they think, would
be most desirable.
Some noted statesmen will be asked
to choose the subject, and then the rep-
resentatives of the universities will
draw lots for the sides. Prominent
judges of New York and Illinois will
be invited to decide the argument.
THE ICE IS FINE
on the Athletic Field rink and now is

all manuscript submitted.
Student members of the Political
Science Association can get the pub-
lications as they come out by calling
at room 11, Tappan Hall, at 11 a. m.
on any day except Saturday. Five
numbers are now out and a sixth, de-
voted to city government, is printing.
Membership, which includes the pub-
lications, is open to all students at $1
a year.
CHARLES H. COOIEY,
Treasurer.
Professor Hinsdale has just entered
upon his annual series of lectures en-
titled, "The Influence of Christianity
Upon Ancient and Mediaeval Educa
tiom." The lectures come Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, at 3 o'clock
at Tappan Hall.
B. A. HINSDALE.
16,000 MILES.
Always a leader, the Ohio Central
Lines mileage ticket, with latest addi-
tions is the best. Covering the Big
Four, B. & O., C., H. & D., Ohio Cen-
tral and innumerable other systems, it
is the favorite Travelers' Companion.
Subscribe for the Daily.

-f

s RE7NTC"TLE'.R

for ($1t000 one thousand dollars, zay- the time to enjoy it. Music tonight
able to the Secretary of the Board of1 and tomorrow night. -P

Ilegents, as surety that the parties
will enter into a contract and give the
necessary bonds should their propoals
be arcepted by the Board.
The Board of Itegents reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
JAMES I. WADE,
Secretary of Board of Regents.
CALENDAR.
Wed., Jan. 22.-Regents meet.
Thur., Jan. 23-'96 Social at Gran-
ger's Academy.
Fri., Jan. 24--Rev. T. DeWitt Tal-
mage in S. L. A. course.
Jan. 28, Church of Christ--Fancy
Hoop Drill. Readings by Mrs. True-
blood. Cornet solos by Mr. Beebe, of
New York.
Wed., Jan. 29, Granger's Academy.
-'97 social.
Fri., Feb. 14-First Semester closes.
Fri., Feb. 14, 8 p. m., University
Hall.-lon. Henry Watterson in S. L.
A. course.
Fri., Feb. 14, Waterman Gymnas-
ium-Twentieth Annual Ball of the
Palladium fraternities.
Mon., Feb. 17-Second Semester be-
gins.
Sat., Feb. 29-Boston Temple Quar-
tette in S. L. A. course.
TO THOSE WHO WISH TO DANCE.
We positively run a school and know
all members of tie classes before ad-
mitting them to membership. You
come to the class as you go to you
classes in any other school. As we do
not run hops, we do not allow a per-
son to come and pay for one evening
at a time. A term or season Card inust
be purchased and shown at the door.
As the classes are large and room lim-
ited, no visitors will be adsiitted
please do not ask it, we wiBl be obliged
to refuse if you do.
ROSS GRANGER.

II

F. C. WEINBERG.
CASTALIAN PRIZE COMPETITION.
On account of the numerous requests
for extension of ftiue the Castalian
Prize Competition will not close till
Jan. 20th.

ANN ARBOR. MICH.
STUDENTST
If you want good reliable life insurance call
on Fred T.McOmber, office1li. 1, S.
Fourth ave.

Your Money's Worth.
7 ENTERTANMEINTSFOR t $I1 25
Students' Lecture Association.
Tickets for the rest of the course have been reduced to
$1.25.
Rev T. DeWitt Talnage, Jan 24.
Hon. Henry Matterson........................eb. 14
Boston Temple Quartet........... .......Feb. 29
Oratorical Contest. . ... ........'........ .... March 20
Max O'Rell...............................April 3
Hon. Theodore Roosevelt ...................-...-April 24
Archbishop Ireland .............................. May 1
Think of it, $3.25 for $1.25. Don't fail to hear Rev.
T. DeWitt Talmage Friday night, Jan. 24, subject, "My
Journey Around the World."
Admnission -, - - 50c0
Tickets on sale at Palmer's Drug Store, Sheehan's, State
St., Moore & Wetmore's, Main St.

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