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March 02, 1896 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1896-03-02

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2

THE U. C

LEAP YEAR PARTY.

)F M. DAILY.
have always a "ha"in an" le in&
effect. All know that few vo ices er-
feet for conceit work, are ood in "' street-
solo numbers, yet the id0ividual ef-
forts of the quartet were not only Carry the most complete stock
happy diversions, preventing mono- of
tony, but were far from poor. Of
special note was the "Bugle Song,"
by Mr. Bruce, who by playing hils
own accompaniment, had that at
homeness which lifics instant sym-

Published Daily (Sunday excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
OFIcE: Times building N. Main st., opposite
ost office.
EDITORS
C. D. CARY, Gr. L. W. W. THAYR, '96 L.
S. E. KNAPrEN, '98. O. HAN, '8.
W. W. HUGHEs, '98, E. L. GEIsER, '98 L
EDITOR-IN-CiOIEF
G. B. ARansoN,'96 L.
01 SNAGING EDITOR
J. F. TnoMAs, '97.
BUSINES SMANAEIt
L. C. WALan, '96.
EDITORS OF TODAY'S ISSUE.
Editor-in-Chief,
Susannah H. Richardson, '98.
Managing Editor,
Ann L. Richards, '95.
Business Manager,
Helen M. Bogardus, '98.
Associate Editors-Euretta A. Boyles,
'9; Macion Otis, '97; Madge Bun-
day, '98; Irma Sanford, 98.
Now that the "Leap Year Party"
is an event of the past, and a most
successful event, too, snggestions to
our brothers may not be out of order.
Why do they not follow the example
of the girls and give a party, also, for
the benefit of the Gymnasium on a
similar plan to the event of Saturday?
There are many things which com-
bined to make the party of Saturday
a success both financially and socially,
not the least among these bing the
hearty co-operation and aid which was
extended to the coimittees on all
sides not alone by the members of the
faculty, but by the business men in
the city. Thnks esoecially are duer
to the Regents for the use of the
Gymnasium; to the Chquamegon
orchestra for furnishing the music; to
Holmes and Robinson for the free use
of the hacks for the chmperons; to
Hangsterfer for the catering and Stab-
er for the decora'tions, and to others.
Lectures by Rev, Anna Shaw,
Saturday evening at the Unitarian
church Rev. Ania Siasv deighted a
large audience with a leture on "Thc
Future of the Republic." Sunday
morning Miss Shaw coiduted the
service at the Unitarian church and
Miss Susan B. Anthony spoke. Sun-
day evening at the MethodIst Episco-
pal church, Miss Shaw spoke in a
most inspiring manner on "The Heav-
enly Vision." These services were un-
der the auspices of the Political
Equality Club. Saturday evening Mrs.
Israel Hall gave a very pleasant re-
ception to her guest Miss Susa B.
Anthony, who remanins in Ann Arbor
until Tuesday on her way to Cali-
fornia.
F. T. Briggs, '93, associa te edltor of
the Inubsder during 1892-3, is a pres-
ent Professor of English at Hedel-
berg University, Tiflin, Ohio.

(Continued from First Page.)
The committees were as follows:
General lhatrmaun, May B. Cooley,
Sorocis; assista.nt, Abiga IHubbard,
Gamna Phi Beta.
On chaperons-Anna Duucan, Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma, Au Sable; Inez
Perrin, '97, Delta Gsamina, Detroit;
Amy Collier, 99, Sorosis.

On refreshments-Bessie Whitehead, pathy with an audience. Any account
'99, Kappa Alpha Theta, Chicago; of the Temple Quartet Concert Co.,
Itannah Ainderson, '97, independent, were however, inadequate, that failed
Ann Arbor; Margaret Thain, '98, Delta to mention the very excellent work
Gamma, Dakoa Park, Illinois. of Miss tKatharline Ridgeway, a reader
On progr..si-Mary L. Reed, special, whose rendition of Lew Wallace's
Kappa Alpha Theta, Chaipion, Mich.; "Sergius to the Lion," Macrae's
Katherine Puncheon, '96, Alpha Phi, "Tom's Courtship,' Eugene Field's
Philadelphia, Pa.; Zena Thompson, '90', "Night Wind" and Southey's "Catar-
Lake Charles, La., Delta Delta Delta. act of Lodore," wiere attentively lis-
On music--Eva Hill, '98, Gasmma Phi tened to and much enjoyed. Miss
Beta, Ctsicago, Ili.; Georgia Smeallie, Ridgeway's gracious response to en-
'97, Kappal Kappa Gamma, Independ- cores left her at the end of tihe con-
ence, Ia. cert a favorite with her hearers. She
On amusement-Essther Brailey, '98, has made a thorough study of Delsate
Gamma Phi Beta, Saginaw, Mich.; and in her initations of rowing, of the
Minerva Rhines, '97, Kappa Alpha whistling of the wind, and of the

in Ann Arbor.

Theta, Detroit; Laura Temple, '98, Pt
Beta Phi, Granville, N. T.
On canvassing--Anna, B. McOmber,
'99, Alpha Phi, Ann Arbor; Jennie
White, iindependent, Peoria, Il.; Callia
Wetmore, '98, Pi Beta Phi, Ann Arbor;
Annie L. 11i11, '97, inslependent, De-
troit; Blanche Young, '98, Delta Delta
Delta, Marquette; Alice Brown, '9G,
Sorosis, Grand Rtapids.
Miss Anna C. Blunt gave a delight-
ful luncheon at her pleasant hose, 19
Williard st., on Saturday at 6 o'clock,
followed by a card party in the even-
ing. Covers were laid for thirty, and
the tempting and. dainty menu was
nuchl enjoyed by the hostess' htdy
friends and the young men for whose
consfort they were responsible on Sat-
urday.
GATHERED IN APPLAUSE.
Boston Temple Quartet Gave a
Popular Entertainment.
If applause -is any indication of the
sentiments of an audience, the Temiple
Quartet Concert Co., of Boston, more
than pleased many of the large num-
ber who greeted them in University
Hall on Saturday evening. The com-
pany consists of Mr. E. M. Spears,
first tenor; Mr. E. F. Webber, second
tenor; Mr. Robert Bruce, baritone and
accompanist; Mr. S. B. Merrill, basso,
and Miss Katharine Ridgeway, teader.
and each member reflected credit on
himself and the organization. The
first number, "Hark, the Trumpet,"
by Dudley Buck, the fourth, "Sunset,"
by Van de Water, together with the
eighth,' "Humpty Dumpty," and the
tenth, "On the Sea," were by the
quartet, and so heartily were they re-
ceived that their responses to encores
out numbered their regulars. Among
these, "Nellie Gray," "A Lullaby" and
"'rhe Bill of Fare," were particularly
apt, and, though not actually new,

waterfall did unusually fine work.
She was charmingly gowned in yellow
silk and during the evening was pre-
sented with flowers from Ann Arbor
friends.
The members of the quatet were
tendered a -reception after the enter-
tainment by Kappa Sigman.
Woman's Gymnasium Fund,
The Women's Gymnasium Fund was
practically started in 1892 when the
proceeds of the taderen-ski concert,
amounting to $550, were given to this
cause. Previous to June 30, '94, all
contributions were given wsithout
names and the suns total only was
kept. The women students of the
medical department contributed
$l63.60. From July, '4, sums amount-
ing to $1,274.85 have been added to
this fund by women.
Have Awarded the Contract.
The Board of Regents net Saturday
iorning and awarded the contract for
the erection of the Women's Building
to H. Carew & Son, of Detroit. Their
bid was $45,500 for the erection of the
buildings exclusive of plumbing. Prof.
J. O. Reed and Dr. Moses Gomberg
were granted leave of absence for a
year's study in Europe, each to fur-
nish a substitute.
LECTURES ON SOCIOLOGY.
The lecture of Rabbi Grossman
announced to take place on March 4
has been postponed to a later date.
The first lecture of the series will be
by Key. Win. Knight, of Saginaw on
March 11, subject "Prevalent Doctrine
as to the Right Methods of Handling
Delinquents"
The best place in the city to get
books bound, card cases, medicale cases,
pocket books or hand bags is at tis
Argus Book Bindery.
A few more Physiological Ohemis-
tries on hand at the Argus Book
Bindery.

Try their
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All the best shades. Su-
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A perfect fitting warrante I
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real kid, in either 5 Hook"s.'-
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Use Only
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Always on Hand.
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PHONE 141.
41 S. Main st., Ann Arbor.
Grand Opera House.
TUESDAY, MARCH 3.
The treat New York and London
SUCCESS,
A Thoroughbred
Or Not Such a Fool as He Looks. A high
class Comedy, presented by a refined
romhpany of recognized artists. Record-
One year's run in London. isO0Nights ha
New York. Laughing hit of the Age.
Prices, 35c, 50c and 75c,

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