100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

June 07, 1893 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1893-06-07

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

HER-,,
tt*

VOL. III.-No. 180.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1893.

PRICE, THREE CENTS.

A FAMOUS CLASS. is fair to presume that at least two
thundred of them will take an active
tions for their Commencement interest in the commencement exer-
Exercises. cises. It is the duty of every mem-
ber to support his class financially
The arrangements for the senior
at this time, and by the plan adopt-
reception and class-day exercises are
progressing rapidly. e gy a-ed this yer the tax ay e thus re-
duced sufficiently to burden each
sium has been secured, and some of
the contracts already let for deco-
rating. Phe gallery will be fitted Theprofessor is Honored.
up for a promenade and place of
entertainment for those who do not Honors have lately been falling
dance. An effort is being made to rapidly upon Professor Stanley.
serve refreshments in the basement, He has just been unanimously elect-
and thus avoid confusion and inter- ed vice-president of the New ork

THE CHAMPION LIT TEAM.
The Junior Lits Win an Easy Victory
Over the Freshmen.-Score
Eleven to Four.
The freshmen and juniors played
yesterda y afternoon for the class
lclchampionship of the literary depart- [

I

ruption of the rogram. The mu-
sic, which is to be furnished by
Sclrimser's orchestra, is already
selected, and everything points to a
most successful event..
'93 lit will endeavor to uphold its
reputation as one of the most pro-
gressive classes in college, and close
its career with a reception that has
never been equaled here.
Mr. Kuhn, as chairman of the
arrangements committee, is making
every effort possible to creditably
fulfill his difficult position. He is
a gentleman of excellent executive
ability, and great credit is already
due him for the advancementcciade
in the arrangements. He is being
considerably hampered, however, by
the tardiness shown by a portion of
the class in paying their tax.
Many arrangements can not be
definitely settled till the members
who expect to attend the reception
and class exercises can be closely
approximated. So far almost half
of the tax has been paid by the
ladies of the class. The gentlemen
must not allow themselves to -e
outdone in class patriotism in tI;s
way. Those who desire invitativse
and tickets to the recoption must
pay their tax by June so. After
that date the committee will assume
that the number then paid up will
be all who intend to participate in
class affairs. Any who delay longer
than this date will be unable to ob-
tain invitations. The tax so far has
been paid with a promptness which
indicates that a fair sized rebate may
be looked for after the tenth of
June by those who are on the treas-
urer's roll at that time.
The class of '93 will be the larg-
est ever graduated from the literary
department. Theroll now numbers
two hundred and thirty-three, and it

Manuscript Society of American

i

Composers. He has also been asked
to present a paper before the Con-
gress of Musicians, at Chicago, and
another before the Auxiliary Special
Congress, devoted to the subject of
music in its relations to the higher
education. In this last honor he is
associated with Professsor John K.
Paine, of Harvard. Both Mr.
Towne and Mr. Mayer spoke in
terms of high praise of Prof. Stan-
ley's conducting during the evening
of the grand Wagner concert. Mr.
Towne says that there are not more
than four conductors in America who
could have taken Prof. Stanley's
place that evening, and that every
tradition and change of tempo was
carefully observed.
The Tennis Tournament.
lhe tennis tournament was con-
tinued yesterday, and the semi-finals
in singles and doubles were played.
A considerable interest is being
taken in the games, and some of
the men are showing up well.
In the singles Paddock won easily
from Somers, 6-I, 6-1. The most
interesting game played during the
afternoon was the doubles, which
resulted in Hamilton and Wright
defeating Forsyth and AV. Chicker-
ing, 6-2, 6-4. At times the playing
was brilliant and exciting.
In the second class singles Fried-
man won over Jones in a close
match, the score being 6-4, 4-6, 6-3-
Burns beat Palmer, 6-s, 6-s, and
W. Chickering defeated Lightner,
6-r, 6-4. This forenoon the
finals in doubles will be played
between Hamilton and Wright and
Paddock and Lupdom. In the
afternoon Paddock and McKenzie
will play for the first place in the
first class singles.

dent, Two weeks ago the fresh-
men downed their most hated op-
ponents, the sophomores, but yes-
terday they ran up against a 'Varsity
pitcher and met a different fate.
The game was close until after the
fourth, when '94 took the lead and
retained it until the end.
The fielding of the freshmen was
good until men were on bases, whcen
they seemed to weaken. Whenever
a '94 man reached second he was al-
most certain to score. '94, on the-
other hand, although its playing
was weak in several respects, played
a steady game, letting up only in
the third, when a base on balls, two
singles, an error by Wentworth and
Krogman's failure to cover the plate i
on a caught foul fly allowed '96 to
score three runs.
Smeltzer caught for '94 and a-
though he showed himself a tri fle
rusty in the position, caught on the
whole a good gamce. Hart covered
first base in good style. Rosencrans
cut off a run in the fifth by his
throw in from left field to the home
plate, after Chickering had muffed
Smeltzer's throw to catch a runner
napping. Wentworth, Shields and
Cadwell led in the batting, with two
hits each.
St. Clair and Hovey, did the star
fielding for '96, the former making
several catches of long flies, and the
latter fielding his position in mag-
nificient style. The freshmen were
unable to do much at the bat, Krog-
man having them at his mercy dur-
ing most of the game. The score
by innings is as follows:

When you wanttheL atust --tropoiitan Strles
of ti-:i s-or- Siboes at c to si -ia pair less
than Ann Arbor prices, send for catalogue to
Re" C* FL
10t, 183-185 WociioDiic DAss .
DETROIT, - - MICHIGAN.
qiihmond Sir&ight Qt.
No. i
CIGARETTES.
t ~Cigarette Smoker= who
arewiling to Day i e
iore than the 1
charged for the 07r6 j
! ~trade Cigarettes, wil : .
tills BAN superit to
Thei eamondtr, stellt
cut N . 1 t;;;_arettes tire made fromn the bri,, -
esBt, L. r (eiaey flavored and lhighE'ot Cc -
Gold 1rwn inl Virgiia,Thi ts cipes th l
nI 0,its &r ihnt ip.:1
and wis rought o eot by u i the year1tic.
Beware o cimitations,l d ibserNthat the
Ocar t as c-below is c,,n every package.
i'thesALLEN &lcsii s aS 'slranc i
Of thoiAitiicmsi ai ccoCo.,
Manufacturer- Nis p 1on,. Virginia.

P. J. KINNUCAN,

'96--

1 2 3 4 5 6 8 9 11, ii. 0. .
__t 0 3 0 :3 4 0 5 0--5519f
__0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0-- 4 0 9

Batteries-Krogman and Smeltzer;
Hovey and Guthrie. Struck out,
by Krogman, 8; by Hovey, 6.
Bases on balls, by Krogman 2, by
Hovey s. Wild pitches, Hovey n.
Passed balls, Smeltzer 2, Guthrie 2.
Umpire, Crawford.
Price of the Alumni Weekly is
$1 00 in advance.
Seniors, keep up with the times
and subscribe for the Weekiy.

MERCHANT
TAILOR
AND I1PORTER O
FI~LTE ~OOLE~Ls,
55 W FORT Sr.
Detroit, Nihgan.

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan