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March 12, 1895 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-03-12

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A . El ,.

VOL. V. No. 114.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1895.

PRICE-THREE CENTS.

i

THE COMING CONFERENCE.
AN ELABORATE AND LEARNED
PROGRAM PREPARED.
Who the Lecturers Will Be-Dis--
courses of Much Interest to Stu-
dents of the Classics.
Arrangements are nearly completed
for the classical conference which is
to be held here Wednesday and Thurs-
day, March 27 and 28. The aim of
the conference is to give an opportun-
ity for those making special studies
in the classics and ancient history to
present the results of their research
and also to discuss questions of h~-
portaince to classical study. The pa
pers which will be read are as follows:
Prof. S. G. Ashmore, Union College,
Schenectady. N. Y., "The Atrium and
Cavum Aedium of a 1oman Dwell-
ing."
Mr. W. D. Baker, Battle Creek High
School, "Some Aspects of the Wor-
ship of Augustus."
Mr. E. A. Bechtel, Northwestern
University, "Thes Development of the
Patrih Potestas."
Prof. C. E. Bennett, Cornell Uni-
versity, "Notes on Hidden Quantities
in Latin."
Mr. W. W. Bishop, Northwestern
iUniversity, "Constitution of the Gallic
State."
Prof. Samuel Brooks, Kalamazoo
College, "The Latin Recitation as Aus-
Ialary to the Use of Good English.'
Mr. Isaac B. Burgess, Morgan Park
Academy, Ill., "An Examination of
part of Mr. Collar's Translation of
the Vlith Book of the Aeneid."
Mr. H. . tDeCou University of
Michigan, "Syntactical Notes on the
Greek Dialects."
Mr. Walter Dennison, Jones Fellow
of the University of Michigan, at
Rome, "The Caroen Saeculare inter-
preted In the Light of Recently Dis-
covered Inscriptions."
Prof. C. E. Dixon, .Olivet College,
"The Origin of Mythology."
Prof. B. L. D'Ooge, Michigan State
Normal School, Ypsilanti, "Proverbs
and Proverbial Expressions in Cicero."
Mr. A. I. Doty, High School No. 1,
Indianapolis, "ttow shall we make
Instruction InLatin Prose Composi-
tion Effective?"
Mr. W. S. Eldon, University of Mich-
igan, "The Authenticity of the More-
turn."
Prof. Harold North Fowler, Western
Reserve University, Cleveland, "On
the Use and Abuse of Illustrative
Material in Classical Teaching."
Mr. J. C. Hanna, Columhus, Ohio,
High School, "Two of Caesar's Battle-

Military ,Academy, "Color Terms in
Hforace."
Pro'. George Hempl, University of
Michigan, "A Celtic Fibula Found at
Jena."
Prof. George L. Hlenrickson, U'ni-
versity of Wisconsin, "What is Classi-
cal Philology?"
Prof. Henry Z. McLain, Wabash
College, Ind., "A Study of Sophocles'
Oedipus Coloneus."
Principal E. L. Mason, Charlotte,
"Review of Recent Latin -Prose
Books."
Mr. Edwin L. Miller. Fnglowood
High School, Chicago, "The Cardinal
Defect in Our Secondary Latin Re-
gime."
Miss Mary L. Miner, Detroit Iligh
School, "Influnne of Classical Learn-
ing on English Literature."
Prof. C.. M. Moss, University of Illi-
nois, "On the use of the Infinitive
after certain Verbs in Gree-k."
Mr. W. F. Palmer, Lake Forest Uni-
versity, "The Credibility of livy."
Principal J. G. Pattengill, Ann Arbor
High School, "The Uses of 'prin' in
Xenophon."
Prof. John C. Rolfe.,I niversity of
Michigan, "The Sources of Our Knowl-
edge of the Pronunciation of Latin."
Superintendent F. M. Townsend.
Marshall, Michigan, "The latinity of
the Vulgate as Illustrating the Col-
loquial Latin of the Time."
Miss Esther B. Van Deman, Welles-
ley College, "The Duties of the Ves-
tals."
Principal J. W. Welch, Niles High
School, "The cum-constructions in
Caesar's Gallic War."
Mr. H. D. Wright, Detroit High
School, "The Dramactic Structure of
the Hippolytus."
There will be three sessions each
day of the conference. At the open-
ing session President Angell will give
an address of welcome and Prof. Kel-
sey will explain the purpose and scope
of the conference, Wednesday even-
ing the question "Shall we have a
six years' High School Latin Course?"

ADDRESS BY PROF. MECHEM
UNITY CLUB ENTERTAINED BY
A LEGAL LECTURE.
The Origin of Some of Our Famil-
lar Institutions biscussed -Their
Beginnings, Evolution and Pres-
ent Form.
Prof. t(cheim gave an unusually
suggestive lecture before Unity club
lust night on "The Origin of Some Fa-
miliar Institutions," which was great-
ly enjoyed by all. W o have become
so accustomedl to many of our ins tu-
tions that we are apt to think that
they have always existed in the forim
in which we have them, but society is
no such ready made organization. A
long and varying career has brought
them to their present condittion, evolv-
ing them from most humble begin-
nings. The law of contract is a good
example. Nothing sees more natural
than this, but it was ono' a very eum-
berous thing. The promise itself was
hidden in an overwhelming mass of
forms, where the pledges and wit-
nesses and elaborate legal ceremonies
overshadowed the eontent. Many gen-
erations of gradual improvement were
necessary to free men' from this eum-
brous bondage.
Still more interesting is the develop-
itnt of the law that a master is liable
for the actions of his servants. The
origin of this in the instinctive de-
mand for vengeance for injury suf-
fered. At first this vengeance was
wreaked upon the offending servant or
chattel. Then the master or owner
bought off the injured party by pay-
ment of a stipulated suii, and finally
the initiative passed to the injured
party who demanded reparation of the
master.
Similarly several other institutions
were traced from their crude begin-
nings, especially the family and the
status of women. The whole investi-
gation shows the tenacity of custom.
Old customs are adapted to new use
and clothed in new garb. Modern in-
stitutions are by no lcanss accidental,

NO GOOD STUDENT
Tries to learn without books.
Some people though try to use
mlsical instruments with little
or no tone.
We Say Boy ihose Which Havelone.
We sell that kind.
51 South Main at.
is the LEADING SCHOOL OF BUSINESS andSHORT-
5AND. Magnificent bildig; ts eeachers; largt
atiendasce; gooddiscipliine;sperior work; weilr
suppied seading room; daily leciures; Saiurday
aeenigcrecepions; opesithe eniire year. Excep-
tonl lactlitoIfor pacing studens in positioa.
Board asd room ;n is $3.75 per week is privais
familes. Theserates reducedsto i.5o by self-
boarding. For Catalogue addresus
P R. CLFARY. Pees
EIOT.TJ'NGT32WI S
FRESH LIN N OF
LOWNEY'S CHOCOLATES
JIIBTREnCEIVED AT
+ TUTTLE'S.
f 48 S. STATE ST.
Go to RANDALL for
Artistic Photos.
NEW GALLERY.
LARGE[ST OPERATING HOOIM IN SlATE1
NO. 15 WASHINGTON BLOC,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
BD. A. CADIEUX.
PROPRIETOR OF THE
Latest Improved Barber Shop
In the city. E. Washington at., 1st door
east of Main st. Ann Arbor.
MAMMOTH PIPE SALE
AT-.Y
Jo~ddy o*

will be discussed both from the point but find their sources in the deep 2 SoUTH STATE ST. Don't fail tocome.
of view of the High School and of the. springs of human experience. And ot and CIold Lunches at All Hnour.
University. Thursday afternoon the what the past has done, that the fu-

conference will attend vesper service
in. University hall, at the close of
which Prof. Stanley will give a recital
upon the organ. Thursday evening
Prof. I'aul Shorey, of the University
of Chicago, will give an address upon
"The Classics in Modern Education."
The conference will conclude with a

ture may be expected to continue.
The world is not stationary, but will
go on developing with increased
strength.
The '96 baseball management is at
work collecting a class tax. The jun-
lors are going to make a strong effort
to win the pennant and do not want

IHeards

Criminal
Pleading
NOW ,ON SALE AT

very unique feature-the interpreta- to be hampered financially.
tiorr by Prof. D Oog of. a recently ThDal -b.divr .
discovered Hymn to Apollo, and the
aty To Day wthe balanceof
singing of the same ty Prof. Gardner Up Town. Down Town,
Lamson, of the School of "Music. the college year for $O.. All nlvruty ,,ootor, OppesiteoertlHouse,
the baseball and other Uni- sa s. st.t s. 4x. main s.
Subscribe for the Daily. versity news. ANN ARBOR

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