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March 26, 1895 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-03-26

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IJE U. et

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VoL. V. No. 126.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 1895.

PRICE-THREE CENTS.

- i i

CONSTITUTION AMENDED.
THAT OF THE U. OF M. ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION REDRAFTED.
Several Changes of Importance-
A Graduate Advisory Committee
-The Constitution a Well Drawn
Instrument.
Following are the first four articles
of the new constitution of the U. of D.
A. A. as reported by the connittee on
amendment consisting of Messrs. P. D.
Bourland, Chas. Baird, and Jas.
Prentiss. The remaining articles will
appear in tomorrow's issue of the
Daily. The report will be acted upon
by the association at its regular .in-
nual meeting, April (.
Art. I. The iame of this asocia-
tion shall be the University of Michi-
gan Athletic Association.
Art. IL. Sec. 1. Membersip shall
be of two kinds-active and associate.
Active membership shall include minem-
bers of all departments ef the1 U. of
M., faculty and alumni--who shall
have paid an annual membership fee
of three dollars.
Sec. 2. The privileges of member-
ship shall continue from the time of
the payment of dues to the close of
the same college year.
Art. III. Sec. 1. The officers of this
association shaill be a president, a
vice president, a recording secretary,
a financial secretary, and a. board of
nine directors; also a baseball man-
ager, a football manager, a tennis
manager, and a manager of track ath-
letics, all of whom shall hold office
for one year, or until their successors
are elected; also an assistant baseball
manager, and an assistant football
manager, who shall hold office as here-
after specified.
Sec. 2. The president, vice presi-
dent, recording secretary, financial
secretary, baseball, football, tennis
and track managers, and the assistant
baseball and football managers, shall
be members ex-officio of the board of
directors.
Sec. 3. The president, vice president
,;and recording secretary shall have te
usual powers, and perform the usual
.duties of such officers.
Sec. 4. It shall be the duty of the
financial secretary to keep on file
-itemized sta.tements of all accounts
-passed on by the board of directors,
and before the annual meeting of the
association.fo present the accounts of
-the association for auditing as pre
,scribed in Section 2 of Article I. I
.shall also be his duty to sign all
.orders -upon the treasurer.
Sec. 5. The treasurer shall havi
charge of all funds raised for athleti
epurposes and shsll pay :all bills ap
aetgedly loeiboard of directors. Ie

shall also make a report to the board
of directors at each regular imeting,
and to the association at its annual
meeting. And after the said report
shall have been audited and approved
by the advisory committee as pre-
scribed in Section 2 of Article IV le
shall publish the same in full in the
college papers.
Sec. 6. There shall be a financial
committee composed of the president
and financial secretary, whose duty
It shall be to keep informed as to the
state of the treasury, and the extent
of pending obligatiolms. No officer of
the association shall incur an expense
of over five dollars without the con-
sent of the board of directors, except
that in eiergencies where a meeting
of the board cannot be held. consent
iray be obtained from the linancial
committee.
Sec. 7. The treasurer of the: aso-
ciation shall be ex-officio the treasurer
of the baseball, football and tennis
committees, and of all voluntary or-
ganizations having charge of track
athletics, field day sports, and all
other voluntary organizations under
the direction of tire Athletic associa-
tion, or of any organization collecting
moneys in the name of this associa-
tion or benefiting by its funds.
The financial secretary shall secure
and file itemized statements of re-
ceipts and expenditures of all such
organizations.
Art. IV. Sec. 1. There shall be an
advisory committee of seven rnearirers
consisting of four members of the
faculty and three graduate members
of this University, who shall be chosen
by the board of directors at their first
regular meeting.
Sec. 2. The advisory committee
shall be consulted in all matters
which pertain to the athletic welfare
of the University, such as business of
conventions, schedules of games, train-

THE YSAYE CONCERT.
THE GREAT VIOLINIST SCORES
ANOTHER SUCCESS.
His Playing an Extraordinary
Exhibition of Musical Genius-Per-
sonal Appearance of the Violinist
-M. Lachaume Also Popular With
His Hearers.
The violin playing of Eugene Ysaye
last night in University hall more than
surpassed the anticipations of those
who had formed their opinions of the
greatness of the Belgian virtuoso from
the triumphs he has everywhere
achieved, and from tie high praise
which expert critics have invariably
accorded him. The program was ren-
dered as published in yesterday's
Daily, and the works performed by
M. Ysaye were perfectly fitted to dis-
play his complete mastery of his in-
strument and his own strongly iarrked
individualities. The audience was err-
thusiastic in its expressions of ap-
proval and both M. Ysaye and M.
Lachauie, his accompanist, wore fre-
quently compelled to appear in re-
sponse to vociferous applause.
Ysaye's figure is tall and massive,
wvith massive square shoulders and it
broad chest. His face would b- ef-
feiinate were it not for the rronig
chin, tire sqiuare jaw rand the fifrm and
finely cut mouth. Iis eyes are large,
deep set and wonderfully expressive,
and lie would be taken at once for a
sensitive and intelligent artist, wl-tlhoit
thre nass of dark long hair that fs
swept back from his brow. In many
ways his appearance recalls that of
Eubinstein. There is the same leonine
. head, the same suggestion of resolute
vigor and of innate' power. It is an
t altogether interesting and attractive
presence and one pleasing to look
upon. His manner is dignified and
self-possessed, and from the very out-
set, one feels that here is a born artist.
If any doubt could linger on that point
it vanishes with the first note that he
brings from his instrument. with the

NO GOOD STUDENT
Tries to learn without books.
Some people though try to use
musical instruments with little
or no tone.
We Say Buy Those Wfhich Hae lone
We sell that kind.
51 South Main st.
JOS. W. KOLLAUF,
Practical Tailor
has worked for many years for one of the
finest merchant tailoring concerns in
tietroit, also for the iate J. M . Stafford,
the high class taiior of this city.iavig
taught the latest system of Garment Cut-
ting will produce you the
Latest Cut and Style in Clothes!
Full Dress Suit made for reasonable price.
No Trouble to Show Goods.
10 E. Washington St., up stairs.
HOT JTUNTcES
FRESH LINE OF
LOWNEY'S CHOCOLATES
JUST RECEDAT
+ TUTTLE'S,
+ 48 S. STATE ST.
Go to RANDALL for
Artistic Photos.
NEW GALLERY.
LARGES OPERAlT ROOM IR STAE
NO. 15 WASHINGTON BLOCK,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
ED. A. CADIEUX.
PROPRIETOR OTH'rE
Latest Improved Barber Shop
In the city. E. Washington St., st door
east of Main St. Ann Arbor.
MAMMOTH A PIPE SALE
--M
JOLLY & CO'S
26 SOUTH STATE ST. Dnt fall to come.
Hot and Cold Lunches at All Hours.
Heard's
Criminal
Pleading
NOW ON SALE AT
(DA H R'S.
Up Town. DowniTown,
UnversityBookstore. OppositeConr House
20 . State St. 45, Mai St.
,ANN ARBOR

ers, etc., etc., and it shall have the very moment that his bow is drawn
power to veto any of the acts of the across the strings.

board of directors; also previous to
the annual meeting of the association
it shall audit the occounis of the tress-
urer and financial secretary.
The Junior Party Tomorrow Night.
In spite of the fact that the junior
party is coming in midweek the tick-
ets, which are absolutely limited to
fifty, are going fast and some who
decide to go at the last moment are
apt to be disappointed. As it is Wed-
nesday night it will be more desirable
than usual to start dancinglearly and
the music will start promptly at 7:45.
The patronesses will be Mesdames
Lombard and Lloyd. Those who
have not yet secured their tickets can
do so at 30 S. Ingtll,'or of H. II. Van.
Tbyl, Theta Dlta ChI house. -

His tone is large and pure, his In-
tonation is faultless, and his style is
warm, manly and convincing. Even
in his bravura, playing he is never
trivial, and such is the sincerity of
his art that he digniflies even slow
passages, so perfectly does lie cause
his instrument to sing them and so
faselctingly and clearly does he
phrase them. Ills bowing iS peculiar-
ly his own in its freedom and firm-
ness, and he uses the bow with such a
broad and bold sweep that often it
seems scarcely half its usual length.
On the fourth string his tone had al-
most the depth of the 'cello, and his
harmonics never failed, but came out
as clear as crystal, and his double-
stopping, his octaves and tenths were
flawless.
Instructor Hughes will quiz the son-
ors on lectures 14 to 17 inclusive, in
Evidence- next week in room 4.

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