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April 09, 1895 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-04-09

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tt

UESDAY, APRIL 9, 1895. PRICE-THREE CENTS.

VOL. V. No. 138.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, T

e- ' -

RECEPTION TO MLLE.RIEA
UNIVERSITY HALL CROWDED BY
AN ADMIRING AUDIENCE.
She Delivers a Warm Tribute to the
First Napoleon-Responds to En-
thusiastic Applause With Grace-
ful Recitations.
Mlle. Rhea, the well known and ac-
complished actress, spoke before the
Oratorical association at 4:10 p. m.
yesterday, in University hall on Na-
poleon. In addition she rendered two
selections, one in French, the other
in English at the request of the aud-
ience as voiced by Prof. Thus. C. True-
blood.t
The short talk on Napoleon,-Mlle.
Rhea's gracefui style coukl not answer
to the stiff idea. sigg sted by theword
lecture-was decidedly interesting.
lier graceful, womanly address was
well supplemented by Mrs. Dr. An-
gell's introduction, which though brief
was of such character as to make
the entie audience feel as if Mle.
Rhea was an old friend of each one
present
Mlle. Rhea started with a neat com-
pliment to the University and its
guardian Angell, branched out easily
into the consideration of the effect
of the life of that man of destiny,
Napoleon, upon our own times. Tak-
ing Colonel Robert Cs. Ingersoll's elo-
quent pIresentation of his thoughts as
he stood before the tomb of the En-
peror of the French she, placed it par-
allel yith her own thoughts while
standing at the same place, conclud-
ing with the statement that loved
and then heartlessly forsaken as Jo-
sephine was, would rather have been
Josepihine than any other wossan who
ever lived.
At the close of the talk the ap-
plause was proonged until Pof. True-
blood., announced that blls. Khea had
consented to render "The Birti of the
King of Rome" in French. This was
so well received that Mle. sRhea was
forced to give her "Forget-Me-Not,"'
which :has pleased so many audiences
elsewhere, and which did not fail
here.
Choset present voted Mlle. Rhea a
unanimous vote of thanks for her
kindness in consenting to speak. Mle.
Rlhea responded te the vote by a bow
which was grace itself. The students
who had the pleasure of1islenling t
M1le. th a rill always reg d her
smie as the synoeym of besott and
womnily grae.
Saturday's baseball gmeesut
New' York League 7, 1 ie 5; 's;Oie-
ton 18, Union 0; North 1 ,
Evanston '1. S. 7; Penniyvania 14
Johns Hopkins 2; Illinos 5, Wabash .

YESTERDAY'S BALL PRACTICE,
The Playing Becoming Sharp and
Sirted-Felding and Batting 1
More Beneficial Than
Practice Games.
The teai will commencee work at
the athletic fielid this afternoon. Thlis
week's practice will 0e exceptionally
spirited as upon it, to a greater or lessc
degree depends the choice of the eass
for the vacation trip. There was no
practice gaIe yestrday, si n all the
men were put throgb a. lthorosoghs
course of fielding and batting. The-
general character of the playing was
ve-ry good. In the infield the work
of Russell, Gi 'n and McKenzie wAs
worthy of special notice. Bloomings-
ton, Shilelds ani Sexton stowed cp
exceptionally well in the outieold, Sex-
ton particularly distinguishing his-
self by several brilliant catches. The
same line of work will probably Tho
pursued today as Captain Shiells con-
siders it mo miue m00e value than
the practice gane.
HOW TO:LISTEN TO MUSIC.
A Lecture Soon to be Delivered
Before the Inland League.
Mr. Henry E.'Kreibiel lectures be
fore the Inland League at the Church
of Christ on "How to listen to music"
on Tuesday evening, April 16. Mr.
Krelobiel is musical critic of the New
York Tribune and occupies the fore-
sas)ti position among musical writers
of this Country. He will be assisted
in this lecture by Mr. J. J. MClellei,
organist of the Choral Union, whon
will play the illustrations. The press
notices of Mr. Kreshbiel's lecture are.
very laudatory, and indicate that he,
will be listened to with much pleas-
ure.
The Progress of Track Work.
Work on te track is' progressing
well, and it will probably be ready
for work this week. Trainer Fitz-
patrick and Capta.in LeRoy will re-
mnal hre during the spring vaca-
tion, and the work of the cisndidtes
will go right on. This is necessary,
as the vacation does not close rutil
April'22, and after that there is only
a monthi left till thoe 'varsity field day
ad less than sixw(,esek until the
Western Intercollegite chanpionsisips
at Cisiciego. As this is a very short
"eriod for outdoor training, all cantO-
dates, 'Iho yossibly cait id s equested
to reniasisi' towna duib g 'vin scaion
and ketep up p'atice. Iinin el's asd
otar ]iiginmadou-lid' liibe
readyf ior se'Inr a fer das. 1un-
iseors soulconslt Tnatt Fitzpu/a-
fcW 'hi8 tubios iitce, ithat thie'e
may be no delay in aetting to work.
Subscribe for the Datly._

DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENT
LAST NIGHT FOR THE BENEFIT
OF THE HIGH SCHOOL.
Two Popular Comedies Given by
Several Well Known University
Students.
An audience that filled the Hligi
School hal, gallery and all, assembled
last night to enjoy the annual dras
matic entertainment in the Unity club
course. And enjoy it they did. Thee
two comedies'were both bright and
taking; the second, however, asos a
work of art is much superior to the
first. Indeed it would be Bard to soa,
ceive of a one act play with a more
unique or better worke cout plot than
the "Canoe of Cards." The parts were
all admirably sustained. Perhaps the
finest bit sof acting of the evening was
that of Mr. Karl Harriman in the
character of the chevalier in the last
play. The stage was made to look
very pretty and attractive, houghi its
furnishings were extesoporized for the
occasion. The musie was furnished
by a Unity club orestra.
This was the twenty-second ent r-
tainmsent furnished bymthe club thist
year. One more will finish the course.
That one will be a musical ev-sin
entitled "An Evening with Sch-u
mann," in charge of Miss Milspaugh
and Miss Sunderland, which will conoe
on April 29.
Concert at Frieze Hall Wednesday.
A concert consisting of vocal and
instrumental selections will be given
at Frieze Messiorial hall, Wednesday
evening, April 10. Some of Ann Ar-
bor's best talent will take part, and
the proceeds will be given for chiarit-
able' purposes. The following is the
program:
I. Nocturne (No. 2), Franz Liszt,
by Miss Edith Kelley.
It. St. Nicholas Songs, by Clara J.
Jacobs.
III. Impromptu in A fiat, Chopin,
by Miss de San Jorge.
IV. I Know Two Eyes, Chadwick,
by Clara. J. Jacobs.
V. Krakowink, Paderewsk, by Mist
Emsuie White:
VI. Five songs, Frank .Lynes, by
Clara i. Jacobs.
VII. Nocturne (No. .'),.Franz Liszt,
by ViNrginia. M. Fisk.
' VIII. Punchinello, Malloy,. by Clara
J. Jacobs.
The U. of M. Republean elub will
hold a meeing lb the law ectur i m
Wedneisday at 7:$0 p.m., for the
puposis of listening to reports from
the delegates sent to the American
IRepubllnti College league convenition
at Grand Rapids. Everyone wi be
made welcome.

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 Which Hae loe
We sell that kind.
51 Ssouth Main st.
FASHIONABLETAILORING
Elegant Graduating or lighlt S-it
made from Imported or Finest
Doi3.e~tio + Wooles
for $22.00 and Lp, Full Dress Suit
$27.0, work made at hone beas
inspection by any igh Class
Tai and Cutter. Will be
leased to have you call and be
convinced.
JOS. W. KOLLAUF,
10 E'Washington st., up stairs.
FRESH INE oF .
LOWNEY'S CEOCOLATES
US RECEDAT
+ TUTTLE'S,
48 S. STATE ST.
Go to RANDALL fot_.
Artistic Photos.
NEW GALLERY.
NO, 15 WASHINGTON .BOK,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
ED. A. CADIBEUX.
raopusTOR OF Trea
Latest Improved.Barber Shop
In the ety. E. Washsingtonst., ist door-
S east of aInst. Ann Arbor.
MAMMOTH PIPE-SALE
- AT-
JOLLY & CO'S1
26 So 'ma TATST Don t2fallto e.
not5 ijil Celsh a. i at Alt ors.
PRQF JOILNSo1'S
'Illusti tive CaieRs on
Bills and Notes
Un Arfi 6 o ov
2UnS. StateS 04N.pMain St.
ANN ARBOR

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