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April 27, 1895 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1895-04-27

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VOL. V.rNo. 141 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1895. PRICE-THREE CENTS.

WON BY NORTHWESTERN. of short"iing the routes between the
Y Atlantic port and the islands and
TH E U. OF M. AGAIN DE EAT ED countries of the Pacific. It would
BY THE EVANSTON MEN. develope both our foreign and domes-
tic trade and would mean an annual
A Telegram From the Debate Says: saving to the commerce of the United
"A Great Surprise; Sympathy Did States of $ 5,000,000. He then ex-
the Work"-The Line of Argument .
Followed by Our Representatives.
proved by a great amount of engin-
For the second time Ncrthwestern eering testimony the feasibility of the
has defeated us in debate; and, while routie. For coast defense the canal
last year's debate was practically a will soon pay for itself. Taking up
tie, this year's must be conceded to the three ways by which the canal
Northwestern by a clear majority of could be built, he said:
points. The judges last night gave 1st, Private enterprise should not be
Northwestern a total of 7.,G28% points alowed to build it because of the
and Michigan 1,538V_, points. Last grat cost and because it would be
year it was 1,14 to 1,010 in North- impossible for a private company to
evestern's favor. control it without some government
.The debate last night was held to practically controlling its policy. 2d,
the Methodist church in Evanston. Ill., Construction by an alliance of nations
and a large audience of aliumni and would be in violation of the Monroe
students from both universities were doctrine and fraught with great dif-
present. Each debater was allowed flculties and entanglements. 3d, The
seventeen minutes, and in addition Unuited States should construct it be-
our representative, Mr. Sadler, was al- cause it is the only method of con-
lowed five minutes to close the affirm- strucrion wiih can hi in sarsosy
ative. The question as stated was with our policy which offers most
"Should the United States own and advantages to the world and alone
control the Nicaragua canal?" with assures the security of republican gov-
Michigan affirmative and Northwest- ernmsent. He then took up the defen-
ern negative, sire eadvantages of the canal to the
Northwestern's side was presented United States.
by her two strongest speakers alone, Mr. Oxtoby took up constructlons by
E. P. Bennett and H. F. Ward, their private enterprise ad showed that
third debater, H. W. Cook, being sick. private capital could never construct
His time was divided between the oth- it at a reasonable cost; that it would
er two speakers. The plan of debate have to face many peculiar iterna-
followed by Northweste'rn was to tional problesms and further that their
bring up technicalities and objections, right to own meant right to sell, which
a method which certainly seemed to might lead to purchase by European
uappeal to the judges., Mr. Bennett, the Rations, and lastly private enterprise
first speaker, has a considerable repu- cannot control the canal. He next
tation as an orator, representing took up the policy of centralization
Northwestern in the Northwestern by general treaty or construction by
Oratorical League this year, and lie an alliance of nations, showing tha
brought Northwestern well up on de- such neutralization was purely theo
livery. Neither of the Northwestern retical as there could be ntepractical
debaters met Michigan's representa- neutralization, in time of war asd
tives on the broad principles laid sch neutralization in time of peace
down, but stuck to their plan of pre- only afforded opportunities for Euro
senting possible obstacles to the feas- pean aggression and the transfer te
ibility of constructing the canal. American soil of the alliances and
The judges were out over an hour combinations of European politics.
belfore announcing their decision, and Mr. Kimball took up the various
Judge W. D. Ewing and Gen. O. O. objections by neglative, such as coss
Howard entertained the audience with cessions and physical difficulties and
speeches during the wait. In an- then took up the constitutionality o
rouncing the decision, Vice Presiden't construction by America, showing lia
A. E. Stevenson, who presided, said: by authority of the courts of th
'The ibyeauthorityhofothefcourts of tis.
"The interest and hoor of these two United States and Chief Justice Mar
reat universities are safe in the .
shall the goverunent has a right t
lands of tose students who repre- construct this canal e' then argues
sented thei in mthis debate. t am sat- at some length the Clayte-Buiwe
sfied that the race of lawmakers in treaty, showing that it was no ub
the country is.not to die out.". stacle as it had been violated b
The line of argumnents presented by Great Britain's encroachments in Cen
ilcdiigan's representatives was as fol- tral America, and hence was voidabl
lows: at our pleasure. He took up thel tolic
Sadler open4 the dsbate by show- 04 government construction showin
* ihag tls% grm1t comeivrcia adyantages CONTINUED ON FOURTH PAGE.

GAME WITH D. A. C. TODAY

t
t
e
-t
t
e;
-
a

THE U. OF M. MEETS THE CRACK
AMATEUR TEAM TODAY.
A Closely Contested Game In Pros-
pect-'Varsity Team Will be in
Good Shape-Yesterday's Prac-
tice at the Field.
Michigan's old rival, the Detroit Ath-
letic club, will be here this afternoon
for a contest, which will commence
promptly at 3:30 o'clock.
During the past five years.
the D. A. C. has had one
of the strongest amateur teams
in the West. Besides wissning
everything from the .various clubs. in
this section they have met, and fre-
quently defeated, the representative
amateur organizations of the East.
In 1892 they held the championship of
the United States, defeating the New
York Athletic club, which contested
for honors with them. Sincei that time
the elub has retained a first class team,
and has frequently defeated Michigan
both here and at Detroit. Among
their players are soiee men who have
been with the organization until the
bare mention of the team suggests
their familiar names. Ducharme, who
plays first base, is one of the best am-
ateurs in the state. Other good men
are the Guthard brothers, Guing, Kel-
sey and ltathburne. Not much is
known of the team's strength this sea-
son, but they have been organized for
three weeks, (luring which time active
practice has been indulged in.
Yesterday the 'varsity practice was
given up to batting and fielding. The
men were slightly wearied as a result
of Thursday's contest, but some spir-
ited work was accomplished notwith-
standing. Bloomingston was given a
trial at second base. He is slightly
erratic, but handles the sphere well,
and covers considerable territory.
Shields, ankle is still weak, but lie re-
sumed his position and will probably
experience no more trouble from it.
The line up of the D. A. C. has not
been obtained, but the 'varsity will be
made up as follows:
Condon, c.; Watkins, p.; McKenze,
1b.; Bloonsingston, 2b.; Deans, 3b.;
Itussell, ss.; Butler, 1f.; Sexton, cf.
and'captain; Holmes; rf.
Senior Party Next Week.
It is expected that the senior social
next Thursday evening will be one
of the most enjoyable of the year.
The seniors realize that this is not

EE OUR WINDOW!
"THERE MAY BE
SOMETHING
IN IT."
51 South Main at.
We
Employ
to distribute
our averise-
msciis is peel pysetlfis a tie gooseAce
bicycle, bhic e secdt hems es sppro'al. No
ork di srntilthe bicycle arrives and proves
saissfacor.
Young Ladies ri'liepd.he
If boysogirs applythermustbewetlrecom-
aeided. rlIsorparticarits.
ACME CYCLE COMPANY,
ELKHART, IND.
~EOT LJTCES
FRES LINE O
LOWNEY'S CHOCOLATES
JUST REEIVED AT
+ TUTTLE'S,
48 S. STATE ST.
JUST ARIVED!
A SHIPMENT OF
Gents' fi Iao Shoes'
JACOBS & ALLMAND
Washington Biock, Ann Arbor.
P. S.-See our Show Window.
ED. A. CADIBUX.
PROPRIETOR OF TE
Latest Improved Barber Shop
In the city. E. vashington st., 1st door
east of Main st. Ann Arbor.
MAMMOTH A PIPE SALE
--T
JOLLY & CO'S
26 SOn sTATE ST. Don't fail to come.
lot and Cold Lunches at All Hours.
PROF. JOHNSOI'S
Illustrative Cases on
Bills and Notes
AND
NORTON ON BILLS AND NOTES
NOW ON SALE AT
W.A H R'S,
Up Town, Down Town,
UniversityBookstore, OppositeCourt House
20 8. State St. 4 N. Main St.
ANN ARBOR

- the last social of the season, only, but
also the last one ever to be given by
- the class. As a result, much more
interest than usual is being exhibited,
e and It is probable that the limited
y number of fifty tickets will quickly be
g disposed of, especially as Itlis open to
everybody.

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