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


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.

October 26, 1898 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1898-10-26

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

.q he


r r

VoL. IX, No. 27.



'WIW L !


&. E

iw C


You May Have
The one you have may be worn out,
ana you may want to replace it. We
have them all inup-to-sdate style.
SOur lne iof Druggist's Sundries i4.
336 South State Street.
House. Hot and cold lunches
at all hours. Chocolates and Ice
Cream Soda Water, Pipes, Cigars and
Tobacco, and full line of Smoking Sup-
plies. R. E. JOLLY & CO.
308 So. State Strcet.
W rranlted1
Tooth Brushes
TheTooth Brushesthat
I sell for 25c, or more, are
good brushes, and are
well made. If you should
get one that sheds its
Our Stock is the most
conmptete in the city, and We, Can
SaveYou a liIddle-man's Prafit,
as we bay tisenmfromltenannufac-
turers andhave thaem made to e-
special order.,

A Prettq Romance. Unitj Club Course.
Friends of Hazen S. Pingree; Jr., Among the various lecture courses
look forward to a wedding announce. to be given in Ann Arbor this winter,
ment upon his recovery from the will be that of the Unity Club. The
attack of typhoid fever, says the course given last winter was very
Hartford Globe, in a recent article. successful, so the club concluded to
It seems that the young woman whose offer another this year. The subjects
happiness most depends on the result are varied and the lecturers are all of
of the illness is Miss Natalie Par- considerable prominence.
sons, daughter of James B. Parsons, Prof. R. M. Wenley opens the
of Detroit. Miss Parsons was one of course Monday evening, Nov. 7th,
the 16 young women who formed the speaking on "Robert Burns."
party which went to Camp Wikoff to Rev. R. A. White, of Chicago, will
nurse the sick and wounded soldiers speak on "Savonorola." Mr. White
detained there. is pastor of the Universalist church
Miss Parsons though not a figure of that city, and has an enviable
in society is yet of an excellent fain- reputation as a lecturer.
ily. She is a girl of attractive Prof. J. M. B. Sill, of Detroit, Ex.
though not strikingly handsome U. S. minister to Korea, will speak
features. Most of all she has a on "Korea, and its People.' Prof.
lovely amiable disposition. Harry B. Hutchins, Dean of the de-
When Mr. Pingree was taken sick partment of Law, will speak on some
the presence at the bedside of the subject not yet announced. John R.
young nurse was not questioned. She Effinger, Ph. M., instructor in French,
accompanied him to New York and will talk on Montaigne.
cared for hiin at the Hotel Cadilac The last number in the course will
for several days. When the physi- be given Jan. 30th, by Rev. Florence
cian decided that he should be taken Kolock Crooker. Though Mrs.
home, it was at the special request of Crooker has recently come to Ann
the patient that Miss Parsons was Arbor, she is no stranger to its peo-
allowed to accompany him. She is ple. Her subject will be, "The Min-
at present at his beside nursing him istry of the Beautiful to the Masses."
with an interest that is much more
than sympathy, though very much . Library Annex.
akin,'Tieannex to the library is still
"Joe" Pingree was a member of the dragging on towards completition.
1900 class, leaving college last spring The work was to have been finished
to go to Island Lake. where the state by Nov. 1, but the usual trouble in
militia was being orgaized. getting the steel framework has
caused a tedious delay. As it is, the
h A Good Work., . walls will hardly be finished by the
'e Students Christian Associa- middle of the month, and the roof
tion is again entering on an active will still remain to be completed.
campaign in all its lines of work. On At present, there is a contract
the practical side of helpfulness, the simply for the exterior work, but at
association has been doing a great the next regents meeting, it is thought
deal this year. It has found room- that the contract will be let for the
mates for scores of students who interior work as well. When the
came to Ann Arbor strangers and annex is completed the shel froom of
knew little of the means to be pur the library will have been doubled.
sued to get a congenial "chum." In the last few weeks eight cases
An employment bureau has also of old books from Europe have been
been conducted this year, and some received. There are in the list some
30 students supplied with positions hand illustrated Bibles made before
in which they can earn a part or all the days of lithographing. Another
of their college expenses'The list curious specimen is the old treatise
of the positions eltludes steward, on "How to Win at Horse Racing,
waiter, room work, janitor, sweeping, Dice, Cards, and Lotteries." In this
care of children; furnace, grounds, treatise the etods are all worked
horses or office, typewriting, reading, out in Algebraic nicety. eb book
tutoring, collecting and soliciting. A is now yellow with age and can
systematic canvass of the city has isardly be read.
been made and much good accomp-ii i
lished. Freshmen Engineers Indorse Ben-
Freshmen Lam Meeting. scoter.
The freshmen law class met yester- The freshmen engineers at their
day afternoon, and after a disorderly meeting yesterday afternoon voted
meeting elected R. W. M. Shauman unanimously to support Benscoter
the delegate of the Oratorical Board. for president. Brown and Benscoter
The disorder and confusion was each offered the same inducements,
caused by the incompetency of the but the latter drew the prize, which
chairman, who was arbitrary and un- it is thought will amount to more
able to get the motions that were than 80 solid votes. The engineers
made before the house. At one time are to be represented as follows on
the class all got up and were about the ticket: Secretary; McCloy;
to leave, but about 50 returned and treasurer, Ferguson; baseball mana-
carried on the election. ger, Lee, represeutative on Inlander,
amaLewis. This makes Benscoter's
The total registration of Harvard teikeTal.ihig ae. encte'
University, according to the Univerticketall-Michigan
sity directory, shows 3,774 students $120,000 of the Elizabeth Bates
enrolled in all departments, an in. bequest to the medical department is
crease of 35 over lat year. The roll now assured. The heirs, however,
of professors and instructors numbers will contest the transference of the
423. real estate valued at about $40,000.

Intercollegiate Golf.
The intercollegiate golf tourna.
ment will take place October 25, at
Ardsley-on-the-Hudson. Four and
possibly five colleges will be repre-
sented; they are Yale, Harvard,
Princeton, Columbia, and possibly
the University of Pennsylvania. The
contest this fall will be the third
held by the Intercollegiate Associa-
tion, but it has never before been
held in the fall, it coming last year
on the 15th of May.
Last year Yale won the team match,
defeating Princeton in the finals by
twelve holes to eight, and the Har-
vard team in the final round by
twelve holes to three. The individ-
ual championship was won by J. F.
Curtis of Harvard, who defeated
John Reid, of Yale, in the finals, by
a score of five up and four to play.
The teams are to consist, as here-
tofore, of six men, the result to be
determined by match play in rounds.
In the individual championship there
are to be eighteen holes at medal
play to qualify and the contestants
making the best eight scores to quali-
fy and to decide the event by match
play. The finals will be at thirty-six
holes, eighteen in the morning and
eighteen, if necessary in the after-
Debating Outlook.
Next Saturday night, most of
the society preliminary contests will
be over. Both the Adelphi and
Alpha Nu will hold their final society
contest that evening. Webster
Society will hold its final preliminary
both Friday and Saturday nights.
Jeffersonian Society, however, will
have one preliminary yet to be de-
cided next week.
In the literary department, very
few men have entered the contests
year, but in the law department the
number of entries is even larger than
ever. Owing to the early date of the
preliminaries this year, many men
have not entered who usually are to
be found in the contests, and as a
whole the debates have not been of a
very high quality. It is thought,
however, from now o i the contests
will be more interesting and show
Will Go to Paris.
Shigeni Matsuyama, whose father
is a member of Japan's cabinet, will
be one of the assistants in the Japan
exhibition at the world's fair at
Paris. He says Japan learned a few
things from the Chicago exhibition,
and have held fairs since in their
own cuntry. He says his country
is prepared to show the rest of the
nations a few things at Paris in 1900.
Senior Pharmic Election.
The senior pharmics had a warm
election last week Thursday and the
following officers were elected: Presi-
dent, L. 0. Cushing, Dexter, Mich.;
vice-president, Miss J. G. Hall,
Oleai, N. Y.; secretary, Mr. George
W. Eckel, Petoskey; treasurer, C.
A. Duen, Benton Harbor; Historian,
Mr. H. Hewitt, Jackson, Mich.
Miss Harriet Beard, '98, is prin..
cipal of the high school in Birming-
ham, Mich.

Up Town
State St.

Down Down
Opp. Court House
RFain Street

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan