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September 29, 1898 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1898-09-29

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gbc N. Of

51. Wailn.

VOL. IX, No. 4. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SEPTEMBER 29, 1898. FouR PAGES.

"'WILDi

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FINE FALL SUITINGS.
WE CARRY THE LARGEST
STOCK
IN THE CITY.
108 E. WASHINGTON ST.

T
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a

A NEW DOME.
One of Steel for Unicersity Hall.
The extensive building which has
been undertaken about the campus
this season is now nearing its close.
The chemistry addition is complete,
the new Law Building will be ready
for use Monday and after the work
on the University Hall is out of the
way, the rest is easy. The iron con-
tractorshave worried Supt. Reeves
not a little. They were unable to get
the I beams from Carnegie and Phipps
who control the output and thus the
work is at least 30 days slow. How-
ever the other workmen have been
busy. About fifteen carpenters
and the same number of painters
have been at work on the repairs
and extensions. Eight tons of pure
white lead have been used so far in
the work.
After the grading is finished about
the Law Building, a new cement
walk will be laid. In place of the
dome on University Hall a large solid

TRACK MEN OUT.
Fall Training for Track Athletics
Began testerday.
About twenty men answered Cap.
tain McLeans call for fall practice in
in track athletics which began yester-
day afternoon and will be kept up
just as long as the weather will per-
mit the men to work out of doors.
The main object of this fall practice
is to get the new athletes who enter
college this fall acquainted with the
old men and to bring out new mater-
ial for the track team next spring.
No fall meet will be held according
to the present intentions of the
management.
Indications point to the most suc.
cessful season in track athletics for
next spring that Michigan has seen
for several years. Most all of the
old men will be back and in addition
to these many very promising candi-
dates have entered college and take
part in the fall practice. These men
a-e expecte 1 to prove an additional

GLAD both od
GLAD and new
St u d esit
T O SEE we invite
you to our
Y OU . sttre. You
will find us
strictly "in it" for anything you
may want in the line of Drugs,
Druggist's Sundries. Photographic
Supplies, or Chocolates.
WILDER'S PHARMACY
336 So. State St.
DON'T FORGET
the OLD RELIABLE
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 Street.
HISTOLOGY,
BACTERIOLOGY,
PATHOLOGY.
Complete outfits even to
Knives and Scissors.
Our Price is Bottom.
CALKINS' PHARMACY,
GET
ACQUAINTED
Just st this tise we wont every stt.
desntavisit sue aotores, whether
up town or down town, we want to
get acquainted with you sad inelts
youa to make our stores ystr rendeu-
s-see. We are Booksellers in the
UsIvEsITY ,andcan offer secial
low prices on second-hand bos for
every tDepartmsent. We can supply
all your needs and as pries"guar-
anteed. All kinds of Second-hand
books bought and sold.
TWO STORES
Up Town Down Down
State St. Opp. Court House
l'ain Street

55- -1 j h 1____
THE NEW MAIN BUILDING.
arch ofimasonry will be built and the source of strength to the department
brick-work will be re-laid in several of track athletics.
places improving the hall from an Among the old men who were out
artistic point of view, possibly, and yesterday were Paul and Wood, mile
certainly rendering it more substan- run; Hayes, half mile; Prentiss, 50
tial and modern. Inside there will and 100 yd. dashes; Captain Mc-
be a new ceiling and some changes in Lean, hurdles and jumps; Adams
the work. The superintendent ex- and Baker, pole vault. In addition
pects to be through about January to these the following will be out this
1; after that some improvements afternoon: Westfall, sprints; Thomp.
smaller and less needed will claim son, quarter-mile.
his attention. The work completed, Quite a number of new men were
the buildings will be in better condi-o.m.i
Lion than they have ever been since out atuong wvhom were: Ferris, tulle
tiontanthe hreenewvderbeenpsiceand half-mile runs, who was on Cor-
they were new, and taeir capacity nell's '97'Varsity track tsam and is one
increased about 10 per cent. The of the best cross countryrunners in the
cost of these repairs will be about country; Jordan, 100 and 220 yards,
$30,000 asd altogether the expen- who won several races this summer
diture on repairs and new buildings at Marinette in which our Captain
will be in the neighborhood of $100,- McLean also ran; Barrett, quarter
000. and half-mile, Mile, from South
Chicago Stays Out. Division High School; McCarthy,
The University of Chicago will not mile run, of Chicago, winner of the
be represented at the meeting of the half-mile swimming championship of
W. I. A. A. A. President Harper the middle west; Frederick, runs;
has sent a note to the secretary saying Benscoter, quarter; Durant, of Chi-
Chicago can not join the meeting un- cago, 100 and 220 yards dashes;
til her attitude towards Maybury and Earle, mile bicycle, the holder of the
Cochems has been vindicated by the middle distance championship of
disqualification of these athletes by Chicago; Fisher, one half mile; Odle,
the Graduate Council. half-mile; Federson, quarter; Meyer,
quarter, from Albion track team;
Albert W. Whitney of Beloit, is Bennett, mile run and all around
to be instructor in Mathematics, athlete.

Bryan to Speak.
The executive committee of the
Good Government Club held their-
first meeting of the year yesterday
afternoon. They have nearly com-
pleted arrangements for a course of
lectures by prominent men on reforn
and economic topics to be given dur-
iig the coming year.
Last year was suchi t successful
one for the club that they determineii
to continue their work on a much
larger scale. Six lectures are to be
given by sues who are acknowledged:
authorities in their particular sib-
jects.
The first lecture it the course wil
be delivered by Wis. D. Foulke, o
Indiana, on "Civil Service Reform."
Mr. Foulke has an extensive lecture
list and a definite engagement was-
fortunately secured from biu eary
in the summer.
A second lecturer will be It.
Herbert Welsh, of Philadelphia He
will speak on "The Struggle 1ott
Good Government in America." Mr
Welsh is one of the finest orators is
the East and like Mr. Foulke ha-
for years been engaged in ref orm
work along political lines.
Prof. Tausig, of Harvard, sil
speak on "Taxation." He is a grea.
student of finance and is cosideret
by many an authority in his line /
study.
Eugene V. Debs will leeture o
"The Laboring Man's Interest i
Good Government.' He has long
teet in close toucil sith the Aer-
can storking an and his appearantue
in this course will be his first wit
before an Ann Arbor audience.
The fifth susisber of the course is
one still open. The club, however,
holds an option on three men, all of
great state or national prominence.
The last lecture will be given biy
William Jennings Pryan on "The
Income Tax." He has assured the
club that he will certainly come to
Ann Arbor unless the unexpectedtl
happens. He is still in the army,
but does not expect to remain there
many weeks longer.
It is the purpose of the club to-
give the student body the benefit o&
this course of lectures almost with-
out charge. The tickets for the en-
tire course will be sold for fifty cents,
this amount being thought enough to-
pay the necessary expenses of the
course. The lecturers have offered
their services absolutely free, so the
only cost to the club will be their
personal expenses.
On Friday night of this week a
mass meeting of students in the in-
terests of the Good Government
Club will be held in Tappan Hall at.
7:30 o'clock. Addresses will be
given by several members of the
faculty. An opportunity will be-
afforded to all those who wish to jira
the organization and avail themselve -
of its privileges during the year-
Norwood B. Ayres has returned to.
college but will be unable to take-his
old place at end on the 'Varsity ow-
ing to a protracted siege of illness
which he experienced a few weeks
ago. He was employed at the Qsaha.
exposition during the summer.

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