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January 23, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1899-01-23

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

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VOL. IX, No. 86.

ANN ARBOR, MICH., MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1899.

THmEE CENTS.

r

X1 r T --% MOVE TO DETROIT.

H FINE WINTER SUITINGS H
E E
T WE CARRY THE LARGEST T
A STOCK(
IN THE CITY.
L yL
R 108 E. WASHINGTONST.
Allegretti's
Chocolates
Fresh Yesterday.
WILDE' (RE I
ODui Dau ad Ni R.
Dnring the rest of the college year we
wl se e ulc t al ot rse dao
nihtF ol ie of ipe gars n
Tobacco.
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
Chamois
Vests.
When you don't wear your
Sweater you ought to wear
one of these vests. It i0
cheaper than taking cold.
We sell the best ones at
$1.50 to $2.00 Some for
less.
Calkins' rhdallldGu.
P ERHAPS YOU WILL NEED
a n Sweater or
Gymnasium Suit.
We have a large variety and at
Special Prices. We always
carry the best grade.
SPORTING GOODS
Of every description-
WAHR5
ANNARBOR

Eening News Agitating the Ques-
tion.
The Detroit Evenieg News is still
keeping up its warfare against the
permanent location of the U. of M.
at Ann Arbor, and continues advo-
cating its removal to Detroit. The
only solace which it holds out for
Ann Arbor in case this is done is that
possibly a great Normal school can
utilize the buildings on the campus-.
The following is the News' edi-
torial:
In no way could the bicentenary
of our beautiful city be celebrated
more easily or with greater effect
than by the removal hither of the
University of Michigan. It could
be done easily, because the $3,000,-
000 which would probably be needed
to accomplish it could be raised by
au issue of city bonds, the paymentt
of which would be distributed
through a series of years and would
be but little felt by the taxpayers.
Meanwhile it would add 3,000 or
more persons to our population to be
fed, clothed and amused, none of
whom would come at all in competi-
tion with bread-winners already here.
But there are higher reasons why
we should aspire to it. Nothing can
make a city more famous than the
possession of a great university. Ox-
ford and Cambridge never would be
heard of but for their famous insti
tutions of learning, and so of many
other places-New Haven, Ithaca,
Cambridge, Mass., and our own Ann
Arbor. Universities bring the cities
possessing them closely in touch withi
the whole world. No doubt, too,
they tend to raise the intellectual
tone of the conimunity
Another great benefit it would be
to our city would be its affording an
object about which our wealthy peo-
ple could center their pride and
liberality, for without a doubt a
broad spirit of liberality would be in-
cited ly the possessot of an itit"-
tion of world-wide fame-.
The university would be the gainer
because it would enjoy larger means,
draw an increased number of stu-
dents and have the benefit of the ad-
vantages which a great city would
give, to say nothing of the advantages
afforded for acquatic sports, whicht
enter so largely into university life.
The state of Milhigant wouldl le
benefitedbecatse it would receiva, as
a gift, not only the new and commo-
dious plant the city would provide,
but also a handsome endowment fund,
which would by so much relieve the
taxpayers of the state at large.
Ann _Arbor need not necessarily
suffer by the transfer, for the state
would still hold property there avail-
able for some other education insti-
tution --perhaps a great normal
school.
It is well known that some of the
professors would heartily favor the
removal as a step forward in the
building up of the institution, but
naturally they do not wish their
names to be made public.
C. B. Eyer, '88 L., now practicing
in Chicago was a guest at the Sigma
Chi house yesterday, on his way est,

Saturdag Eening's Trouble at the
Athens Theatre.
On account of a little trouble
which occurrd at the Athens Thea-
tie Saturday the yellow journals of
Chicago and other cities have a new
sensation and for weeks the public
will be entertained with graphc
accounts of fearful riots between
Ann Arbor students and the police,
with thousands of dollars worth of
damage. The Tistes-Herald came
out yesterday morning with a first.
page leader on the affair.-aturday
night which evidently was the pro.
duct of the extremely versatile imag-
inatiot of one of their editors. Like
effusions from other papers may be
expected.
Manager Lieseiter of the opera
house had announced Saturday's
performance as a strictly "studentt
night,'' one evening in which the
students could have as nmuch fun
and make as much noise as they
wished, and nothing would be done
to prevent the good time. Nothing
beyond the making of a great deal
of noise occurred during the entire
evening. Toward the middle of the
second act Manager Lieseiter, be-
lieving the performance was going
beyond the bounds of decency,
caused the curtain to be rung down.
This closed the performance.
Afterwards a number of students
became engaged in an altercation
with some of the stage hands near
the stage entrance. Stoies were
thrown and several windows brokent
including the large plate glass one in
front of the Times office. The po.
lice took a hand and arrested three
students although it is very doubtful
if they secured the real authors of
the trouble. The boys were released
early Sunday morning upon promis-
ing to pay for the damage done,
which will a.nount to about $50.
Manager Liesetter when seen last
evening said:
" have had so little trouble and dis-
turbance in the ohera house this year
that I determined to give the boys
one night in which they could do as
they wished, providing of course
that no rough conduct took place.
They were allowed to make as mucht
noise as they pleased and no attempt
was made to stop them. I have no
fault to find with the conduct of
those present and saw nothing thatt
eeut beyond the bounds of the gen
ertal dectirumi swlichm tas observed. I
hope that the boys will appreciate
my good feeling towards them and
endeavor to reciprocate by observing
good order at future performances."
Washington Alumni Association.
The annual dinner of the Wash-
ingtou Association of Michigan Uni-
versity will be given at the Ebbitt at
Washington, D. C., on Tuesday
evening, Jan. 24. The president of
the association, Senator Davis, of
Minnesota, announces that President
Angell will be in Washington and
promises an interesting address on the
subject of his recent mission in the
orient.
President Angell has been reap-
pointed regent of the Smithsonian
Institute at Washington.

Michigan's Hockey Team.
At an open meeting of hockey
enthusiasts held Saturday the per.
manent organization of a U. of M.
Hockey Club was effected. This
club will be represented by a U. of
M. team each year. A committee of
three-Ed. Kenwood, chairman; Ed.
Spannon and C. R. Davis-was ap-
pointed to draw up a constitution
and the following officers were elect-
ed: Captain, J. M. Haverty; mana-
ger, Stanley Horning; acting mana-
ger, J. J. Sullivan; president, O. W.
Bradley; vice-president, C. A. Bara-
bee; secretary and treasurer, W.
Monkmtan.
Juo. M. Haverty, 2nd vice-presi-
dent of '99 Law, from Pittsburg,
Pa., has played on Pittsburg's lead-
ing hockey team for three years and
is an expert fancy skater, having
taken part in several large contests.
Stanley Horning, '99 D., from
Chatham, Out., has played on the
Chatham hockey team.
J. J. Sullivan, '00 D., from Sault
Ste. Marie, Out., has played on St.
Catherines and Toronto University.
0. W. Bradley, '01 Nl, from Ot-
tawa, Out., has played on Aberdeen
hockey team and was captain for
four years.
W. Monkmnan, '01 D., from Wat-
ford, Ott., has played on one of the
leading teams in Canada.
C. A. Barabee, '01 E., from Ne-
gautee, is a strong defensive player.
Others trying for the team are C.
R. Davis, Ed. Kenwood, Ed. Shan-
non, A. Moore, Fredluutd, Binzel,
Acklay, Martin, Peters and J. C.
Taylor.
All members of the team are to be
U. of M. students. An exhibition
gime will be played in Ann Arbor at
an early date, so as to enable all to
see the game as it should be played.
President Angell has been spoken to
it regard to the organization of a
team and is strongly in favor of it,
and expressed an opinion that we
should keep up with the Eastern
schools in the sport Mr. Whitney,
instructor in mathematics, is seen on
the ice each day for practice. Mana-
ger Weinberg opens his rink free to
all hockey players from 9 to 12 a. m.
and 6 to 7 each day. A game had
been arranged with the Windsor
team but is now indefinitely post-
poned on account of bad ice.
Michigan Debaters Chosen.
Pennsylvania Union met last even-
ing it College Hall. The order of
the evenmig was a debate between the
mnembers of the Micluigan team and
a scrub team from the Union, con-
sisting of R. 'White, H. L. Grote, J.
B. Kratz and R. S. Meade. The re-
sult of this debate decided the alter.
sate on the Michigan team.
le judges present were Dr. Gude-
man, Dr. Childs, Dean Lewis and
Dr. Alden, the sub committee of the
debate committee. She decision is
as follows: TIhe members of the team
who shall speak at Michigan are,
Allen, Morris, Riddle; alternate,
White.-Pennsylvanian.
Monday, Jan. 30-Prof. F. W.
Taussig in Good Government lecture
course.

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Opp. court louse
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