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February 21, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1899-02-21

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VOL. IX, No. 101.
WILD

ANN ARBOR, MICH., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1899.

THREE CENTS

I

T
H
E

G. H. WILD CO.,
THE TAILORS
108 E. WASHINGTON ST.

T
Have just received a large
line of Fancy Vestings for
Spring and Summer.
IThey are Ice portations
L direct from London. Please
call and see them.
0

T
H
E
T
I
L
H

Ij
L
.I
.c
S
t
C
i
t
. J

"WI-4J

Allegretti's
Chocolates
Fresh Today.
Oo~n DdadilMOh.
tuing the rt at the college year we
will sere.luancies at all ours.daya r
night. Full line of Pipes, Cigars, and
Tobacco.
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
To the
Dregs,.&
Nobody ever leaves
a glass of our Soda Water
unfinished. Whether he
buys a five cent or ten cent
drink, ite drinks it all-and
comes again.
Galins' rharma6.
Law Books
For the Second Semester
and
Text Books
For althe departments.
SECOND-HAND BOOKS
Bought and Exchanged.
Best LinenP aper,15, Oand 2ce pert.
W A 5

i

WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY
Will be Obseroed With Belitting
Exercises.
Tomorrow the University will hold
te usual exercises of respect to
Washicgton. 'he committee of the
Law Department which has charge
of the celebration at first experienced
ecsiderahie difficulty in serineg a
speaker for the occasion. However
their efforts were finally successful
when they secured for speaker of the
day so eloquent an orator as Chas. A.
Towne. He is not only a student
but an orator, and an excellent ad-
dress is assured.
The subject which Mr. Towne has
selected for his address is: "Lest We
Forget." iHe will bring before us
the life and character of Washington
and show the condition of our repub-
lie in its early days. With this as a
basis he will speak impartially on the
present state of affairs in our country.
Mr. Towne is an alucnus of the
University of Michigan. Graduat
ing from the Literary Department in
1881, he took up the study of law
and was admitted to the bar in 1886.
While still ic the University ie was
an orator, delivering the class oration
in his senior year. gSince leaving col
lege he has spoken in all parts of the
United States on political, literary,
and patriotic subjects and his fame
has become national. He excepts to
excel all his previous oratorical
efforts, when he speaks tomorrow be-
fore his alma mater. While in Ann
Arbor he will the guest of Dean
Hutchins.
The program tomorrow will not be
long or tedious. Besides the address
there will be several organ selections
by Prof. Renwick and music by th
glee club. Mr. Towne will be intro
duced by the president of the Senio
Class, Jhn E. Egan. The facultie
of all the departments have beet
invited to take seats upon the stage
TChe law classes will attend the ex
ercises in a body. They are requeste
to meet in the law building at 1:3
o'clock. The seniors will meet i
Room G, the juniors in Room B, anc
the freshmen in Room C. They wil
forcm icc ticese rollis accd ucarcic ove
to University Hall, where the exer
cises commence at 2 o'clock.
Women's League.
The regular February meeting o
the Women's League will be held i
University Hall, Thursday, Feb. 23
at 4 p. m.
Mrs. Ellecn H. Richards of tic
Boston Institute of Technology wi
give an address on the Education o
Women in the 20th century.
All members of the league anc
college women are urged to be pre
ent and to bricg their friends.
Sousa's band is coming under ti
auspices of the Women's League
University Hall on April 8. Thos
who have heard him vwil be sure ti
want to hear him again, and thos
who have not, should not miss t
opportunity of hearing and seein
the greatest conductor of the greate
band in existance

Mr. Lee on Kipling. Lecture on Faust.
Mr. Gerald Stanley Lee, who On last Friday evening a particu-
speaks Thursday evenig under the larly interesting and enjoyable enter-
auspices of the Graduate Club, is an taicment was given i Newberry
alumnus of Yale, having graduated Hall before the Students' Christian
frocn the Diviccity Scicoel icc tice class Hlbfr h tdns hita
fro th Diiniy S el n te cassAssociatioc. Mrs. J. F. Pease, of
of 18a. Shortly after tgraduating the Soier Schoccif Oratccry, Ciicago,
ice becacme pastor ecf the chcureh it gaiacc tr n raig Geh'
Sharon, Conn.,and later took charge gave a lecture ad redicgs Gtetfe's
of iparish at West Springfield. Re- Fauef re a large acd attetve
cently the demands for his pen-work audience.
have grown so great that he has aban-. dI her treatment of t e great
doed preaching for literature. d ma, Mrs.Pease uedha direct and
Mr. Lee's first book was entitledi scholry ethd whici easily won
"About ' Old New Englandrialifor itwa ing of selected parts was clear, and
drurch. Tpefrocc tieduty >arisi rec sicle in manner powerful in its
I church in Sharon, but was so feeing and often briliant with cda-
ot ransfteormed by the wit and poetic matic force. 'ihe whole work, as a
feeling of the author as to arouse solution of the great problem of life
wide-spread interest and curiosity. bay the master mind ofto Goether, had a
"I have read it twice,'' said Oliverunity and new worth to every one of
Wendell Holmes, "and enjoyed it her hearers.
the second tine even more than the An informcal reception was given
first." While at West Springfieldif or Mrs. Iease by the Association
Mr. Lee wrote "Tie Shadow Christ," ately followg the l
which was at once recognized as one and was greatly enjoyed by a larg
of the most extraordinary books of number.
the day. Outside of these works Trophti Room at Harvard.
mceh of Mr. Lee's writing has ap
peared in literary magazines, particu- As the Athletic Association has
larly in the New York Critic It is recently started a trophy room here,
characterized by a delicate and gen- the rules which regulate the trophy
ial humor, by rare good spirits, and room at Harvard are interesting.
by sudden and impulsive flashes of The varieties of trophies which are
genuine insight into the mystery of placed in the room are divided into
things. As a speaker Mr. Lee is three classes. 1, All trophies won
said by those who have heard him to by the following teams: 'Varsity
be more interesting sd attractive football, baseball, crew, Mott Haven,
than in his essays. cricket, lacrosse, tennis, and fencing;
The subject of the address Thurs. 2, All trophicis won by Freshman
day evening is "The Rise of Kip- teams; 3, Only those footballs or
ling." All are invited, and admis- baseballs that are used in the games
sion is free. with Yale, Pennsylvania, and Prince-
ClasicalClubProgam. tol.
Classical Club Program. Every year pictures of the follow-
s papcers hefcre tie Cassici ing teams are iulg. 1, The 'Var-
Club will be as follows during the sity crew, win or lose; 2, The base-
second semester. The meetings (ex- ball team, providing it wins one of its
- cept tat on March 31,) will be held series of championship games; 3,
r in Room E, on alternate Mondays at The football team, only when it wins
s 4 o'clock. A cordial invitation is one of its championship games; 4,
a extended to all interested. Thee Mott Haven team, only in case
Feb. 20, Recent Excavations and of victory; 5, The freshman crew,
- Discoveries in Italy, Dr. Dennison. only in case of victory; 6, The fresh-
d March 6, Greek Tragedy and man baseball and football teams, only
Greek Art, Dr. WVait. -in case of a victory over Yale.
a March 20, A Lost history of the
d Roman Empire, Mr. Morey.
1 March 31, Horace and the Tradi- Roman Art.
r tion of Satire, Prof. Geo. L. Hen. The course in Roman Archology
drickson of the University of Chi- (Latin Course 10 in the Announce-
cago. ment) will not be postponed to next
April 10, The Division of the year but will be given this next
Roman Provinces in Caesar's time, semester as a three hour course, Mon-
f Mr. Thurnau. day, Wednesday and Friday at 10
n May 1, The Report of the Coca- o'clock in Room E.
, iittee of Twelve on Greek and Latin, This course is open to all students
Prof. Kelsey, who have completed the required
e May 15, Recent Works on Latin work and is one of those which can-
I Grammar and the Italic Dialects, didates for the Latin teacher's
f Prof. Rolfe. recommendation are expected to take.
May 29, Recent Excavations in -
d Delphi and Corinth, Prof. D'Ooge. Junio-r Lam Contest.
s Last week Prof. Hempi lectured The first of the class oratorical
on "Speken Englisc" before ie econtests was held last night. Mot-
ce students of Indiana University at gomery of Macon, Il., won first place
at Ble with an excellent oration. Zimmers
Bilooicngton. is lecture acade
se quite an impression as the college of Racine, Wis., was a close second
o Daily prints it in full though cmany thought that his fine
se delivery entitled him to a higher
ce Miss Edith Plummer, '00, of Ben- place. The other contestants ranked
eg ton Harbor, has been obliged to leave in the following order: Thomas,
st college on account of the ill health Budge, urowley, Schacht. Brown
of her mother. and Conin did not compete.

Up rawn
state St.

ANN ARBOR
Down To
Opp. Court*"o

own
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