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February 24, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1899-02-24

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l ir(- 4

VOL. IX, No. 106.




G. H. WILD Co.,
Have just received a large
A line of Fancy Vestings for
Spring and Summer.
t They are Importations
direct from London. Please
call and see them.


Fresh Today.
DoD a ad N Ut
During the rest of the college year we
will nrel lunches at all hoors, dayaor
night. Full line of Pipee, Cigara, and
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, lie drinks it all-and
comes again.
Gallins' rhaFMdGU.
Law Books
Forthe Second Semester
and I
Text Books
For all the departments.
Bought and Exchanged.
Best Linen Paper, 15, 20 and 25c pertb.

Friends oil Expansion Think They
are Getting Too Much Anti-Impe-
rialism Here.
A considerable movement has
started among certain students, againstt
the efforts of the ianagement of the
various lecture courses to fill At"n
Arbor with a surfeit of anti expan-
sionist ideas. The Students Lecture
Association brought Burke Cockrani
here on Feb. 4 to speak against Im-
perialism. Another management se-
cured Wm. J. Bryan to come on
Feb. 18, to speak on the same sub
ject. The last straw "on the ex-
pansioniet's backs was the action of
the committee in charge of the an-
nual Washington Birthday celebra-
tion whereby Congressman Chas. A.
Towne, of Minnesota, was invited in
speak on the same subject. All these
lectures have been held in University
Hall and have drawn large audiences.
As a result of a clamor on the part
of a large number of students the ex-
ecutive committee of the Good
Government Club yesterday decided
to try to bring to Ann Arbor several
men to speak it favor of expansion.
Congressman William Alden Smith
has already accepted at itvitation,
and will speak as soon as a date cant
be definitely arranged. Arrange-
ments are being made whereby it is
expected that Senator Cushman K.
Davis who is an alunus of Michigani
will also come. Meanwhile they pro-
pose to give the students the benefit
of local talent and will probably ar-
range to have certain members of the
faculty address the students in the
near future both pro and con on the
subject of Expansion.
The Track Team Will do Light Work
With Fitzpatrick's return, the track
team training which was going along
rather slowly, has beent greatly stimu-
lated. From now until the close of
the season, the trainitg will be con.
stant. This is somewhat earcer than
training usually commences at Michi-
gan. The faults of our track teams in
previous years has been undertrain-
ing rather than overtraittiug. For
the first few weeks the work will be
light, but the amount wil be in-
creased as the men develop into con-
dition. Mr. Fitzpatrick will be at
the gymna-ium every day from 9 to
12 a. m. and from 2 to 6 p. i. vwhen
any who wish to talk to him about
their training may do so.
For convenience in handling thee
men they will be divided up into
squads and wherever it is practica-
ble, placed under the supervision of
some member of last year's team.
For the present, most of the men
will train indoors, though it is hoped
that the weather will soon be favor-
able enough to allow outdoor work.
The distance men commenced out-
door running the first of the week
and the hammer throwers will com-
mence as soon as the ground is suffi-
ciently dry.
All who have had any experience
in hammer throwing or wish to learn
the art, should talk over the matter
with "Fitz," next Saturday morn.

ing, when a time will be agreed upon
for regular individual practic.
The sprinters and hurdlers will
practice starts on the gymnasium floor
every day itmediately after the 4:13
The hurdlers andj umpers wilii
practice their respective events on
alternate afternoons at 4:45 o'clock.
All are expected to report every day,
as there will be special work.
The quarter mile men will be in a
separate squad which Teetzel will
take charge of every afternoon at
4:45 o'clock.
The distance men, mile and half
mile, will be in one squad. When-
ever it is not storming, they will do
outdoor work. They will report to
Wood every afternoon at 4:30
The walkers will also be a squad
by themselves. They will report to
Brookfield every afternoon at 5
The pole vaulters may practice
anytime during the morning or from
3 to 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
The importance to the track team
of this early practice cannot be over
estimated. Every one who has the
least desire to make the team should
come out at once and not wait for at
personal invitation. Even a totally
inexperienced man can if lie has any
ability develop into a very fair athlete
in the long season of training whicht
we will have this year. Those who
are interested in Michigan's athletic
success, but have no ambitions to be
athletes, should take it upon them-
selves to urge the likely ones who do
not come out either because of
modesty or laziness, to try for the
team. All who know of any man
who might become a track athlete,
but is not now trying for the team,
are requested to give his name to
Capt. McLean.
Verdier Elected Student Manager
for Next Season.
At Tuesday ight's meeting of the
Athletic Board, Leonard Verdier,
'99, of Grand Rapids was elected
student manager for next year. Mr.
Verdier graduates from the Literary
Department this year, but intends to
return and study law.
He has been prominent in Univer-
sity circles for the past three years
and has held many offices of interest
among the student body. He has
been financial secretary of the Ath-
letic Association for the past year
and has filled the office with great
credit. No better choice could have
been made for the position, involving
as it does much responsibility.
F. H. Lancashire, '01 E., of De-
troit, was elected assistant baseball
manager for the coming season. Mr.
Lancashire's election will leave a
vacancy on the board of directors
which will be filled at a subsequent
Track Manager Mehop reported
that the fresh-soph. meet would be
held March 11, and the 'Varsity in-
door meet one week later, March 18.
Those ittending to participate are
urged to begin training at once,

Adelphi Society proposes to depart
somewhat from its usual program in
its meeting tomorrow night. The -
society will resolve itself into a mock
congress and consider the question of
annexing permanently the Philip-
pine Islands. H. J. McCreary will
introduce the measure and LaRue
Van Hook will also aid in its support.
Lafayette Young, Jr. and Leslie
French will lead the opposition. The
decision of the question will be left
to the open vote of the society.
At.IA Nu.
The program for Alpha Nu to-
morrow night follows: "Spain Be.
fore the War," Dr. Bourland; im-
promptu, W. C. Grofs; debate,
"Resolved, That the president should
shape his policy to conform to
public opinion, rather than to his
own opinion." Affirmative, R. Kite-
ly; negative, Messrs. Kinne and A.
E. Lathers; story, W. J. Guthrie.
Webster Society will meet tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock. The program
follows: Music; "Current Events,"
H. Larson; speech, "The Dreyfus
Trial," . Zeigler;'impromptus, F.
G. Drenning, E. W. Soar and W. C.
Geake; debate, "JResolved, That
the present friendly attitude of Great
Britain towards the United States is
prompted by selfish motives." Affir-
tative, Messrs. Bowers and Duncan;
negative, McKelvey and Voorheis;
reading, J.'F. Hartsell; critics report,
The programme of the Jefferson
Society for Saturday night follows:
Current topics, Cranton; reading,
Kellog; music, Mr. Partridge; ora-
tion, Dannenburg; declamation,
Brooks; biography, Husted; vocal
solo, Miss Clark; piano solo, Mrs.
Pardridge; impromptu discussion,
Messrs. Barbee and Cole; debate,
Resolved, "That congress should pass
the army bill now pending." Affirm-
ative, Messrs. Powell and Lambert;
negative, Messrs. Cloud and Schacht.
The preliminary contest leading to
the debate with Alpha Nu will occur
March 3 or 4.
Remarkable Operation at the Uni-
uersity Hospital.
Saturday last, Dr. Nancrede re-
moved a large brain tumor 3 inches
by 2.5 by 1.5, which had produced
almost rotal loss of speech, and de-
cided paralysis of the right arm and
leg. The patient came from Port-
land, Oregon, to consult Dr. Nan-
crene. It was a most obscure and
puzzliag case, yet the Doctor was
able to determine almost the exact
condition as shown by the operation.
It was necessary to remove a piece of
bone 3.5 by 3 inches in order to
reach and remove the enormous
tumor which compressed those large
portions of the brain presiding over
the functions lost. The patient
promptly regained her speech and
improved in the use of her hand and
leg. A permanent recovery is confi-
Gently expected by the hospital

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