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March 06, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1899-03-06

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Will announce that we have now
received our Spring and Summer
Woolens. Our stock for the incom-
ing season is the largest we have ever
shown, is exclusive and confined, in
both foreign and domestic goods, and
is composed of the best fabrics in
every line that can be obtained. We
carry the largest line of Woolens in
the city. We invite you to call and
inspect the same.
108 E. Washington St,
Fresh Today.
O06-HDaU adNight,
During the rest of the college year we
will serve lunches at all hours. dayor
night. Ftu line of Pipes, Cigars, and
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
Open I

Athletic Association Secures a
Prominent Speaker.
Wn. M. Day, who was sent to
Washington last week to secure a
speaker on expansion, returned Fri-
day, having been entirely successful
in his mission. One of the three
senators who served on the peace
commission will speak in Ann Arbor
sometime in the near future under
the auspices of the Athletic Associa-
In Washington Mr. Day called on
President McKinley who accorded
him a half hour interview. He
heartily agreed with the plan of the
association and promised to use his
efforts to secure a speaker. Senators
Hanna, Burrows and McMillan were
seen by Mr. Day and all promised
their influence. Senator Davis.
whom the association wished particu-
larly to secure, was not in the city.
Mr. Day was assured, however, by
the Republican Congressional Com-
mittee that if Senator Davis could
not come either Snator Grey or
Senator Frye, who were his confreres
on the Peace Commission, would Le
sent to speak as soon possible. No
dates could be made, but the address
will probably be this month.
Everyone visited by Mr. Day
seemed to have great interest in this
University and were pleased to know
of the agitation which the question
of expansion is getting. President
McKinley, for example, was familiar
with the number of students at
Michigan and with various happen-
ings which have taken place in Ann
Arbor this year. Mr. Day's trip, in
fact, was entirely successful and
without doubt the Athletic Associa-
tion will reap substantial benefit as a
Rules Gooerning Northwestern
The Athletic Association of North-
western University have adopted the
following rules concerning the re-
quirements of athletes who may wear
the University Emblee.
Baseball-White sweaters, with
purple "N'' on breast. This may be
worn by men who shall have played
four innings in each of two inter-
collegiate games.
Football-Purple sweater, with
white "N" on breast, to be worn by
men who shall have played in one
intercollegiate game.
Track athletics-White sweater,
with purple "N" in purple circle, to
be worn by men who shall have made
ive points in an intercollegiate con
Tennis-White sweater, witt-pur.
ple "n" (small letter), to be worn by
men who shall have won one game
in an intercollegiate contest.
Managers-Purple sweater, with
white "N. U." in the fortm of a
There will be a class-meeting -of
1901 in Room C, University Hall,
Wednesday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock.
Class yells are to be adopted so all
should come prepared with sug-
W. L. McLAUCHLAN, President.

W. W. Moodi Elected President o
the Republican Club Saturdai.
A good deal of interest was mani-
fested over the annual election of
officers in the Republican Club and
the auditorium in Newberry Hall
was well filled Saturday morning
with Republican students and a warm
meeting took place. The principle
contest was over the office of presi-
dent. There were two candidates,
W. W. Moody, '00 L., and J. A.
Green, '00 L. Mr. Moody was sue-
scessful and on motion of Mr. Greene
his election was made unanimous.
Mr. Moody then took the chair and in
a short speech thanked the members
for the honor conferred upon him
and outlined his future policy. The
election of the remaining officers then
proceeded. J. E. Kerr, '01 L., was
elected vice-president, Leslie Peck,
'01 L., secretary, and W. C. Geake,
'00 L., treasurer.
The following are the resolutions
which the club adopted:
The U. of M. Republican Club,
assembled at Ann Arbor on this, the
4th day of March, the anniversary of
its present administration and the
last day of the fifty-fifth congress
have cause to rejoice that a repub-
lican administration has-restored law
and order, sound money and sound
policies. Freedom's enemy has been
overcome, millions released from the
tyrants grasp and the party of our
love again records another lustrum
of perpetual glory for it and our
Be it then Resolved that we endorse
the principles and policies of this ad-
ministration and pledge our support
in the furtherance of the same.
Be it further Resolved that we
recognize and commend the highly
satisfactory manner in which the
various departments aided the ad-
ministration in bringing to a success-
ful termination the late war with
Be it further Resolved that no
words of praise or acts of apprecia-
tion can be too great for the valorous
and loyal conduct of the officers and
soldiers of our army who have car-
ried themselves with glory and made
the prowess of our arms the wonder-
ment of the world.
WAEREAs, on account of the
glorious and magnificent achieve-
ients of the U. S. army and navy in
our late war with Spain, and further
because of the terms of the Treaty
of Peace negotiated at Paris in the
termination of that war, therefore
be it
Resolved, That thereby a most
sacred trust has devolved upon the
Americau people, and that in the
proper executiotn of trust we have aa
duty to perform towards civilization
and humanity generally and a much
graver duty to perform towards our
Cuban and Philippine wards espe-
cially. And therefore be it still
Resolved, That we hereby express
our i'mplicit confidece for the proper
and timely solution of their grave
problems in the liberty-living and
patriot wisdom, and the broad and
unselfish judgement of our President,
Hon. William McKinley.

Senior Class Meeting.
Following the custom introduced
by former senior classes, the meeting
of the '99 literary class Friday,
failed to reach any agreement over
the matter of a memorial. The
memorial committee had agreed
unanimously on fitting up the trophy
room as the most fitting memorial
which the class could leave. But
the majority of the class didn't think
the same way as the com.nittee and
their report, favoring the trophy
room, met with strong opposition.
Wm. B. Harrison seemed to voice
the feeling of many when in his
speech he said that '99 was not an
athletic class, that the fitting up of
the trophy room was a task to be
done by the Athletic Association, not
by any class and that a more fitting
memorial could be left by the pres-
ent class. He favored one of two
other projects, either a bust of the
late Prof. Walter or a monument to
be erected in honor of the Michigan
men who fell in the late war.
A warm discussion followed with
the result that a motion to lay on the
table the report of the committee was
made and carried. The class then
voted to instruct the committee to
endeavor to confer with the senior
classes of the other departments and
if possible to induce them to unite
together in order to erect a suitable
tribute to the University's dead
The recommendation of the cap
and gown committee that caps and
gowns be worn by the class met with
little opposition and was almost
unanimously adopted by the class.
Inasmuch as few men in the class
intend to wear the caps and gowns
an effort was made by certain mem-
bers to have the men in the class
adopt some emblem to distinguish
them as seniors, but the class pre-
ferred to take no action on the matter.
An adjournment was then taken.
Another meeting will be held when
the memorial committee is ready to
Dean Hutchins Tonight in Unity
Dean H. B. Hutchins of the Law
Department will lecture tonight be-
fore the Unity Club on "A New Era
in American Statesmanship." He
will discuss under this head some of
the problems arisiig out of the
Spanish war. It is expected that the
address will not be so much a polit-
ical speech as a consideration of the
new problems which will have to be
by the American statesmen. The
discussion will be non-partisan and
may be expected to take up constitu-
tionality, and governmental difficul-
Dr. B. A. Hinsdale left Friday even-
ing for New York City, expecting to
spend a week or ten days in the East.
Monday evening the 6tt, he will
lecture before the Graduate Club of
the Teacher's College, New York
City, and afterwards pass into the
state of Connecticut, where he is
billed to deliver educational lectures
in Porrington, New Haven, Willi-
mantic and Hartford.




So da Water
Calkin's Pharmacy i
Law Books
For the Second Semester
Text Books
Fr allthe departments.
Bought and Exchanged.
Best Linen Paper, 15, 20 and 25c perlb.

Up rown
State St.

Down Town
Opp. Courtl ue
Plain St

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