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March 11, 1899 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1899-03-11

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VOL. IX, No. 119.

0

ANN ARBOR, MICH., SATURDAY, 31ARCH 11, 1899.

THREE CENTS.

VoL. IX, No. 119. ANN ARBOR, RICH., SATURDAY, MARCH II, 1899. THREE CENTS.

G. H.
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received o
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ing season i
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FRESH-SOPH MEET.
W ILD CO. Will be the Most Exciting Meet o
its ind.
More interest has been taken ins
unce that we have now this meet than has ever been taken in
or Spring and Summer former years. The number of en-
Our stock for the iscos-tries is larger than at any time for
isthearestkwerhaeever-the last two years. Never since the
s the largest we have ever present Junior class entered the col.
xclusive and confined, in lege have there been so many entries
n and domestic goods, and in a Freshman Sophomore meet. The
d of the best fabrics in number of entries is not only larger,
hat can he obtained. Webut the athletes are most all experi-
taet lineofoobtlmen.Wnenced men. The freshman class is
rgest line of Woolens in especially fortunate in having several
We invite you to call and star athletes to represent it. The
same. sophomore class has all of its msem-
hers of last year besides several men
who have joined the class this year.
No admission fee will be charged
V11'LD C and everybody should make a special
Washington St , effort to attend. In order to foster
class spirit the DAmLY will furnish,
ANN ARBOR. badges to the winners of the firsts
seconds in all the events, and also to
the winners of the relay race.
The spectators will be allowed the
egretti s use of both the running gallery and
the floor. Chairs will be provided
for such of the ladies as can remain
colates calm enough to sit down. The girls
of both the classes will attend in a
body. They have appointed a special
yell master and expect to do much in
esh Today. helping their respective classes to win.
Elaborate sovenir programs have
been provided for free distribution
among the spectators. These pro-
grams will give to each contestant a
number which will correspond to the
one worn upon his back.
M One of the most exciting features
( . of the meet will be the relay races.
the rest of the college year we All the class relay teams will run
eee lunchsees sl hoss. dy or their rleisso ae tti et
Fll line f Pies Cigarsandt-r preliminary racesat this meet.
o. There are eight different relay teams
. JOLLY & CO., several of which have run before. In
8 So. State Street. these races the teams of the lower
classes will start and finish on the
north side of the track, those of the
upper classes will start and finish on
)en the south side.
The order of events, with the en-
FTER ALL tries follows:
Relay Race, 1900 Lit. vs. '99 Lit.
I Relay Race, 1901 Laws. '99 Law.
Concerts * 40-yard Dash, 3 heats, 1901-
AND Breitenbach, Kittelman, Bain, Bjork,
Lectures Beyle, Bickle, E. E. Davis, Hol-
- comb, J. Fedderson; 1902-R. B.
OR THE SALE OF Barrett, Fishleigh, Durand, Utley,
lWaerGardener, Schid.
a W er Six Lap Run, 1901-Campbell,
Ben Davis, E. E. Davies; 1902-
alkins' Pharmacy R. B. Barrett, Emerson, R. Odle.
40-yard Hurdles, 1901-Holcomb,
Begle, Bain, Bjork, Richardson, E.
Books D. Davies, Baker; 1902-Hollister,
For the second semester Strasburg, R. B. Barrett, Fishleigh.
and High Jump, 1901-Baker, Richts,
Bjork, Taggart, Lockwood, Arm-
BookS strong; 1902-A. Barrett, R. B.
For all the departments. Barrett, Snow, Hollister.
40-yard Dash-Final heat.
ND-HAND BOOKS Shot Put, 1901-H. Fedderson,
ght an Exhasged. Springett, Horton, Bjork, Keena;
Paper, 15, no and 23c pertb. 1902-Avery, R. Odle.
40-yard Hurdles-Final beat.
Half-mile Walk, 1901-Felker,
Kohler, Brookfield; 1902-A. Odle,
R. Odle.
ANN ARBOR Pole Vaoult,1901-Keena, McAr-
Down Town thur, McCartney,. Baker; 1902-
ri n st Hollister, Fishleigh.

Relay Race-1900 Law vs. 1902
Medics.
Relay Race-1902 Lit vs. 1901
Lit.
Relay teams, four men to run:
'99 Lit-Adams, Thurber, Del-
bridge, Kent, Weideman, Mack.
1900 Lit-McLean, Wood, Hatch,
Elbel, Prentis.
1901 Lit-Bjork, Begle, Breiten-
bach, J. Fedderson, Holcomb, Bain.
1902 Lit-R. B. Barrett, Gard-
ener, Fishleigh, Utley, Durant.
'99 Law-Churchman, C. L. An-
derson, Runnels, Rafferty, W. G.
Gilbert.
1900 Law - Teetzel, Westfall,
Thompson, Jernegan.
Definition of a Freshman.
The committee appointed by the
Athletic Board to decide the status of
contestants on class teams has made1
the following ruling.
"A man shall compete with the
team of the class to which he belongs
duritg the first semester of each
collegiate year.
"Any person receiving less than
24 hours of advanced credit is a
freshman.
"Any person having 24 or more
hours of credit or who has been
affiliated with the class the previous
year is a sophomore.
"Any persons having 56 or more
hours credit or who has been affiliated
with tho class the two previous yyers
ls a junior.
"Any person having 88 or more
shours credit or who has been affiliated
with the class the three previous
years is a senior."
Dr. I. N. MCash, the gifted and
popular pastor of the Uiversity
Church of Christ, Des Moines, Ia.,
will occupy the pulpit of the S. Uni-
versity Ave., Ciuch of Christ of this
city tomorrow. At night his address
on "Opening the Will' will be of
especial interest to all students. The
church cordially invites all to be
present and hear this eloquent
speaker.
A building is to be put up on the
vacant lot ou Liberty St., between
the Binder Block and Dieterle Block.
The first floor 37x24 will be arranged
for one or two stores as may be de-
sired. Application to rent the place
can be made at Martin Hallers
Furniture Establishment and provi-
sion made to arrange the store to suit
the respective business best.
Freshman Notice.
All candidates for the Freshman
Glee Club who have not yet been
examned are requested te report at
the Delta Upsilon house Sunday at
3 p. m., for examination. This will
be the last opportunity, as an organ-
ization will be effected at once.
H. R. KERN, Manager.
The social to be given by the Class
of '01 meet Friday night at the Bar.
bour Gymnasium promises to be a
great success; this will afford a good
opportunity to get acquainted. Let
all the class come.
Freslhman-Sophomore Meet to-
day at 2:30 in the Gymnasium.
Admission free.

A NIGHT OFF.
Comedy Club Working Hard on its
New Pla.
The Comedy Club showed a wise
choice in selecting this piece for their
performance this year. It is a charm-
ing little comedy abounding with
humorous incidents and entertating
conversation which make it a play
just suited to a college audience. The
play itself shows a phase of college
life which though unique is possible
enough to be natural.
An old college professor meets by
chance a traveling showman who
comes to the college town. The pro-
fessor while a student in college had
written a fiery Roman tragedy and
the showman now wishes to present
this. The chief scruple which the
professor has against appearing as a
playwright is that his friends will
find him out. However, his wife,
who is his chief dread is at the sea-
shore and he decides to produce the
play and run the risk of discovery.
To his surprise she returned while he
is in the midst of the preparations.
From that time he has to exert all
his ingenuity to keep his actions con-
cealed from her. How he does this
forms the main plot of the comedy.
A little love affair between another
actor and professor's daughter makes
an interesting minor plot.
11his play was once a favorite one
on the professional stage and has
been played by some veryelebrated
actors. When it was first produced
in 1881, its cast included many who
now are the leading players of the
country. In that first cast were Otis
Skinner, John Drew, James Lewis,
Ada Relan and May Irwin. All of
these were leading characters.
It is a play in which there can be
no particular star. Unlike the plays
of Gillett which the Comedy Club
has produced, this one of Daly
affords to every character an oppor-
tunity to do more than merely ap-
pear upon the stage. The cast is
very well balanced and gives every
performer a responsible part.
The indications are that the per-
formance will be more than' ever, a
social event. Several of the frater-
nities are planing theatre parties and
the usual attendant festivities. The
management is well pleased with the
outlook which points to an unquali-
fled success. A large number of
seats have already been spoken for,
mostly by out of town people.
The proceeds of the play will be
given to several of the various chari-
table organizations of the University.
The ones who receive the benefit
have not yet been selected though it
is probable that the Circle of King's
Daughters will be one of the recip-
ients. None of the receipts will go
to the Athletic Association as has
been the custom in former years.
There has been some talk of taking
a trip if the performance here is a
success. This idea will probably be
given up as the young ladies of the
company are not in favor of it.
Offershave been received inviting
the Club to come to both Chicago and
IContinsed on Page 0.7

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