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VOL. IX, No. 160. ANN ARBOR, MICH., MONDAY, MAY 8, 1899. THREE CENTS.
G. H. WILD CO.
Will announce that we have now
received our Spring and Summer
Woolens. Our stock for the incona-
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.
Go He WILD CO.,
108 E. Washington St.,
We have just received a
fine line of High Grade
Razors and Knives, fully
warrantedand we sell them
right too. See our window.
wilt erve nehes at all hour, day or
oight. Full 'e of Piper, Cigars, and
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
Deleated Saturday Afternoon in a
A fair crowd watched the 'Varsity
beat Ohio-State Saturday in a game
devoid of interesting features. The
visitors were weak at the stick and
could do little with Miller's curves,
he having nime strike-outs to his
credit. But the Michigan men were
suffering from the same trouble and
man after man on the Michigan side
pounded the air. That the- team is
woefully weak at the stick was fully
demonstrated. Lunn, Sullivan,
Blencoe and McGinnis again showed
that they are the only men on the
team who have yet rounded into
batting form, they making the six
hits credited to Michigan.
Ohio started off with a rush. Two
hits and an error by Miller filled the
bases with no one out. Miller rose
to the occasion however and struck
out the next two batters. The third
one hit an easy grounder to Flesher.
Michigan made its first run in the
opening macug. McGinmis got a
base on balls stole second, went to
third on Sullivan's sacrifice and
scored on Blencoe's long fly. In the
third he singled, stole second and
third and scored on a passed ball-
In the fifth Ohio went to pieces.
Three hits, two errors and a couple
of passes netted five runs and the
game was won. Men were on bases
in the sixth, but no runs were niade.
Ohio's two runs came in the sixth:
Malone went to first on an error,
took second on Rogers' wild throw to
Snow and reached third on Chand-
ler's single. Both men scored on
Webers two bagger. The tabulated
He was weak at the stick however as
was Davies who fanned the atmos-
phere each of the four times he
stepped to the plate. The Ohio
pitcher had great speed and an
underhanded delivery at times which
Chandler for the Ohioans played a
phenomenal fielding game. He
spoiled what would have been a three
bagger for Flesher by pulling it
down after a long run. The outfield
was Ohio's strong point.
Grogan of Detroit gave good satis-
faction as Umpire. His voice was
one of the features of the game.
Guy Miller kept up his splendid
box work striking out nine men and
allowing but four hits, two of them
The track team was put to a test
Saturday afternoon, which resulted
in a few surprises. All the events
were contested except the high jump
and the pole vault, which were post-
poned until this evening. The meet
was held so as to get a better line on
the men, who will compete against
Wisconsin at Milwaukee on the twen-
tieth of May, and also to select men
for the training table. The practice
shows that the 'Varsity meet to be
held next Friday afternoon will be
well contested. At this meet it is
certain that some of the 'Varsity re-
cords, and also some of the Western
Intercollegiate records will be smash-
ed. An opportunity will be given at
this meet to get a line on the team as
it will compete against Wisconsin.
In the Saturday trial meet the sur-
prise of the day was in the three-
quarter mile walk, which was won by
Dow, a 1900 d, with Odle second,
and Brookfield third. Teetzel won
the quarter mile handily in fifty-four
flat, which is very fast considering
the heavy track. The trial brought
out a large squad of men, and the
results were fairly satisfactory. Bar-
ret, who ran for the C. A. A. last
year, is recovering from an attack of
the measles and did not run. Avery
and Caley showed remarkable im-
provement in form in the weights.
Junius Wood, last year's star miler,
has not yet begun training, and the
track team will be weakened mate-
rially consequently. Trainer Fitz-
patrick is shifting the team around,
and the men will be given a final test
in their new positions next Friday.
ting clothes in the 9th and at the end
of the game had added 10 runs to
their score, making it 21 to 11.
Good Positions for Engineers.
Prof. C. E. Greene is in receipt of
a letter from J. L. Houston, U. S.
Engineer in charge of the east shore
of Lake Michigan, calling for seven
graduate engineers to fill positions as
goverment inspectors of piers, etc.
There is a salary of $100 per month
attached to the positions, but as the
office is only temporary, that is dur-
ilg the summer, Prof. Greene has
refused to recommend any of the
seniors and has sent in the names of
seven juniors, as he says they are
fully competent to fill the positions.
The demand for constructive
draughtsmen is so great now that
everyone ought to get a good perma-
nent position and already most of the
seniors have positions in sight.
Secures First Placs in the Oratori-
cal Contest by a Good Margin.
Oberlin won the eighth annuam.
contest of the Northern Oratorical)
League, held on Friday night at
Oberlin. The contest was not, as has
usually been the case, very close for
first place as the winning orator had
a margin of five points. The other
contestants were close to each other.
Mi. M. H. Carmody, Michigan's
orator made an extremely good im-
pression At the opening of his
speech the audience was hostile or in-
different, but before he had spoken
three minutes he had secured the inter-
ested attention of every one and held
it to the close. As he finished speak-
ing he was heartily applauded. As
seen by the grades, he was given
sixth place by the judges, having
third in delivery and sixth ic thought
The markings of the judges are
given in full below. Tice sum of
ranks is in the same order as the list
no :a 0
McGinnis, m..........4 3
Sullivan, s s.......... 3 1
Lunn, c..............3 1
Blencoe, r f .......4 0
Snow,1b- . .....3 1
Davies, if-.............4 0
Flesher, 3b...........3 0
Rogers, 2b............2 0
Miller, p...............3 1
Collins, r f............4 0
JIalone, 2b.......4 1
ha'dler, . ..
Weber, c..............4 0
Jones,3b............. 4 0
Lloyd, lb.............3 0
Haber'r, m............3 0
Sayres, p.............3 0
100 cards, en
Ash to see o
11 i Li1iii;*Davies out for interference.
d on Copper Plate.Innings .........1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9-R.
atest style cards, for $ 0 Michigan-..........1 0 1 0 5 0 0 0 *- 7
raved from your own plate, for Errors-Snow, Flesher, Rogers, Miller
90 CENTS. 2, Lloyd, Jones, Sayre. Two-base hits-
lBlencoe, Weber. Stolen bases-Mc-
Stock, Ginnis 3, Sullivan, Lunn, Snow, Flesher,
The Latest Styles Rogers, Miller. First base on balls-By
T~n LaestStyes.Sayres 7. Mit by pitched, ball -By
1r new Stationery. Sayres 2. Struck out--By Miller 9, by
Sayres 9. Left on bases-Michigan 6,
SOhio State 4. Wild pitches--Sayres 3.
Passed ball-Weber. Time--Two hours.
ANN ARBOR NOTES ON THE GATE.
Down Town Flesher played a nice fielding
Op. $i St game accepting three chances handily.
The track managecnent is consider. Long.......... 971 98 292 4
ing a new departure for the field meet - - - -- -
Friday. The plan is to have a nuil8- Wioctosioe
ber of relay races. Each relay teamc ___ ......_9_____
wvii wear tile colors of one of the col- Iowa
lege sororities, and the winning team Eagan ............ 75 7 88 7 83 7
will be presented with a banner by Chicg-o - - -
the sorority which it represents. Such Bestor---------85 4 90 5 06 3
a plan, properly carried out would -_r....... - - 90 - 9_
result in much iiterest and enthusi- Michigan
asm in the races and broken records Carmody.......... 83 5 93 4 84 6
would be the order of the day. in ~o
Beach.............83 5 96 3 88 5
Chicago defeated Hamilton Club --- - -
at Marshall Field Saturday. At the Northwestern
end of the 8th inning the score stood - . 2
11 to 11. Chicago put on their bat- Icntinued on Page 2.