Vot. IX, No. 164. ANN ARBOR, MICH., FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1899. THREE CENTS
G, H. WILD CO.
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.
G. H. 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.
0O11 Dd U l d NI .
Hoeing the rest of the college year we
willservelunecheat oil hoars,.dayor
night. Full line of Pipes, Cigars, and
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
WITH PLENTY OF-
HIT THE BALL!
You can't do it without a
" LOUISVILLE SLUGGER" BAT.
Neither can you play a winning
game of TENNIS without a
WRIGHT & DITSON RACKET.
Our Stock is complete and
or prices are right.
Greeted by a Large Audience---
Companaria a Favorite.
The Choral Union Series was
opened last night with a concert by
Signor Giuseppe Campanari, baritone;
Miss Sara Anderson, soprano, and
the Choral Union. The attendancee
was unusually large for a first con-
cert, the house being crowded.
Signor Campanari is a great favor.
ite with Ann Arbor audiences and
was enthusiastically welcomed upon
his appearance. fie was called back
and sang as an encore " toreador"
from "Carmen," which proved very
popular. After his second number
he received an ovation. He bowed
out a couple of times, but his ad.
mirers would not rest content until
he responded, singing "Figaro" by
Mozart. His singing was full of
feeling and expression. Miss Ander.
son sang with great ease and grace
and interpreted her numbers excel-
lently. Her work was highly ap.
The work of the chorus was of a
high order. The orchestra and
chorus were conducted by Prof. Her.
mann Zettz. He conducted in an
easy, finished manner and proved
himself an artist worthy to take up
the work of Prof. Stanley.
The following programme was
1 Overture to "Die Meistersinger,".
2 Hymn to St. Cecila..........Gounod
3 Aria, "Farewell Ye Hills," from
"Joan of Arc...........Tschaikowski
4 Aria, "Vision Fugitive," from
Aria, "Toreador" from "Carmen."
(a) Poco Andante.
(b) Moderato, in modo di Marcia
THE CHORAL UNION.
b Two Movements from the Suite
(a) Theme and Variations.
() Perpetual Motion.
7 Prologue to "Pagliacci,"..Leoncavallo
S Motett, "Gallia,"...........Gounod
MIsS ANDERSON, THE CHORAL UNION, OR-
CHESTRA AND ORGAN. -
Mr. Geo. W. Stewart, Manager of
the Boston Festival Orchestra, stated
that Mme. Sembrich caught a severe
cold on her way West, where she
was to sng in seven concerts. She
made an heroic effort to sing in
Columbus, O., and could hardly fin-
ish her number. After she finished
she was unable to speak aloud-and
her physician said she could not sing
a note for two weeks.
In her place two singers have been
secured, Mme. Marie Brema and Mr.
Evan Williams. Madame Brema
will sing the following selections to-
night: 1, Secmerzen, Traeume
L' attente, by Wagner, and 2, Try.
ora, from "The Barber of Seville" by
Rossini and aria from "The Queen
of Seba," -"(More Regal in
His Lose Estate."
Mr. Williams will render: 1, Reci-
tative-"Deeper and Deeper Still,"
and aria, " Waft the Angels,"
Jeptha; 2, "Walther's Prize Song."
The following resolutions in honor
of Hugo J. Schellinger were passed
by '99 p. class, a copy of which was
handed to each class member and an-
other sent to the parents of the
WHEREAs, It has seemed best to our
Heavenly Father in his mercy and
providence to remove from us our be
loved classmate Hugo J. Schellinger,
Resolved, That we, the class of '99 of
the Pharmacy Department. hereby ex-
press our sorrow for the loss we have
Resolved, That we express our heart-
felt sympathy to those to whom his
going will bring the greatest grief and
Resolved, That copies of the resolu-
tions be sent to his family and to the
members of the faculty.
[Signed] JESsE GRAHAM HALL,
C. W. HacARn.
Was and Means Committee Recom-
mends Increase ol Tax.
The Ways and Means Committee
of the house yesterday recommended
the tax to be increased from one-sixth
to one-fourth mill. This bill has
already passed the senate, and unless
it is held up for some cause, the Uni-
versity will soon have an increase of
$80,000 to meet the present needs.
The board of regents commenced
its monthly executive session here
Prof. M. L. D'Ooge was granted a
year's leave of absence which he will
spend in Europe.
The question of introducing short-
hand as a side study in the law de-
partment was introduced by a peti-
tion from the junior class favoring it.
The board, however, decided that
this was not in the sphere of univer-
sity work and dismissed the petition.
It is said that S. A. Moran would
have secured the position as instruc-
tor if the innovation had been
The following temporary appoint-.
snents to fill vacancies in the homeo-
pathic hospitals were made: R. L.
Johnson, superintendent; Miss Bertha
J. Bryant, preceptress of training
department; Mrs. M. 0. Ilonilson,
Twohundred and fifty dollars were
received from the Good Government
Club, the income of which is to be
awarded to the writer of a prize
essay on the Science of Government.
The judges of essays are to be Prof.
Adams, Prof. Hudson and Dean
0. M. Leland, ex '99 e., has re-
turned to college and will take up
work with the 1900 class. For the
past year he has been in Tallahassie,
Fla., as chief clerk and draughts.
man in the office of the U. S. Sur-
veyor General for Florida, at a
salary of $1,200.
The Band will be unable to play
at Field Meet today, on account of
inability to get men out on week
days. E. P. DEPoeT, Mgr.
Will be the Feature ofi the Annual
Field Meet Today.
The great feature of the 'Varsity
Track Meet to be held today, at 4:10,
at Regents Field, will be a one-hun.
dred and fifty-yad handicap race in
which each sorority will be repre-
sented by a trusty athlete, who will
endeavor to carry its colors to victory.
The following is the list of men who
will run for the sororities: J. F. Mc-
Lean, Kappa Alpha Theta; C. C.
Adams, Sorosis; Frank Hatch, Gam-
ma Phi Beta; Julian Thomson,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. West-
phal, Delta Delta Delta; J. W.
Hartsburg, Pi Beta Phi; Howard
Hayes, Delta Gamma.
This race promises to be the hottest
of the season. A section has been
reserved in the grand stand for the
ladies, and they will be there to cheer
their champions to victory..
Men have been working on the
track and field for several days, and
some speedy work will be in order.
The meet will be started with the-
hundred-yard dash at 4:10 sharp and
will be run off without ahitch. Ju-
nius B. Wood will act as clerk of the-
course, and this ensures that there-
will be no time wasted between,
Trainer Fitzpatrick has been work-
lug hard to get the men in shape, adi
the student body will have an oppor-
tunity today to see the results of his
endeavors. His specialty is track
athletics, and lie has no equal as a
coach in this branch of sports in the
country. He will choose the men
who will represent us against Wiscon-
sin, next Saturday, according to the
work they do today.
Several new men have been taken
to the training table, including Con-
ger, a new mile runner, and Dow,
,Aho won out in the trial walk held a
few days ago.
The Milwaukee papers are com-
menting daily oat the squad of
weight men Michigan has developed
this year. No trio of giants in the
west can compare with Caley, Avery,
and Lehr. Lehr holds the University
indoor record it the shot at 40 feet,
11 inches, and it is expected that he
will toss it out considerably further
today. Clayton 0. Teetzel, who
has been laid up for several days
with a strained ankle, will run to-
day for the 'Varsity record in
the quarter mile. Hayes is running
in record-time form in the half mile,
and Hatch and Conger are making
as good time as Wood of last year's
A number of new men will en-
deavor to show their suettle, and will
fight for places on the team which
goes to Milwaukee. A great deal of
interest is being manifested in the
meet, and with the admission price
at twenty-five cents a large crowd
will surely attend.
Dr. Herdnan will discuss before
the Business Men's class, at tie Con.
gregational church, next Sunday im.
mediately after the morning service,
Subject, "The Educational Value of
US ra w