Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 20, 1899 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1899-05-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


jo he



Pai1 4

VOL. IX, No. 171.



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.
i08 E. Washington St ,
We have recently fitted up
is commodious photographic
daik room, complete with
trays, lights, etc., and offer
its use to the public free of
charge. Anything needed
in the line of supplies, or
chemicals we would be
pleased to furnish.
0011 DaU and N10t
During the rest of the college year we
will serve lunches at all hours, day or
nsight.Full line of Pipes, Cigars, and
R. E. JOLLY & CO.,
308 So. State Street.
Green Slides...........40c gross
White." ............60c"
%/ No. 1 covers.........85c oz.
I No. 2, sq.covers......55c oz'
Boxes for 100 slides. ... 30c
We will Meet Any Price.
Calkins' Pharmacy m
You can't do it without a
Neither can you play a winning
game of TENNIS without a
Our Stock is complete and
or prices are right.

Won bl the Jeffersonian Societ
Last Niqht.
l'he Jeffersonian Society last night
defeated the Adelphi in the final cup
debate series. The question dis-
cussed was, "Granting it to be con-
stitutional, is a federal graduated in-
come tax desirable."'The judges
were Profs. B. A. Hinsdale, and E.E
F. Johnson, Dr. Copeland, Rev.
Henry Tatlock, and the Hon. A. J.
Sawyer. Tihey decided unanimous-
ly in favor of the negative.
Before the debate resolutions were
read thanking the Detroit alumni for;
the interest shown and for the lov-
ing cup presented for the debating
As each speaker finished he was
greeted with vociferous partisan ap-
plause. The aflimative of the ques-
tion was upheld by the Adelphi and
the negative by the Jeffersonian.
G. W. Maxey opened the discus-
sion by outlining the line of proof to
be followed in establishing the pro-.
position. The affirmative undertook
to establish firsts, a present deficit of
federal revenues and the ability of
the income tax to relieve it, second,
the unfairness of the present system
of taxation with income tax as a
remedy, and third, the power of the
income tax to reach private and cor-
porate property at present not taxed.
Mr. Maxey discussed the growing
deficits of the last few years and
asserted that at present the customs
and excises were taxed to the highest
productive point and that conse-
quently another method of meeting
the deficit must be found. The in.
come tax was urged for its prodsuc-
tiveness, referring to the good re-
sults of England's income tax.
A. M. Cloud opened the negative
by calling attention to the statement
of the question and insisting on the
forcing the issue on the words gradu-
ated tax. The advantages claimed
by the affimative helonged to a pro-
portionate and not graduated tax.
The supreme court ruling was cited
to show that stocks would not be
reached as an increase in their values
was considered by that court as
speculative gain and not income.
Though somewhat over-eager, he
clearly laid down the burden of
proof. An increase in excise was
suggested to meet the present deficit.
Mr. Holland followed with a gen-
eral charge of the ijustice and in-
equality of the present system off
taxation. He replied to administra-
tive difficulties which were never
raised by his opponents. His reason-
lng was pretty close, but he failed to
join issue on question under dis-
Mr. Cole declared this extra ordi-
nary method as being unnecessary and
uncalled for. The tax proposed
would not reach corporations because
At was incomplete. It was unjust
because it taxed on the rate of the
corporate income and not on the
small dividened of the individual
Mr. Utley closed for the affirma-
tive. He endeavored to show that

that the exemption made the tax
graduated. Thce tax was just because
it was necessary. The federal in-
come tax alone could reach the bond-
holders who now escape taxation en-
tirely. Mr. Utley is very direct and'
forcible acd made the strongest
speech for the affirmative.
'lhe negative was closed by Mr.
Dmicildson. He argued that the ex-
ecmption did not make a graduated
tax. The income tax would tend to
drive capital from investment in
large corporations, because the small
stockholder must pay tax at the rate
prescribed for the capitalization of
the whole corporation. This is neces-
sary because the tax must be levied
on the corporation to avoid evasion.
Mr. Donaldson made the most effec-
tive speech of all the debaters.
The Jeffersonians won by superior
rebuttal, and by confining themselves
to the issue. The cup given by the
Detroit alumni will now be in the
possession of the Jeffersonians until
the next annual debate.
E. W. Pendleton, at the close of
the debate, made an appropriate ad-
dress, which was very warmly re-

The Last Game and Series Ours.
Special to the nAccY:-
Michigan won game today amid
great excitement. Fielding of both
teams excellent; errors not costly.
McCollum pitched onother fine game
for Illinois. Lehr in for first five in-
nings. Relieved then by Guy Mil-
ler, as things looked rather serious.
The feature of the game was Snow's
batting-3 hits, and his catches of
two difficult flies.
The circumstances in sixth were:
Wernham was hit with the ball.
Johnson started a long fly to right,
which looked good for three bases,
but Snow, after a desperate run, gath-
ered it in. Lotz flew out to McGin-
nis, Fulton then made a hit on which
Wernham scored. Adsit followed
with another single and stole second.
Things now looked serious and
Miller took Lehr's place. Wilder,
who yesterday made a three-base hit,
was up, and a long sigh of relief
went up from the Michigan camp
when Miller struck himout and ende
the inning.


NinetyNine 12, Nineteen Hundred S. A.B . .H. P.O. A-
,e snra n sot Matteson, 2b..........3 0 0 3 2
The seniors aid jiuors of the hit. McGinnis, c f.........4 0 1 1 0
erary department played a good game Sullivan,ss...........4 1 2 2 4
of ball at Regents Field yesterday, Blencoe,1b.............4 1 0 10 0
the seniors iniig 'y 12 to 5. V- Lunn, c..............4 0 1 5 2
SFlesher, 3b.. ........4 1 0 2 0
ciferous rooting was nmdulged' !I lby Davies, f..............3 1 1 0 0
the adherents of both teams and there Snow, r f..........4 0 3 2
were many amusing features. Both Lehr, p. ... 0 0 2 4
teams hit the ball hard, but Keith Miller, p..........20 0 0
kept the hits scattered and was scat- 34 4 8 27 15
tered and was steady at critical points ILLiOIs.
Three different inings the senciors A.. cc n. sO. A.
had the bases full with but one out, Johnson, c............,4 0 0 3 0
accii were as innyCities unable to Lotz, of...............4 0 1 5 0
score Rasnda for te uni oFulton, 2b...............4 0 2 2 1
scire. Ramdall, fur the jsmors, Adsit, lb..............4 1 2 8 1
a good game, but was nit supported Wilder, r f.............4 0 1 0 0
well when most needed. Fleager,3b............30 0 1 3
'ie features of thi e Matthews, s s.........3 0 0 2 3
heears ftegame were McCullum, p..........3 0 0 1 1
Bishop's work behiid the bat, Mil- Wehrnam,if...........2 1 0 2 0
ler's fieldicg, lie acceptimg eight flies - - -
withoutain error, and Tommy Mar- 31 2 0 24 9
shall's all-arounmd work. Innings-.....1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Michigan..........0 1 2 0.0 1 00 *-4
The batteries were Keith and Ban- Illinois............0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0-2
non for '99, and Randall and Sedg- Errors - Sullivan, Blencoe, Fulton,
wick for '00. " Soak" Condon gave Fleager 2, McCullum.
general satisfaction as umpire. Innings pitched-y Le hr 5, by Miller
4.Three-base hit--Snow. Double play
-Lehr and Blencoe. Hit by pitcher-
Track Team Leaces. Wehrnam. Bases on balls-By Lehr 1,
by McCullum 1. Sacrifice hit-Davies.
Twenty-tvwo men wearing the Stolen bases-Snow, Davies, Adsit 2,
Michigan colors will contest with the Wehrnam. Struck ont-By Miller 4,
n oMcCullum 3. Passed ball-Johnson.
cardimal of Wisco si at Milwaukee Left on bases-Michigan 8, Illinois, 4.
h afteroon. 'rhe team left Anus Umpire, Tindel.
Arbor yesterday morning, at 9:10
over the Michigan Central. They Tennis Tournament.
arrived in Milwaukee last night. 'Fie The following is the result of
men are all in the best of shape and yesterday's play:
hope to break some records at the FIRsT CLASS sINGLES.
meet. Lehr, who pitched a winning Wherry beat Gose, 6-2 6-love.
game at Champaign yesterday will Ashcraft beat McCloy, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3.
join the team this morning and will Danforth beat Schmid, 6-love, 6-2.
put the shot and throw the discus for Felker beat Hovey. 6-2, 8-3.
P~~l The mcatches for today are as fol-.
Michigan. lows:
The result of the meet together FIRST-CLAss sINGLES.
with the events won by both Univer- Ashcraft vs. Ripley, at 9:30.
sities will be posted by the DAILY in Danforth vs. Strasburg, at 2:00.
Sheehan's window this evening about Bishop vs Dc~lAy, at 9:30.
6:30. The bulletin will also an- Hovey vs. Stewart, at 9:30.
nounce the time of the team's arrival DOUBLES.
in Ann Arbor and a big crowd ought Ashcraft and Felker vs. Hovey and
to welcome the boys no matter what GDat00.and Ripley vs. Hovey acd
the result of the meet may be. Bishop, at 4.

Up aTwn
Sats St.

Dawn Town
Opp. Cout hnH
nain St

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan