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December 02, 1897 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1897-12-02

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

VOL VIII. No. 52. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1897. PRIaCE-3 CENTS.

t

Hasreceived a full line of Novelties
for Fall and Winter in.
Suits, Trousers,
and Overcoatings
NO, 108 E. WASHINGTON ST. NEAR MAIN
Allegretti's
Chocolates....
Fresh every week.
Only in packages-
60c a pound.
Lowney's if you
prefer.
PALMER'S PHARMACY,
THOSE NOBBY-SUITS!
MILWARD THE TAILOR,
STATE STREET.
MODJESKA
AT THE 4
ATHENS THEATRE
TO-NIGHT.
PRICES $1.50,,$1.00,75 cts, and 50 ets 4
Just Received a Large and Elegant
Lifie of NewPipesI
Hot and Cold Lunches at all hours. Agents
for Ilylers and Williams and Werners Co.'s
Chocolate Son Seas.
R. B. jOLIL & Co.
308 South State street.
WAHR'S
3 HSTO~EQ
SPECIAL SALE OF STATIONERY. !
Beat linen paper per lb. i ...15
Best white bond paper per lb.... 25
Envelopes per box (250)... 25c
Envelopes per 1000............85c
Visitiag cards engraved and 100
cards.... .........1.60
Visiting cards from old plate 100
only... .... .......00
Mopograms made to order from
$2.50 to $5.00.
Always the best goods at under
price.

GOV. "BOB" TAYLOR,
The Noted Tennesseean Will
Speak Tomorrow Night.
Gov. Robert L. Taylor, of Tennessee,
will give the fifth aumbor in the Stu-
dents' Lecture Association course to-
0o0r0ow night, in University Hail.
Those who have heard Gov. Taylor
agree that there is a lmarvelous charon
aoint ltim that is at once striking and
attractive. He is oe of a type of rare
southern oratoro.
One of 'the most remarkable can-
paigns ever made itt Tennessee, was
by iobt. L. Tayltr, as the Democratic
nominee for governor, and his brother,
Alf. Taylor, the Republican nonsinee.

pointed They saw instead i stal-
wart, well-fed man, whose forehead
extends back toward the summit of
his cranium. He was utired in cor-
sect evening coslumne, twith a smtile 'at-
imost as bright and expansive as his
shirt bosom. Round s of applaise
greeted him, and were renewed at in-
tervala throusghott his discourse.
Indescribable, but enjoyable through-
out, and embodying many sound bits,
of common sense whicsit were carried
home after the speaker had cotnclud-
ed, the lecture was an entire success.
'aind those present would gladly hear
it again.
Michigan's Lighting Plant.
On tSaiturday next will begin a ser:es
of addresses before the Etogsieering
Society which will be of interest to
every student in the Univr.ity. The
mtin subject of discussion will be the
new "U. of A. Lighting Plant," whicis
will be treated at different leetings
by members of the Engineering Fac-
ulty, who have had the work of coos-
struction in churge. Tie first address
will be given by Prof. M. E. Cooley,
who will take for his subject "The
Comparative Costs of the Old and uhe
New ystems 'of Lighting." The so-
e'c moi(etn gv~i4 yonn~

ly s 11*_11gs u e always open at
everyone is invited to tted thew.
Prof. Cyoley's addres will be giv n
They "stumped" the state from one Saturday evening at 8 p. sn., in itooani
end to the other. The discussion of 10, ungineering Building.
the issues then pending brought li'rle Chess Club to Meet Chicago.
crowds even from adjoinng states.
The Chess Club held a meeting in
Such large audienices of admiring
sthe Engineering Litrary last evening
frieuhds of the opposnIg orothirs at-
tended these friendly blt intelligent upon the adjournment of the Wsist
debates, that it was often impossible Club. It was decided to cihallenge the
to get within hearing distance of the Chicago University Chess Club, and
two speakers. As a result of that cam- President tGiriflith, W D. Herrick and
opaign pokerttylor was counted in, H. P. Bowen were appointed to confer
though many believe that his brother th .representati es from.Chicago.
wa, honestly elected.it ,any ato, 'i'eThe namtch will very probably be by
w telegraph and will not be a. very long
is now one of the best known wen in drawn out affair. The (hiless Club
the South. From 1S91 to 1597 lie bas members are in general opposed to im-
been in thb eld as a lecturer asd usediate consolidation with the WihLit
every where, in the South, in the West, maItter stand until the nexgt meeting
and in the East as far as Boston, lie at least.
has -met with wonderful suceiss. Pres. Angell Aske1indemnity.
The following is w'hat the Washing- President James B. Angell, Unite
ton Pootead in soy-of lis appearance States Minister to Turkey, has relneor-
in that city: ed the demand of the United States for
Ex-Gov. Bob. Taylor, of Tennessee, an indemnity from the Turkish gov-
'eutertained a large audience last even- ernment for the pillage of the Ameri-
ing with .1s medley of music, philoso can missions at Ksharput, Marash and
phy, poetry and wit, entitled "Tne Hasiongj, Armenia.
Fiddle and the Bow." Most of those
present had either seen or heard of the The pote denied auy responsibility
genial gentleman who fiddled his way for the piliaging, on the ground that
into the gubenational chair in tVts the government acted under the stress
famous eontest against his own of unavoidable circumstances.
brother, now Congressman from Tn- Minister Angell, however, insists up-
nesse , but those who exported toscee on the government's relponsibllity,'as
a rough 'mountaineer in siirt-slaves Turkish troops and gendarmes partidl-
and big boots, were agreeably disap- pated in the outrages..

Favors Home Coaches.
Tile folowing cotnmninication lisa
been received from Manager Ward
Hugises:
"Referring to the criticissm as re-
gards home coaching aod its suppsed
failure, the writer wishes to state that
during the past season lie hias never
received any complaints about the
uwnsent system f'om any alumnus, but
ti the contary has received a great
nIany letters of congratulaion, about
'Mr. Ferbert and his tireless efforts.
Like all experiments the sever-
est test eames first-we isave past that
stage. This season's labors will showy
ther beneficial results by next fall, if
ttey hae not done so already, and
even now isost radical opponents call-
not help but admit tisat home coach-
ing brings the alumni into closer touch
and feeling with the undergraduate
body, to , which end we have been
n orking for the past five years.
WARID HUGHES.
a'anager Hughes has shown to a
Daily representative several letters
esh io has -received from Jas.
Daird, '96, and from these letters the
Daily prints 'the following extracts:
Nov. 14.-"Tm season is now a big
success regardless of how you cone
out Thanksgiving. Ferbert has taken
eleven green men and done better than
asnyone I know of."
Nov. 2.-"The men certainly played
a great game on their nerve, and when
they obtain a little more expecience
nothing can 'touci0 them. Michigan's
teanis never quit and this one is no
exception. ieribet ilas certainly done
a great years work, and you ought to
use your influence to retain him.
"JAMES BAIRD, '96."
Graduate Football Manager.
There is a movement on foot to elect
a graduate football manager, to be
paid a salary, and who is to have
charge of arcanging the schedules and
who will direct the policy of the tean
in general. He will have complete
charge of the big games. The idea
does not necessarily involve the doing
away with an undergraduate manager.
This graduate manager would act for
Michigan in somewhat the sane
capacity as does Professor Sagg for
Ciicago. Our present manager has
expressed himself very strongly in
favor of this movement.
Third Faculty Concert.
The third faculty concert of the
School of Musie will be given Turs-
day evening, Dec. 2, at Frieze Memor-
ial 'Ball. It will take the form of a
t song recital by Miss Alice Bailey.
M'iss Bailey will give a very ue pro
gram, and the recital, should prove a
cost interesting one. The admission
is 25 cents.
Psi Upsilon Will give a house party
1 next Friday evening.

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