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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.

February 24, 1898 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1898-02-24

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

THE UNIVELI1TY OF MICHIGAN DAILY

Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the Colege year at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
Orrfa: Times building, 329 S. Main St. be-
tween Liberty and William Sts,
MANAGING EDITOR
J. F. TnoMAS,'00 L.
BUSINESS ItANAGER
o. H. HANs,'00 L.
EDITORS
H. B. SKILLMA, 98 L., Athletics.
E. L. GEIsME, '1 L. G. D. HUDNUTT, '00.
BcLE LAMB, '00. T. H. WoODnow, '98
1. A.. CAMPBEL,'00. A. CAMPBELL,'99.
F. EsoccLsoin,'98.
The subscription price of the Daily is $2.50
for the college year, with a regular delivery
before noon each day. Notices, communica-
tions, and other matter intended for publica-
tion must be handed in at the Daily office be-
foe 8p.,mor mailed to tke editor before
p. i., of the day prevous to that on which
they are expected to am Teear.
Subsciptons may be lft at The Daily
Office, Meyer's or Stoffilet's Newstand, or
with Business Manager. Suboribers ul con-
fer a favor by reporting promptly at this
office anv failure of carriers to deliver paper.
Few Rich Sons at Michigan.
At a farmers' institute held at Owos-
so last week the opinion was expressed
by one of the speakers that the stu-
donts at the University of Michigan
are for the most part sons and daught-
ers of wealthy parents, the implication
being that the children of farmers
have small share in the benefits of
higher education. This is a widely pre-
valent opinion, but one that has often
been proved to be wholly erroneous.
At the last official canvass of the stu-
dents it appeared that the number of
those belonging to any other claus, be-
ing in fact about one-third of the total.
Referring to this fact, President Angell
used the following signitiflent words so
a report to the board of regents:
"Most persons will be surprised to see
how greatly the number of farmers'
children exceeds every other class. If
we assume that the farmers gait their
living by manual toil and add to them
the other classes who unquestionably
support themselves by physical labor,
I estimate that the fathers of 45 per
cent of the students who reported may
properly be considered as thus gaining
their livelihood. . . . The figures
show what everyone familiar with our
students knows to be trite, that the
sons and daughters of the rich do not
form a very large percentage of ths
whole number."
ROMAN LAW.
Readjustment of Courses in Elective
Latin-Course -8 in Latin, Roman Law:
The Institutes of Gaius and Justinian
will be offered the second semester.
This course is open to students of the
law and literary departments. It will
consist of an introductory course of
lectures on the history of Roman legis-
lation, recitations from Sanders' Insti-
tute of Justinian (in translation), and
a resume of the principles of Roman
Law'as given by Gaius and Justinian.
The object of the course is trpining in
Roman law rather than in Latin,
though an elementary knowledge of
Latin Is desirable. The class will meet
in Room 20; University Hall, on Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday, at 1 p. m.
Course 6, Roman Satire, will be with-
drawn. JOSEPH DRAKE.

Made a Good Showing.
The U. of M. Whist Club made an
excellent showing at the tournament
of the Central Division of the State
Whist League held in Jackson on
Washington's Birthday. The contest
was in two parts, for teams of four and
for teams of two. In the first part Ann
Arbor team No. 1, conposed of Millet
and Murrell, and Ellsworth and Russel,
took third place; in the contest for pairs
Miller and Murrell won second place
and Bowen and Hawkhurst third place.
The Jackson teams won all the other
honors.
It is very probable that the March
meeting of the Central Division will
be held in Ann Arbor. Our showing at
Jackson has established our reputation
as a whist club and the executive com-
mittee will do all in their power to have
the tournament held here, realizing
that it would do much to boos the
game in the University.
Football Players, Beware,
A case which has been heard by Jus-
tice Hawkins is of interest to football
players all over the world. A man was
killed at football and the prisoner was
charged with manslaughter and was
convicted. Justice Hawkins laid down
his view of the law with unmistakeable
clearness. He said that if a man caus-
ed violence, whether wilfully or by
negligence to another, in such a way
as to produce death, he was guilty of
murder and, therefore, "rough players
of this dangerous game" must beware
or get into serious trouble. The judge
addded: "As, however, the prisoner
has exhibited sincere sorrow and bears
a good character, I will discharge hisn
on his own recognizance in EA bail."
General Biology 3.-Evidences and
Factors of Organic Evolution. The
class will meet on Thursday evening,
February 24, in the museum lecture
room, at 7:30 o'clock.
IF YOU WANT THE BEST
FRATERNITY STATIONERY,
BADGES OR PINS
Send to
SMITH, STURGEON & CO.,
237, 239, 241 Woodard Ave.. Detroit.
Designs and estimates furnished onall work
of this kind,

Before Having Tour
INSPECT THE WORK
The Berryman Studio
(Successor to Gibson & Clark)
112 West Huron Street, Ann Arbor.

Fine Confections
Bon Bons and
Chocolates.
200 EAST WASHINGTON STREET,
316 SOUTH 'STATE STREET.
@ MUSICAL! @
Mel Gillespie, teacher of Mandolin, Banjo
and Guitar. Instructor in the University
School of Music. 18 years experience as
a teacher. Call at Ann Arbor Music Co's.
Store to arrange for hours,.
MONEY LOANED
On Watches, Diamonds, Wheels or otherPer-
sonal Property.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY REPAIRED.
Office at residence, 331 E. Liberty St., Ann Ar-
bor, Miels. All business confidential. Hours,
8to 1.30a m.and1to3:0and7to 9p.m.
Joseph C. Watts.
Bargains in Second-hand Watches and Dia-
monds.

ANDDaLINS
GUITARSANBANJOS.
The Washburn is the one and only
make of world-wide reputation. Sold
by first-class dealers everywhere from
$15.00 upward. Imitated extensively,
so be sure that the name "George
Washburn" is burned upon the inside.
A beautiful Washburn Book contain-
ing portraits and letters from the De
Reszkes, Calv, Eames, Nordica, Scal-
chi and ioo other famous artists and
teachers, mailed free upon request.
Addhress Dept. U,
LYON & HEALY,
Cor. Wabash Ave. and Adams St., Chicago.

SOUSA COMING
Yo will miss the opportunity of your life
time if you fail to hear

SOUSA'nS
The World's Most Famous Band, at

University flall, Saturday Night, February 24
The S. L. A. Board have decided to place the prices Within the
reach of all.

i RESERVED SEATS 75C AND $1,00.

GENERAL ADMISSION 500.

ATHENS THEATRE
COMING!
Al. Fied's Colored
...linsrels...

Reserved Seats on sale at Palmer's Drug Store, State St., Wednesday,
9 to 12 o'clock; Thursday, 9 to 12; and all day Friday and Saturday.
Season Ticket for Remaining Numbers $1.00.
Reserved Ticket for Remaining-Numbers 25c extra.
EXPECT AS MUCH AS YOU LIKE
When you come to us for footwear; we will try and meet
your highest expectations.
Men's Enamel, Russia and Box Calf Shoes, hand made, heavy ex-
tension soles,$5.00......................... .......... ............ $ 3.89
WMI. J. APRILL. 119 E. WASHINGTON ST.
LOST-Gold watch either on Thosnp- A student who is enrolled for Course
son or Packard sts. Return to 54 4 in French La Nature will give up his
Packard st. right to the course to anyone who wish-
To stick Rubber use MAJOR'S RUB- es to elect it for the second semester.
BER CEMENT. Beware! ! 'Dou't Call at Tappan Hall, Room 5, 1 p. m.,
take a substitute. Thursday or Friday.

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