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.

April 05, 1898 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1898-04-05

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

lie . a

.de. AIL

VOL. VIII. No. 135.



At Wild's
Spring selections just arrived
from the East. Call and
inspect our,.....
Suitings, Trouserings,
A Ilegretti's
Fresh every week.
Only in packages-
60c a pound.
Lowney's if you
lust received a fresh suply of Allegrtti, and
Williams and Werners Chocolates. Largest line
in the city.
Lunches at all hours.
R. E. JOLLiY & 0O.
308 South State Street.
.-A folding Camera with
plate holder and carry-
ing case for $7.00.
Takes a 4x5 picture.
L.-A 4x5 Plate Camera for
$5.00. Takes good pic-
ture, too.
Text Books!I
For every department in the Uni-
vsty. Law and Medical Books a
Xpecialty. We can supply all your
needs for the Second Semesthr at
lowest prices.
Second-hand Books Bought, Sold
and Exchanged.-
Best Linen Writing Paper 1le and
2$c per pound.
Th. A. A. Waterman Solid Gold Fountain
P.naf'r $1.25.
Up Tow Dows Town
S, St at.. OpposlbeOurtbous
Ran Arbr! isS. t.

FACULTY WISH PEACE. Lits Want Representation.
At a mass meeting of the literary de-
Telegrams Sent Approving Mc. partment yesterday afternoon in Room
Ki C r. 9, called for the purpose of finding the
i~nley'S Colurse. sentiment of the department in regard
to the oratorical election tonight, the
Owing to the growing war sentiment following resolution was passed:
in the national house of representatives "Whereas, the Oratorical Association
several prominent members of the lit- of the University of Michigan, for its
erary faculty conceived the idea of ex- prosperity, upon the co-operation of
pressing the sentiment existing among both the literary and law departments;,

them by a telegram sent to Congress-
man Spaulding and President McKin-
ley. The following is the telegram
To Hon. George Spalding,
House of Representatives,
Washington, D. C.
Dear Sir:-We, the undersigned, mem-
bers of the various faculties of the
University of Michigan, feel that the
country is now passing through hours
that are weighted with the most sol- I
ens issues to the Asmerican people.
We Ibeg leave respectfully to represent
with all earnestness that we most cor-
dially approve of the course that ,the
president is pursuing, in regard to these

questions, with a view if possible of
finding a peaceful solution of the diffi-
culties that weigh down upon its and
of saving the country and ishetworld the
awful horrors of a war, if it can be



dune consistently with the national
honor. We beg leave, also, to express
the hope that you, as t representative
of the people, will second to the utmost
the efforts of the president in this di-
The telegram was signed by President
Hutchins and ninety-two other mem-
bers of the various faculties. The com-
mittee were not able to see all the mem-
bers of the different .faculties, so they
would probably have .been able to se-
cure more. There were only six profes-
sors who refused to sign the telegram.
Comedy Club Elect Officers.
At a meeting of the Comedy Club yes-
terday the following officers were elect-
ed for the ensuing year: President, P.
D. Wagar; vice-president, Miss Flor-
ence Hall; secretary, Lafayette Young,
Jr.; manager, Roy C. Woodworth.
There was little contest over the of-
tiees, the elections being practically
The club contemplates giving another
production of "All the Comforts of
Home" at the Athens Theatre during
commencement week. The perform-
ance will be for the benefit of the
graduates, the visitors and the alumni
who may. be here during that week.
The management is already. consider-
ing plans for the production, and an
attempt will be made to make the per-
formance the best ever given by an am-
ateur company in Ann Arbor.
Athletic association eection, Sat-
urday, April 9, at 1:30 p.'in.,I
Room C, U. H.

"Whereas, no system exists whereby
just representation and rotation in the
various offices of the Oratorical Boardt
is secured to the law and literary de-,
"Be it resolved: That it is the sense
of the literary department that a
constitutional amendment should be
passed embodying a rotation system
whereby just representation of the oti-
cers of the. associaltion be assigned to
each department."
In accordance with the above resolu-
tion, it is supposed that the literary
department will offer some rotation
scheme at the meeting tonight. Several
laws have expressed their approval of
the idea, and an attempt will be made
Ao prevent any such proceedings as took
place at the elections the past two
years. The Lits do not mean to de-
nand any oftices,- but merely intend to
insist upon some fair systenm of repre-
sentation. No definite ticket has been
nominated by the Lits, but they have
chosen two representatives, Mr. Rhein-
frank and Mr. Hurrey, who will be put
forward if any definite agreement can
be reached. As the matter stands, the
Lits claim, by the implied rotation, the
right to president and secretary. The
sentiment seems to prevail that some
compromise will be reached.,
Subscriptions for Bicycle Path.
The Bicycle Club is making an effort
to put the path to Whitmore Lake in
first-class condition, and has appointed
a committee to solicit subscriptions.
It is estimated that the path can be
made better than ever for $100. Sub-
scriptions may be left with any mem-
ber of the' committee, Messrs. H. G.
Prettyman and Miss M. S. Brown, or
left with Miss Goodrich, in the Presi-
dent's office.
A list of the subscribers will be print-
ed in the Daily from day to day. The
following is the list up to date:
H. J. Brown... . .. t......$1 00
Dr. Carrow .............. . . S100
Otis C. Johnston............. 1 00
P. C. Freer .................... 1 06
Asaph Hall. ..... 100
Louis C. Strauss. . . .C00
Jacob E. eighard... 1 00
Victor Francois '.... 75
S. C. Worcester .. . 1 0U
James Glover .................... 0t
Total ... . . ..........T$t. . 9 70
Prof. A. B. Hart, of Hartford, the
noted historical. student and writer, will
give an address Friday evening in the
lecture room of Tappan Hall, on some
subject of interest to the students of

'Varsity Makes it Three Straight.
With colder weather than that of Fri-
day or Saturday, and the usual snow
storm as an accompaniment, the 'Var-
sity made it three straight from ay
City yesterday. The score waS 2 to 1.
Scott, of the 'Varsity team of".96, scent
into the box and did excellent work.
In the five innings played only two hits
were made off his delivery. McGee
caught atnd did well. Wolf made -the
only fielding error and it was excue-
able. Both Matteson anid Davies in the
outfield played in good form, accepting
every chance.
Clarke and Sullivan, both Fresh Med-
ics, did Bay City's battery work.
In both the first and second innings
Bay City went out in order. In the
third, after two were put out, Clarke
reached first on McGee's missing the
third strike. Lowney's two-bagger to
left put 'him on third. McKevitt hit
sharply to Wolf, and while Lowney was
beiing run own between second and
third Clarke scored. In the fourth
Royce singled and Pangburn got his
base on balls. Conklin reached first on
a fielder's choice, Royce being put out
at 'third. A wild pitch advanced Pang-
burn and Conklin to third and second
respectively. Then Housholder went to
first on called balls. With only one out
a !score seemed certain, but a neat
double play in which Scott, McGee and
Condon took part, held the visitors
Michigan scored i efirst on two
hits and a stolen boWthe third a
hit, an error and two bases on balls
scored another.
The summary follows:
A B. R. H. 0. A. E.
Cooley, 2b.......... 2 1 1 1 1 0
Condon, 1b........... 2 1 0 4 0 0
Butler, rf............ 2 0 1 0 0 0
Davies, m.......2 Cv1 3 500
Matteson, If...... 1 0 10
W olf, 3b............. 1 0 0 2 0 1
McGee -............. 2 0 0 2 2 0
Blishop, ss........... 2 0 1 1 1' 0
Scott,p -.............. 2 0 0 1 2 0

Totals -............16 2
A B. H.
Lowney, ss.........3B .
McKevitt, rf........ 3 0
Boyce, "lb- 2 0
Pangburn, If..... 0
Conklin, 2b -.... 2 0
Housholder, m... 0
Sullivan, c - 2
Warner, 3b...-,..2 0
Clarke, p....-..2 1

4 15
. O.
1 1
0 0
2 4
0 0
0 1
0 2
0 3

A. 11.
1 0
0 0
1 t.

ITotals -..........1 1 2 12 58 2
Innings- 1 23 4CR
Michigan................. 1 0 1 0 *-2
Bay City .............. 0 0 1 0 0-1
Two-base hit-Lowney. Stolen bases
-Cooley. Bases on balls-Off Scott 2,
off Clarke 4. Struck out-By Scott 2, by
Clarke 3. Passed' ball-McGee 1. Wild
pitch-Ccott. Time of game, 1:15. Um-
pires-Watkins and Clarke.
At the last meeting of the Sumner,
the new literary society of the law de-
partment, the following were elected
as officers: President, R. A. Lambie;
vice-president, C. V. Landes; secretary,
E. R. Stewart; treasurer, F. R. Dean;
critic, J. R. Barnes.

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan