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May 02, 1898 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1898-05-02

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VOL. VIII. No. 158. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, MAY 2, 1898 PRICE-3 CENTP.

i

At Wild's
Spring selectionsjust arrived
from the East. Call and
inspect our......
Suitings, Trouserings,
Top-Coats.
NO. 108 E. WASHINGTON ST. NEAR MAIN
Palmer's Pharmacy
IS NOW.
Wilder's Pharmacy
The store is undergoing a
thorough renovation, and
the stock is being sorted
and increased. Preosrp-
tions aespecialty.
Geo. P. Wilder.
PIPE SALE!
FOR THE NEXT WEEK.
Just received a fresh supply cf Allgrettl, ad
Williams snd Werners Chocolates. Larest line
in the city.
Lunches at all hours.
R. E. JOLLY & 00.
3.5 South state Street.
WHAT'S NEW?
1L-A folding Camera with
plate holder and carry-
ing case for $7.00.
Takes a 4x5 picture.
2.-A 4x5 Plate Camera for
$5.00. Takes good pic-
ture, too.
C LKIS' PHARMACY.
300E$T 0O lLE
A good Base Ball and Bat is just
the thing to develope your
muscles.,
We have every varity from 5c
to $125.
Sporting Goods of all kinds.
Base Ball Suits made toorder.
Prices are right.
WAHR'WO0OK STORE
Up Tew . Down Town
S. State at. Opposite ourt~ouse
&AnnAror_ Main st

'VARSITY WINS EASILY.
Northwestern Defeated Saturday;
by the Score '15 to 4.
The standing of the four teams in the
Wetsern Intercollegiate League to date
is as follows:
Played. Wu. Lost. Percentage.
Michigan-3 3 3 1000
chiceac-1___ 01 0 If.
Illiniss-.2 OH500.
Northwestern3 0 3 000.
The game with Northwestern Univer-
sity Saturday resulted in an easy vic-
tory for the 'Varsity, the score stand-
ing 15 to 4. The visitors presented their
strongest front, with Hunter in the box,
but were out-fielded and out-batted at
all times. They were woefully lacking
in team Work and for the most part
played listlessly. Lehr pitched for -the
Varsity and was in great form. He
was steady and effective throughout.
His opponents found his speed too much
for them and ten fanned out. The hits
made off his delivery were well scat-
tered. The support given him was, af-
ter the first inning, of the best, and the
good plays were repeatedly cheered.
For Northwestern, Ashcraft and- Cap-
taminMiller excelled in the field, and
Brown, Hunter and Miller at the bat.
Saunders succumbed to Lehr's speed
and, curves four times in as many
times at bat and Ashraft three times.
Besides Lehr's pitching, Lunn's work
at backstop and that of Cooley at sec-
ond, Gilbert-at short and Wolf at third
stood out most prominently. At the bat
Lehr and Butler each secured three
hits and McGinnis got two, one a three-
bagger.
Northwestern scored one in the first
on a passed ball and errors by Cooley
and Gilbert. In the second Miller sin-
gled. Sabin hit a hot one to Wolf, who
made a fine stop and retired Miller at
second. Sabin stole second and went
to third on a wild pitch. Ashcraft
struck out and White put op a foul fly
which Lunn captured after a desperate
run. In the third Brown doubled and
scored on Hunter's single. For the next
five inings only one man got as far as
third base. In the ninth Miller reached
first on an error and stole second. Sab-
in filed out toCooley, Asheraft struck
out Lehr let up on his speed, and
White and Brown got hits which scored
two runs.
Michigan failed to score in the first,
but two hits, three errors and two stolen
bases scored two in the second. In the
fifth ten men came to bat and six
scored. McGinnis tallied in the. next,
Wolf bringing him in with a single af-
ter he had tripled to right. The seventh
was productive of six runs, bringing
the total up to 15. Michigan's work on
the bases was a feature of this inning.
No runs came in the eighth and ninth.
The grounds were in very poor condi-
tion. They had been rolled, but in. a
-manner that left gutters and ridges all
over, and to this. is due several of the
(Continued on Second page).

Chicago Wins at Phladelphia.
As the result of a foul committed by
Hoffman, of Pennsylvania,'Chicago won
first place in the mile championship re-
lay race at Philadelphia Saturday, and
Michigan took second honors. Penn-
sylvania took third. Georgetown was
originally entered but failed to appear.
The greatest interest centered in this
race because of the fact that two west-
ern teams were entered. In the first
quarter Bastian (Penn.) took the lead
and maintained it till turning into the
stretch, when Burroughs (Chicago)
overtook him and beat him to the tape
by five yards. Thompson (Michigan)
was six yards behind Bastian. Time,
Bf seconds.
In the second quarter, 'air (Chicago)
lead all the way and won ten yards
ahead of Wilson (Penn.). Hayes was
Michigan's representative in this quar-
ter. Time, 51 2-5 seconds.
The third quarter resulted in a neck-
and-neck finish between Tewkesbury
(Penn.) and Maloney (Chicago). Teet-
zel ran for Michigan. Time, 52 seconds.
The runners in the last quarter were
Hoffman (Penn.), White (Chicago) and
Hatch (Michigan). The race was a des-
perate one between the former two, but
Hoffman finished five yards ahead of
White in the fast time of :51. Hatch
was five yards behind White. At the
start of the last lap it appeared that
Hoffman had jostled White while at-
tempting to pass him. Before the ref-
eree had time to render a decisio in
the matter Pennsylvania generously
acknowledged the foul, an act most
sportsmanlike. It was thoroughly ap-
preciated by the large audience present.
In the field events two intercollegiate
records were broken. McCracken
(Penn.) threw the hammer 139 feet 9
inches, and Remington (Penn.) made a
broad jump of 23 feet 4 inches.
Meeting of Athletic Aossocaton.
A meeting of all members of the
Athletic Association will be held this
afternoon to make some necessary ar-
rangements for the Chicago game.
Much comment has been aroused over
the action of several students in jeer-
ing the members of the visiting team In
Saturday's game, and one of the objects
of the meeting is to prevent, if possible,
any repetition of such conduct in to-
morrow's game. Every member is re-
quested to be present at 4 o'clock in
Room C, University Hall.
Dr. Herdman, of the medical facuity,
will deliver a lecture this evening on'
"Vitality in Therapeutics." This lecture
is one of the special series announced
in the Calendar for the medical depart-
ment. It will be given at 8 o'clock in
the lower lecture room of the medical
building.
Michigan vs Chicago at Regents'
Field, Tuesday at 4 o'clock. Admis-
sion, 50 cents.

MICHIGANENSIAN.
The Long Looked for Annual
Will be Out Tomorrow.
The '98 Michiganensian will be on sale
tomorrow. The appearance of this
year's Annual has been looked forward
to with a great amount of interest, and
it is certain to more than fulfill expect-
ations.
In form this year's volume is like that
of the former Castalians and Pallai-
ums, 8x10, but it is much thicker, con-
taining over 400 pages. It is houid in
olive green art canvass stamped with
gold, Tise cover design is a vgl ne
and was designed by a professional Chi-
cago artist. The publication is dedicat-
ed to Acting-President Hutchins, and
for a frontispiece contains a steel Eo-
graving of him. Prof. Knowlton con-
tributes a short biography of Professor
Hutchins.
Lack of space today makes it im-
possible to give an extensive review.
The leading articles are: "In College
Days," Harold M. Bowman; "Regents,"
"Faculty," this is the leading feature of
the annual, it being illustrated with
half-tone cuts of all the professors of
the University, with short sketches of
each; "Senior Statistics"; "Athletics";
"The College Man in Politics," a sym-
posium by prominent men of the na-
tion; "Sister Mary," prize story .y
Katharine H. Brown; "Getting Estab-
lished in Practice," Prof. Floyd R.
Mechem; "La Senorita," a Mexican
sketch by S. L. Tatum; "Publications,"
"Music," "Two Egyptian Universities,"
by President James B. Angell; "The
Selection of a Location for Practicing
Law," by the'chief justices of states
from all parts of the country; "A Ser-
enade," prize poem by C. Fred Gauss;
"A Going-In Party," by Sara Spencer
Browne; "The Woman's League," by
Juliet M. Butler; "The Professor's Love
Story," by Harold M. Bowman; "Pass-
ing," C. Fred Gauss; "Organizations";
"Fraternities"; "Lawyer's Fees," by
Hon. Levi T. Griffin; "The Sentinel,"
by T. M. Marshall.
The publication is profusely illustrat-
ed with half-tones, and original draw-
ings by the best artists connected with
the University, including Rob Wagner,
J. A. Bardin, C. L. Emmons, R. R. Mc-
George, Standish Backus, G. S. Ben-
son, R. R. Latimer, J. E. Lawless and
I. De Young.
The engraving for the annual was
done by E. A. Wright & Co., of ?hila-
delphia, and the printing and binding
by the Inland Press, of Ann Arbor.
Meeting of the Athletic Association
at 4 o'clock today in Room 0 to make
arrangements for the Chicago game
Tuesday. AUlmembers be present.
H. L HEINSTN.

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