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May 06, 1898 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1898-05-06

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

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VoL. VIII. No. 162. ANN .ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIIDAY, " MAY 6, 1898 PxTcE--3 CF rT .

E

At Wild's-
Spring selections just arrived
from the East. Call and
inspect onr......
Suitings, Trouserings,
Top-Coats.
NO. 108 E. WASHINGTON ST. NEAR MAIN
Palmer's Pharmacy,
.---IS NORM------
Wilder's Pharmacy
The store is undergoing a
thorough renovation, and
the stock is being sorted
and increased. Precsrip-
tions a specialty.
Geo. P. Wilder.
PPE SAL.E!
FOR THE NEXT WEEK.
Just received a fresh supply of Allegretti, and
Wllilams and Werners Chocolates. Larzest ine
ii the city.
Lunches at all hours.
R. B. JObLY &t 00-
3os south State Street.
There is
No disappointmet in our
Soda Water. There is,
plenty of coldness and
satisfaction. Have you
noticed that even on cool
days, people often have.
to wait their turn? They
don't do that at any other
feunntaiL. Our soda
water is right.
5c,
CkIKItIS' PHIARMACY.-
WAR&%H -P
3 30 0 Rn.

TONIGHT'S BANQUET.
Engineers Have Made All Ar-
rangements.
Tonight the Engineering Society wtll
gtve the annual engineering banquet
at Prettyman's Campus Club at 8:15.1
This is the big annual social event of,

Passed a Stiff Examination.
Prof. M. E. Cooley, the passed as-
sistant engineer of the Michigan naval.
militia, has just closed a two days' ex-
amination at Philadelphia at the hands
of government experts, says a recent
dispatch from Washington. Although
it is 14 years since Mr. Cooly left the
navy, his work as one of the faculty
of the University of Michigan has not

the

engineering department. Over sev-| tended to deteriorate him. He asked

en hundred invitations have been sent for the hardest examination he could

out to alumni of the department. The
war excitement will keep many away
who would othnrwise haves attended,
but nevertheless a large crowd will be
present and the banquet will be a repre-
sentative affair. The committee in
charge is as follows: C. W. Whitney,
99, chairman; L. B. Smith,, '98; S. P.
Beach, '99; J. H. Dressel, F. J. Wilbur,
'00; Geo. MacNaughton, W. Lehnartz,
'O1; John C. Parker, Leonard Shaw.
Chas. 0. Cook, '98, will act as toast-
master. Pres. F. M. Green, of the En-
gineering Society, will give the speech
of welcome. Nearly all the faculty
members will attend, and the following
are down for toasts: Acting-President
H. B. Hutchins, Dean C. E. Greene,
Prof. J. B. Davis, Prof. E. D. Camp-
bell, Prof. H. S. Carhart and Prof. M.
E. Cooley. The members who are to re-
spond on behalf of the classes are D. A.
Rummler, '98; A. E. Lindau, '99; W.
MacGregor, 'C, and N. P. Patterson,
'01. L. P. Coulter, '98, managing editor
of the Technic, will respond one behalf
of that publication,
Delegations from Detroit, Ypsilanti
and near Michigan places will be pres-
ent and will be called on to speak. The
Tech. Mandolin and Glee clubs will be
there and enliven the evening with mu-
sic. Tickets for the banquet are $1.50.
Our Professors in the War.
Several members of the faculty of this
University served in the civil war.
Prof. H. M. Thompson was wits Custer.
Prof. Demmon enlisted while a student
in Indianapolis. Professors Walter and
Green were also in active service. Drs.
Prescott, Dorrance, Breakey and Nan-,
crede were assistant surgeons. Major
Soule, treasurer of the University, was
through the war and at one time com-
manded the fortifications at Mobile.
Robert Howard, the well known janitor
of the engineering building, was in the
regular army for five years and served
against the Indians in New Mexico.
Co. A's First Sergeant.
Arthur D. Stansell was last night ap-
pointed first sergeant of Co. A, U. of M.
Rifles. Other- non-commisioned officers
will be name tcriight. There is room
for a few more good men in the auxil-
iary squad. The-arnity -h'as been se-
cureyd nd, theco espany will drill there
SSaturday night with rifles.

be given. The examination was made
to cover everything, and Mr. Cooley
possed it a top-notcher, eligible to be
a chief engineer in the navy. He will
be the head of the engineers' staff on
the Yosemite.
Prof. Wooster Will Lecture.-
Prof. Dean C. Wooster will give his
celebrated lecture on the Philippine
Islands at the opera house next Wed-
nesday night, the proceeds to go for
the equipment of the Ann Arbor Light
Infantry now in camp at Island Lake.
The opera house, printing, etc., have all
been donated, and the citizens should
turn out and show their appreciation
for our citizen volunteers. The enter-
tainment is given under the auspices of
the military board, consisting of S. W.
Beakes, Chas E. Hiscock, S. W. Mil-
lard, Harrison Soule and H. S. Dean.
Admission, 50 cents.
A. A. High School vs. Detroit.
The Ann Arbor High School baseball
team will play their first game this af-
ternoon at 3:30. The opposing team will
be that of the Detroit High School.
The Ann Arbor High School at the be-
gining of the season expected to have
a crack team The men -vho came out
and the quality of the work done gave
every indication of a brilliant season,
but on acocunt of the departure of sev-
eral of their best players to Island Lake
the team has been greatly weakened.
Among those leaving was Capt. Lom-
bard. However, the men still compos-
ing the team have not lost heart and
a good game will undoubtedly be played
against the Detroit boys this afternoon.
Tewksbury Receives Praise.
The Pennsylvanian has the following
to say in regard to the relay races of
last Saturday:
The results of Saturday's races have
given great encouragement to the track
men, as some of the performances were
as remarkable as they were unexpected.
The work of Tewksbury was by far the
best he has ever done, and deserves
notice, since he has been sick during
the greater part of the winter. In Feb-
ruary at the Boston Athletic association
gs mes, in the relay race with Harvard,
he ran the 390 yards in a fraction over
forty-three seconds. His rare against
Wefers, on Saturday, shows his ability
in a short sprint as well as in a longer
race.

IMPORTANT MEETING,
Senior Class to Decide Upon a
Class Tax.
The senior class will hold a very im-
portant meeting this afternoon in Room
C at 4:15. The most important matter
to come before the meeting is the de-
termination of a class tax. Chairman
Bennett of the Arrangements Commit-
tee will make hs report as to the ex-
pected cost of the senior reception and
the other commencement arrangements.
Chairman Hyde of the Invitation Com-
mittee will also report on the class day
invitations and programs. These re-
ports will afford a basis for determin-
ing the class tax.
The class will also decide whether or
not they will support the senior recep-
tion by an appropriation from the class
fund or not. If such is their decision
tickets will be sold to seniors at a lower
rate than to members of other classes.
A date will be settled upon for the
annual Cap and Gown Swing-Out. The
caps and gowns have not yet arrived
but are expected the first part of next
week. The seniors desire to have their
swing-out some time before the May
Festival, and will probably decide upon
Tuesday, May 10 provided the caps and
gowns are here by that time.
President Simons has requested the
Gaily-to announce that a full meeting
of seniors is desired this afternoon, as
there are several very important mat-
ters to come before the class.
Many Harvard Men Enlist,
There are at present about thirty
Harvard men mustered or enlisted in
the Massachusetts Volunteer Naval Re-
serves, though only about half that
number have actually volunteered in
the regular U. S. navy. Of the latter
sixteen men have been sent to
the U. S. converted cruiser Prairie, the
deep sea patrol boat for the New Eng-
land coast. Fourteen students have
volunteered for the 1st U. S. Cavalry,
the regiment of rough riders in which
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt is inter-
ested.
Wil Bea Gay Week.
Commencement week this year bids
fair to be one of the gayest that old
Michigan has ever seen. Although all
arrangements have not been made as
yet, there will probably be something
going all throughout the entire week.
On Monday night the University Glee,
Banjo and Mandolin Clubs will give
their annual concert. This will be the
only appearance of the clubs In Ann Ar-
bor this year. During the early part
of the evening will occur the promenade
on the campus. On Tuesday evening
the senir reception will be held in the
Watterman Gymnasitum. On Wednes-
day evening the University Comedy
Club,wili present their play "All the
Comforts of Home" at the Athens
Theatre. This will give the alumni
vho return in June a chance to see our
Comedy Club. The next dy, Thursday,
is Commencetent Day.

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