100%

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

Share

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.

May 10, 1898 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1898-05-10

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

Ijc U. @1'

. .

VoL. VIII. No. 165. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MAY 10, 18Q8 PRICE-3 CENTS.

I

At Wild's
Spring selections just 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. Precsrip-
tions a specialty.

MAY FESTIVAL.
Fifth Annual Series of Concerts
Opens Thursday.
The fifth annual May Festival, which
opens here on next Thursday evening,
promises to surpass any of the musical
treats that has been offered in the past
by this notable series of concerts. It
appears from the prospectus that no ex-
pense or pains have been spared in the
attempt to make ilis series a memor-
able one.
The list of soloists as a whole is far in
advance of any previous selection, and
with Mme. Johanna Gadski singing
"Senta" in "The Flying Dutchman" the
height of musical excellence will be at-
tained. The Boston Festival Orchestra,
with Emil Mollenhauer ar d Albert A.

(
f

I

Geo. P. W ilder. Stanley as conductors, will furnish the
instrumental part of the program. The
conductors need no introduction to Ann
Arbor audiences, -and the reputation"
PS A I E !th-at the orchestra sustains so well per-
FOR THE NEXT WEEK. mits of no further comment.
Just received a fresh supply of Allegretti, and Thursday evening the "Maanzoni" Re-
Williams and Werners Chocolates. ILargest lise
d thedcity. h r iutem, by Verdi, will be performed by
Lunches at all hours. the following soloists, assisted by the
Choral Union of three hundred voices
008 South State Street. and the Boston Festival Orchestra con-
ducted by Prof. Stanley; *Mrs. Jennie
Patrick Walker, soprano; Miss Ger-
trude May Stein, contralto; Mr. William
T here .s H. Rieger, tenor, and Signor Guiseppe
Del Puente, baritone.
No disappointmet in our The second concert will be on Friday
Soda Water. There is afternoon and will be one of symphon-
plenty of coldness and les, with Miss Elsa Von Grave, pianist,
satisfaction. Have you and Mr. Wililam A. Howland, baritone'
noticed that even on cool as soloists. Emil Mollenhacer will act
days, people often have as conductor.
to wait their turn? They On the evening of Friday a niset-
don't do that at any other laneous conertnwillb e offered. Tise
f.uuntaiL. Oar soda
water is right, soloists will be Miss Stein, contralto;
Mr. Barron Berthald, tenor; and Signor
" ""el Puente, baritone, while Prof. Stan-
ley and Mr. Mollenhauer will share
the honors of conductor. At this con-
cert the symphonic poem "Attis," by
..CALKINS' PHARMACY Prof. A. A. Stanley. will be presented
'_in all the power and strength of por-
trayal that the Boston Festival-Orches-
W A - tra has at its command. Led by the
composer himself it may be expected
1 0 T O E . to offer ore of the rarest treats of the
series.
An orchestral matinee will be given
on Saturday afternoon. Solo music will
be a part of the program. Miss Janet
A good Base Ball and Bat is just Spencer, contralto, appearing twice.
the thing to develope your She will sing the aria, "Semiramide,,
mnuscles.by IRossini; and von Weber's "O Fat-
ima." Mr. Wiliam H. Lavin; tenor,
We have 'every varity from 5c and Mr. Alex Heindl, violinceilist, will
to $1"25..also appear. The orchestras will be
t under the leadership, of Mr. lUollen-
Sporting Goods of all kinds. hauer.
Saturday evening the crowning effort
Base Ball Suits made to'order. will be made when "The Flying Dutch-
Prices are right. man" will be presented by the follow-
ing cast; Mme. Gadski as Senta, Miss
Spencer as Mary, Mr. David Bisphani
as the Dutchman, Mr. Rieger as Eric
WAHR 'S BOOK STORE and the Steersman, and Mr. Howland
as Daland. The Choral TUnion will fur-
U STown own Town nish the choruses of sailers and maidens
S. Stats at. Opposite Courtlou,.se I
&snu Arbor Mailast. h its Prof. Stanley will condoct.

Co. A's Roster.-
The following is the roster of privates
of Company A, U. of M. Rifies:
FIRST PLATOON.
G. Weurfel, Shephard, Vaile, New-
ton, Runge, Dye, Noordeweir, Jones,
Etmmons, Wistrand, Blackburn, Small.
Oiandridge, Rheinfrank, Osbourne,E
Beuret, Gore.
SECOND PLATOON. I
Engelhard, Slater, St. John, Hans,1
Hazelton, Springett, Eakel, Crowe, Has-
kins, Van Kuren, Blarthell, Osgood,
Dresell, Smith, Chadburn, Byers, Rich-
ardson, Babcock, Phelps, St. Clair.
AUXILIARY SQUAD.
Cotton, Mothersill, Persing, Tupper,
Weiss, 'Brown. Weurfel, Delbridge, Mc-"
Creary, Barbee, Hilyer, Cowgil, Beath,{
Mallette, Pruesssuan, McCr ady, Mapes.
The officers are as fo.;lm:
Captain, Wm. Magley; 'lieuten-
ant, A. L. C. Atkinson; se. d ieuten-
ant, L. A. Wilson; first serge . .A. D.
Stansell; second sergeant, Gc %'uer-
fel; third sergeant, T. E. Rust; Corpor-
als, Jones, Hans, Cotton, Mothersill,
Gore and Beurst.
Michganenslan Board.
Tha meeting of junior independents
for the election of represer-tatives for
the Michiganensan board was held yes-
terday afternoon. Those elected were
Archie McMillar, of Bay City; Fred
Past, of Peoria, Ill.; P. I. Falter, et-
gineer, and Miss Ml Taylor, of Ann
Arbor. H. Hobart Corwin and James
Armstrong were also candidates. The
election was quite closely contested and
warm. Those elected are well qualified
for their positions and their election
augurs well for the 99 Miciganenstan.
After the election the Junior boys
met and decided to return the party
given by the girls of the class about
two months ago. The party will either
be in the shape of a lawn party or will
be given in the Barbour gymnasium.
Further particulars will be announced
later.
Mass M..ting Tonight.
Tonight the board of the Athletic As-
sociation have arranged to have a mass
meeting of all students possible in Uni-
versIty Hall at 8 o'clock. The object of
this meeting is to arouse college spirit
and enthusiasm over the bright athletic
prospects of the season, and in partic-
ular for the big Chicago game Wednes-
day. The rusult of the first game be-
tween Chicago and Michigan is well
known to every one. Let the next
game also be a victory. Turn out to the
big mass meeting. Don't forget the
team.
Prof. Dean ^C. Worcester spent sev-
eral years in the Philippine Islands and
madethre acquaiastance of Weyler and
other Spanish notables. He tells all
about the islands and expresses.an em-
phatic opinion of Weyler at his lecture,
at the Athens Theater Wednesday even-
ing. Thelecture is illustrated with
fine stereopt con views and- the entire
proceeds go to Company A. You should
not mss this.

TO MEET PENNSYLVANIA.
Prospects For a Debating Contest
Are Very Good.
The following letter relative to our
prospective debate with the University
of Pennsylvania has been received by
Prof. Trueblood. The writer is Dean
Lewis of the department of law at
Pennsylvania:
Thos. C. Truebood,
University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor.
Dear Sir-I laid your letter of April
9th before the committee of the Cornell
debating council. The committee wishes
me to accept your offer on behalf of
the University of Pennsylvania, sub-
ject to the approval of the incoming
debating committee and the Provost of
the University.
As far as they had power to do so,
they accepted your offer. A new com-
mittee n-ill meet in a few days and will
be empowered by the Provost to take
final action in the matter.
I send you herewith a copy of our
agreement with Cornell. Please let me
have, as soon as possible, your ideas
on the agreement which Michigan and
Pennsylvania should sign. I think the
Cornell agreement will be very satis-
factory to us.
Yours very truly,
WILLIAM DRAPER LEWIS.
An attempt to arrange a debate with
Pennsylvania was made last year, but
matters could not be brought to a head
in time. There is plenty of time now
though, and our debating committee
will meet soon and look over the Cor-
nell-Pennsylvania agreement. This
agreement differs from ours with Chi-
cago and in some respects is better.
It is quite possible that it will be tried
for the sake of letting the students here
see which they like better. The chief
difference is in the management of the
time. In the Cornell-Pernsylvania
agreement each speaker has ten min-
utes to open and five for a closing re-
buttal speech. The tendency is to have
more extemporary work and to thus
show up the ability of the men in
"tackling" in debate, in meeting ques-
tions as they come up.,.
The details of the debate will be ar-
ranged as soon as possible, the date
fixed and the question proposed. Ow-
ing to the fact that Pennsylvania has
another debate at Philadelphia they
:have stipulated that their debate with
us shall take place here. This will give
us two important debating contests in
Ann Arbor next ear, as we meet North-
western in the Central Debating Leagu
contest here also.
Michigan vs. ChIcago, Wednesday,
Elay 11, at Regents FieId. Game
call promptly at 4:10. Admission -
50 cents.

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan