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May 12, 1898 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1898-05-12

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

AM --a

URSDAY, MAY 12, 1898 PalCE-3 CENTS.

VoL. VIII. No. 167.


r t

At Wild's
Spring selections just arrived
from the East. Call and
inspect our;.....
Suitings, Trouserings,
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.
Geo. P. Wilder.
Just received a fresh supply of Allegretti, and
Williams and Werners Chocolates. Largest line
it the city.
Lunches a* all hours.
R. eJ0OArY & Co.
108 South Stale Street.

Chicago Wins Second of the
Errors which loomed. up bigger than
a May Festival chorus gave Chicago an
undeserved victory over the 'Varsity
yesterday. They came in the sixth in-
ning and netted the Maroons three
runs, a lead which the 'Varsity coul
not overcome. Up to this both teams
had tlayed an even game with no
scores. The final score was 4 to 2.
Miller easily outpitched Smith and
did work that was deserving of vic-
tory. Only four hits were made off his
delivery in the entire nine innings, and
in the meantime he struck out eight
men-certainly a great record. He re-
ceived elegant support from Lunn. The
'Varsity players played faster than in
the Illinois game, and their batting
showed improvement, but the errors
overcame all of it.
Neither side scored for five innings.
tn the sixth Herschberger struck out,
Gardner got a life on Condon's error,
Miller's error advanced him to second
and let Clarke rach first. Matteson
dropped a beautiful fly and Gardner
scored. Then Vernon hit to Gilbert at
shortstop and Sawyer was. fdreed at
e~onr Ad xii hn nP+1.

second. A. wimd throw to first let
Clarke score and Vernon reached first.
Kennedy then hit for two bases, scoring
There i
Vernn. Smith ended the burlesque by
going out from Miller to Condon.
No disttppointnuet in our *
Soda Water. There is In the seventh Lunn hit a fine two-
plenty of coldness and bagger, reached third while Butler was
satisfaction. Have you being thrown out at first and on Merri-
noticed-that even on cool field's error scored. Condon hlied out
days, people often have and McGinnis fanned. In the ninth an-
to wait their turn? They otherrun was scored through a base
to tht lit any other on balls and hits by Wolf and McGinnis.
fiuntai.. Our Soda Chicago also scored in the ninth, Ver-
water is right
nan's single and Kennedy's triple do-
ing the business.
A B. R. H. O. A. E.
Cooley, 2b. ..... 4 0 1 4 .0 2
Gilbert, ss. 3 0- 1 2 1
CALKH' Q I 1 y Lunn, c........ 4 1 1 t1 t 5
-.AJKflIIAflV Condon 1. 4 . . .
utler, f. .... 4 0 1 0
Wof b .... ,. 4 0 2 3 0 0
McGinnis, m 4 0 2 1 0 0
E P Mattes'on, if. .,..4 0 t 1 1 1
1WVa H ' Milr ............................4 0 a 0 41
TOotlST ...C...52 8 27 T a
A.B. R. H. O. A. E-.
Merrifheld, 3b. ..4 05 2 4 1
Herschberge, in. .. 4 00 1 0
Gardner, c. ......... 4 1 0 3 1 0
A good Base Ball and Bat is just Clark, 2b, ......... 4 1 0 2 4 0
the thing to develope our Sawyer, rf. 4 0 1 0 0 0
g d p y r Vernon, ss. ,....... 4 2 1 1 1 0
muscles. Kennedy, 1b. . ,. 3 0 2 150 0
muce.Smith, p.o ...
We have every varity from 5c Southard, lf. ....... 3 0 0 0 0
to $1.25. Totals ............34 4 4 27 17 2
toInings- 123456789
Sporting Goods of all kinds. Chicago . ..5 0 0 0 3 1- 4
Michigan ............0 0 0 0 0 01 0 1- 2
Base Ball Suits made to"order. Three-base hit-Kennedy. Two-base,
Prices are right. hits-Lunn, Kennedy. Stolen bases-
P Michigan 1, Chicago 2. Bases an balls-
Off Miller 3, off Smith 2. Struck out-
By Miller 8, by Smith 3. Time of game
W AHR'S BOOK STORE -Two hours. Hmpire-Tyndall.
Michigan's next game will be next
Up Town Down Town Saturday with the strong Dixon Cal-
S. State st. opposite CourtHouse'
Ann Arbor Main ht. - lege team.

A crack Company. I
Co. A, U. of M. Rifles, Capt. Magley,
drilled last night for the last time this
week on account of the May Festival.
This company is getting to be the crack
(-opany of the town and last night did
come fine, fost drilling. In spite of the
general loss of itterest is drill more
en are constantly coming to this com-
Col. Sutton, when in town two days
ago, saw the company drill and com-
plimented the men on their soldierly be-
haviour. The company is contemplat-
ing adding two more fours, i. e., six-
teen more men, thus raising the number
to sixty-onc i These sixteen will be tak-
en from the auxiiary squad of the
company, thus leaving places for a few
men i the auxiiary squt Men de-
siring to join this squad r t to the
captain at 10:30 Saturday .:mon in
front of the main hall for de . vir-
tual s tiool for non-commissi -Iofll-
cer is beingconmducted by .Capt. Mag-
Next company drill Monday evening
at i shrp.
To Recruit Regulars.
By order of the secretry of war,
Lieut. Smoke, first lieutenant of the
Nineteenth Infantry, U. S. Army, has
received authority to enlst one com-
pany for the Nineteenth Infantry. This
company is to be made tip of students
of the University of Michigan, and be
kept as such during their service. Th
n en are srequired to enlist for three
year. While bound for this time, ac-
cording to the law as included in the
amendment to the Reorganization Bill,
the army shall be reduced at thb end of
hostilities to the original size before
the war. This means, unless other ac-
tion is taken by Congress, this present
company will be honorably discharged
as soon after peace is declared as pos-
sible. For those who are anxious to go
to the front and see service there is no
better way. This company will be sent
to the Nineteenth Infantry, stationed at
Mobile, Ala., as soon as organized
The recruiting office is at Dr. Vuty's
office on State st. Office open between
2-4 p. m.
President Hutchins and Prof. Freer
have returned from Detroit and an-
nounce that Parke, Davis & Co. have
offered $500 a year to establish a fellow-
ship in chemistry. The only conditions
attached are that the student shall be
a post graduate, that he shall not be re-
quired to teach, shall do work in orig
nal investigation, and if at any time
the donors desire a problem investiga-
tion it shall be done by this student,
At the election of oficers for Com-
pany B, University Pattalion, the fol-
lowing men were chosen: Captain, J.
Cox, of Kentucky; first lieutenant, F.
D. Eaman, of Michigan: second lieu-
tenant, I. L. Weaver, of Kentucky;
sergeant, J. L. Larmour, of Illinois.

Refreshments After May Festival.
Among the pleasant features which
are growing up in connection with our
annual May Festivals, probably none is
more popular than the serving of light
refreshments in the old chapel after
the concerts. This was inaugurated
three years ago by the Women's
League. It affords people a chane to
have a chat about the concerts over a
cup of coffee or a dish of ice-cream,
before separating for the night. This
year the serving will be done by the
Students' Christian association. No
pains will be spared to make every-
thing entirely satisfactory. Small
tables will Pr vet in the old chapel and
the young ladies of the association
will do the serving. An advisory com-
mittee, consisting of Mrs. A. B. Stev-
ens, Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Huber, Mrs. Pat-
terson, Miss Dean and Miss Butler, in-
sures the completeness of the arrange-
Naval Reserves' Troubled.
The Detroit Naval Reserves are ex-
periencing some of the stern realities
of life on board a U. S. ship. The Yose-
mite, the boat to wh en they have been
assigned, has not yet been completely
overhauled, and now the men are quar-
tered on the Franklin with the Mary
land reserves and several regulars. The
treatment they have received on board
and on shore has not been all they
think it should be. An abuimnts of tile
University, in a letter home, declared
that "the hospitality for which Virgania
is celebrated is largely a myth." Sev-
eral of the men entered a Norfolk res-
taurant to buy a lunch but weere ejected
by the porters, as a standing rule of the
irst-class restaurants is that ni sea-
men are alowed. As some of the men
are society leaders us Detroit, they
were consequenly mortifhed at their
Central Debating League Officers
The Graduate Council of the Central
Debating League, which meets in Chi-
cago this week to ddtermine upon ques-
tions and judges for next year's de-
bates, is composed as follows:
President, Selim H. Peabody, Ph D,
LL. D.
For Michigan-Robert McMurdy, E.
C. Lindley.
For Northwestrn-John Hamline, R.
V. Holt.
For Minnesota-G. C. Sikes, S. S.
For Chicago-M. P. Trutchey, . A.
The constitution requires that each
university shall be represented by two
of her graduates in Chicago, and that
the presiding officer shall be a graduate
fron some eastern university and shall
not in any way be connected with any
university of the league. Mr. Peabody
is a graduate of Yale, and was formerly
president of the University of Illinois.
Me is now a resident of Chicago and
his selection by the other mnembers sof
the council should be highly satisfac-
tory to Michigan.

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