VOL. VIIL No. 173. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1898 PRICE-3 CENTS.
Spring selections just arrived
from the East. Call and
NO. 108 E. WASHINGTON ST. NEAR MAIN
The store is undergoing a
thorough renovation, and
the stock is being sorted
and increased. Precsrip-
tions a specialty.
Geo. P. Wilder.
FOR THE NEXT WEEK.
Just received a fresh supply of Alleoretti, and
Williams and Werners Chocolates. Largest line
in the city.
Lunches at all hours.
R. . . JOLLY&Co.
30s South State Street.
Will Be Held on the 27th of
The great inter-scholastic field meet
under the auspices of the Athletic As-
sociation will be held here on the 27th
and 28th of this month. The Athletic
Association first took the matter in
hand last year and the meet proved a
success in every way. The idea is to
encourage inter-scholastic athletics in
the state and bring all the high schools
into closer relations with the Univers-
ity in athletics as well as in intellec-
tual lines. The Athletic Association
made the following proposition to the
Michigan Inter-High School Athletic
Association, and it was accepted:
1. To furnish the use of Waterman
Fellowships of American School at
The managing committee of the
School of Athens will award in the
spring of 1899 three fellowships in
classical archaeology. The awards of
two of these fellowships will be made
chiefly on the basis of a competitive
written examination, but other evidence
of ability and attainments on the part
of candidates will be taken into consid-
eration. The examination is open to
Bachelors of Art of any college or uni-
versity in the United States and to
other American students of similar at-
tainments. These fellowships yield
$600 each, and will be held for the
school year of 1899-1900. Like the other
privileges of the school, these fellow-
ships are open to women as well as
The examination will be teld on
INTER-CLASS SERIES BEGINS.
00' Laws Won the First Game
The Fresh Laws defeated the Sopho-
more Lits yesterday in the first of the
inter-class games by a score of 12
to 8. The game was hotly contested,
but the Laws hid the advantage in
batting. And the Laws were all cut to
see the game and incidentally encour-
ouge their players a bit. The line-up
was as follows: '00 Lit: Chaney, 1f.;
Goodyear, 2b.; Miller, p.; Clark, c.;
Sedgwick, 3b.; Colburn, rf.; Morris, lb.;
Pelton, ss.; Lewis, cf. Marhall took
Chaney's place in the eighth. '00 Law:
Converse, 2b.; Cooper, 3b.; Geike, cf.;
Witt, p.; Day, 1b.; Welch, rf.; France,
ss.; Beattie, If.; Gilchrist, c. Coope:,
Law, made two two-base hits and one
Score by innings:
Innings-----1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 0 R It N
00' Law. . .2000210 12 10 4
Batteries-Lit: Miller and Clark; Law,
Witt and Gilchrist. Passed balls-Gil-
christ 1, Clark 4. . Bases on balls-
Witt 5, Miller 4. Struck out-By Witt
5, by Miller 4.
The next number of the Inlander is
to be a very interesting number, judg-
ing from the advance sheets.
The opening article, "Diary of a
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, MIarch
gymnasium and Regents Field for an16, 17 and 18, 1899, at the American
inter-high school meet, to be open to School at Athens, at the American
all high schools of Michigan and to be School inoRome, and in America at any
held in Ann Arbor May 27 and 28, 1898.Sho nRmadi mrc tay
hl in Asnne Afhor Maytr27and 28, 189.of the universities and colleges which'
2. T asaume full control and reson-are represented on thse managing cos-
siiy ofsd meet financially (it being mittee of the school. The committee
understood that the University of Mich- will conaider applications for examin
igan Athletic Asociation takes all loss ations at other places also. The award
or profit), and take full charge of all onf the fellowships will be made as soon
arrangements, appointment of officials, after the examination as practicable,
arrangement of programs, awarding of and notice thereof will be sent to all
prizes (furnished by the University As- candidates im.edistely. This notice
sociation), and all other matters pe-- will in all probability be mailed not
tlining to the successful conduct of the later than Bay 1. The income of these
fellowships will be paid in three in-
3. To guarantee board and room for
stalments of $200 ech, on August 15,
all contestants during the time of the
The rules governing the meet shall
be those ratified by the Michigan State
Each school shall be allowed three en-
tries in each event, two of whom may
All entries must be in the hands of
the manager, Carl M. Green, on or be-
fore May 16, 1898.
The committee appointed at the meet
last year are empowered to receive and
act upon all protests submitted to it;
beyond their decision there shall be no
Entry blanks may be secured from
Carl M. Green, 70 Cornwell Place, Ann
Indoor meet (Waterman gymnasium,
40 yards dash.
40 yards hurdle.
D aTVaxa 5 LI l .SV sU, 5A I ..
A good Base Ball and Bat is just
the thing to develope your
We have every varity from 5c
Sporting Goods of all kinds.
Base Ball Suits made to order.
Prices are right.
UL~llCl l+ V WfV ~ lil.l, V , UjU~a. ~
January 15, and June1. 'Prof.,'" is a clever satire on thhe sup-
A third fellowship, with an annual posed troubles of a university profes-
income of $1,000, to be called the "Agnes sor.
Hoppin Memorial Fellowship," has been Wilbur C. Abbott, instructor in his-
. tory, contributes a seasonable article
established by Mrs. Courtlana Hoppin,
Miss Sarah Hoppin and Dr. Joseph on "Stanish Republicans and Carl-
Clark Hoppin, and will be available for.lots. A careful analysis of the polt-
ical conditions leading to the present
the three years 1898-99, 1899-1900 and
1900-01. This fellowship will be award- situation in Spain 10 given. "The Rise
ed at the discretion of the committee, of a Sonneteer" is the title of a story
to. any woman who,. in the opinion ofby Geo. B. Harrison. Tue story con-
the committee, shall seem from her pre- tains some matter that should be in-
vious record to be worthy of receiving teresting to the rising literary lights
it, without the requirement of an ex- of the University.
amination. Candidates should present The Michiganensian prizes have called
to the committee evidence of work per- forth an article by Worthington
formed. In general, preference will beft n i b W no
given to a candidate who, has already "Literary Professionalism." The writer
spent a year as a student in the school deplores thef act that such liberal in-
a "t Athens, and in particular to a can- dcements are necessary to secure lit-
didate who has held one of the fellow- erary activity in the University.
ships of the school, but no single per-
son will hold the fellowship for more T. C. Sawyer has a careful article
than one year. on "The Principle for which the Amer-
Mach candidate for one of the two ican Revolution was Fought," and
first-mentioned fellowships must an- Ralph Page a story entitled "The
nounce, his intention to offer himself
for examination. This announcement Knight-Errant of Bull City."
must be in the hands of the chairman The number contains some very good
of the committee on fellowships, Pro- verse by Thomas Marshall and C. Fred
fessor Benjamin I. Wheeler, Ithaca, Gauss. Edwin Watts Shaw, '52, has
N. T., not later than February 1, 1899.
its receipt will be acknowledged, and "An Inaugural Prayer" addressed to
the candidate will receive a blank t'or President McKinley, and E. L. Miller
him to fill out at his convenience, and a "Hymn to Alma Mater."
hand in at the time of the examination.
In this blank he will"give information At Stanford University the women
in regard - to his studies and attain- have an athletic field of their own.
ments. A copy off"his blank may be
also obtained at any time by atpplication The total number f avilable sch01-
to the chairman of the committee on arships at Harvard is 203, with an ag-
fellowships, gregate income of $43,475.
Wrestling (all classes).
Field day (Regents Field, Saturday).
100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 yard
run, half mile run, mile run, mile walk,
120 yard hurdle (high), 220 yard hurdle
(low), running broad jump, pole vault,
putting 16-pound shot, throwing 16-
pound hammer, bicycle (distances to
be determined later).
The Yale Athletic Association has
granted the privilege of wearing the
university "Y" to the members of the