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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.

October 25, 1897 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1897-10-25

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

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DAILY.

Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the College year, at
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN.
OFFIo: Times building, 329 S. Main St. be-
tween Liberty and William Sts.
MANAGING EDITOR
J. F. THOMAS, '00 L.
BUSINESS MANAGER
0. 11. HANS,'00 L.
EDITORS
. 1, B. SKILLMAN, '98 L., Athletics.
E. L. GEISMoER, '93 L. - -- Monday
BUTLER LAMB,'00, - - - Tuesday
G. D. HUDNUTT, '00, - Wednesday
T. R. Woonsow,'9, - - Thursday
A. CAMPrELL, '99, - - - - Friday
I. A. CAMPBELL, 00, - - - Saturday
The subscription price of the Daily is $2.50
for the college year, with a regular delivery
before noon each day. Notices, communica-
tions, and other matter intended for publica-
tion must be handed in at the Daily office be-
fore 8 p. m., or mailed to the editor before 3
p. m., of the day previous to that on which
they are expected to atpear.
Subsc ptions m'y be left at The Daily
Office, Meyer's or Stoffiet's Newstiand, or
with Business Manager. Suberibers will con-
fer a favor by reporting promptly at this
office any failure of carriers to deliver paper.
No more popular sele:tioB for the'
presidency of the senior literary class
could have been made than that of
Mi. F. S. ^Simons, who was elected
Saturday afternoon. The Daily con-
gratulates both the class and Mr.
Simons.
Proofs are iiultiplying that a new
era has been inaugurated at Michigan.
The largest crowd in the history of
Regents' Field was present at the game
yesterday and the enthusiasm broke
all records. With the support that
used to be given when the score was
against Michigan, yesterday's game
would have been lost to Oberin. The
Daily is thfankful for the opportunity
now 'afforded it of "throwing in" its
editorial on lack of college spirit.
Northwestern evidently inteids go-
ing right after first place in the North-
ern Oratorical League this year. The
following is what the last issue of
"'The Northwestern" had to say on the
subject:
"It is true, Northwestern has many
needs, but to 'be specific, to speak of
something tangible, she needs a vic-
tory in the next Northern Oratorical
League contest. Our unfortunate rec-
ord in the contests is too well known
to mention, but it is high time to call
a halt; it is time that Northwestern
should assert herself in this phase of
college life. The contest this year is
to be held in Evanston, and this is an-
other reason why the victory should
b ours. Already the participants in
the home contest should be at work,
and, in an institution of this size, there
should be twenty at least."
Dr. Vaughan's Lecture.
During the iast suiiter Dr.
Vaughan visited Europe and rode Iris
wheel from Brussels to Paris. After
a short stay in the French metropolis,
Dr. Vaugu-qan and Dr. Dock left for
Rtusoia to attend the =medical congress
wvhiech was held at Moscow. On their
way to Moscow the party stopped at
St. Petersburg and took in all points
of interest. From Moscow the party
went across Russia to the Volga and
there visited the world renowned fair'
of Nijni Novgorod.
Dr. Vaughan will describe his trip in
the Unity Club course tonight.
TO RENT-A suite of rooms with all
conveniences at 514 E. Liberty St.

Prof. Wenloy's Lectures.
Prof. Wenley delivered the second
lecture in the series on the "Prepara
tion of the World for Ohrist" before a
large audience at the Presbyterian
church last night. His special topic
was "Socrates and His Surroundings."
'This series will continue each Sunday
night through November and into De-
cember. This will give everybody an
opportunity to hear the doctor, as the
lectures will be given 'at 7:30, a timie
convenient to all. Dr. Weniley's talk
was interesting throughout and special
enphasis was laid on tihe differences
between the Greek city state and our
moern diversifed and specialized gov-
ernment, with whieh the ordinary citi-
oen comes in contact only when he has
to do jury duty or pay his taxes. It is
impossible in this day to connect our
ideals of state with the executive, for
no one can idealize over a policeman.
With the Greeks, however, all that is
noblest and best in thought. poetry
and art was intimately Connected
with his state and his n ational pride.
"Miss Francis of Yale" begs to n-
nounce to the members of the Univer-
sity that she will hold a special Ui-
versity night this evening at the Ypsi-
lanti Opera 'house. Cards entitling
memibers to .seats may le obtained
from C. W. Rogers at Ypsilanti. It is
the greatest comedy on the road to-
day. Giirrdot, who takes the leading
role, having created the character of
"Chaley's Aunt."
GRAND OPERA HOUSEi
YPSILANTI, MICH.
Monday, October 25th,
A Comedy of Yale College Life, now
running with enormous success
at the Globe Theatre, Lon-
don, Englard.
MISS FRANCIS,
OF YALE.
With the best comedy company
travelling, including
Mq. ETIENNE GERARDOT,
As Frank Stayner, the Yale Student.
Every Student should see this Comedy
of Yale University.
Telephone C. W. Rogers, Ypsilanti, for re-
served seats, Saturday morning.
Special motor will wait until afterperfoim-
ance before returning to Ann Arbor.

WINTER SHOES I
--OF-
Every Description !
A LARGE LINE OF
SEE OUR WINDOW?
BEAL'S SHOE STORE,
109 N. Main Street. Opposite
the Court House.

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HEAVY WEIGHT
FANCY BACK
COVERT COATS
A rough descrip-
tion:Stra pedseams,
wide facings edgedi
with satin, satin
shoulders and
sleeves, skeleton
back, irevealingLthe
fancy plaid g
which constituteo
the back of the cov-
ert cloth. As to
the appearance of
these coatswe -
fer you to the ac-
companying
illustrtions,
OUR @
SWELLEST
@ NOVELTIE

NOSLE'S Star

O1othiÂħsg Nouse, one S.uth Main St

Stvdeots [ectvre4Associatio 1
Single admissions will be sold for each entertainment as follows:
Nansen's Lecture- $1.00 Reserved Seat--------$1.50
Sousa, and His Band.- 100 Reserved Seat-----_1.50
Gov. Robert L. Taylor ....- .75 Reserved Seat----.-1.00
Six Other Naambers------...-75 Reserved Seat-------.75
SAVE YOUR MONEY
BY SECURING A SEASON TICKET.

Season Tickets,

1- $2.00

Season Tickets Reserved, [Extra] 50

ST. THOMAS
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
CONDUCTED BY THE
SISTERS
OF THE
MONROE =CONVENT
PianoForte, Vocal Culture,
Mandolin, Guitar, Violin,
Banjo, Harmony, Counter-
point and General Musical
Theory. Study of Harp,
Miss Ellen Olarken.
ADDRESS,
ST. THOMAS CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC,
ELIZABETH STREET.

Dress:-: Your :-: Neck
Just as becomingly as you do the rest of your body-wear a tie that
feels right and looks right. We're going to help you
out on this Tie question.
See Our Window. THREE FOR ONE DOLLAR
Cutting, Reyer & Co.
201 and 203 South Main Street. - - Ann Arbor, flich
SHOES SUCH AS SOLD BY US
They areithe luxuries of shoedoin, the "elixir of life" to weary feet.
It's unjust to your feet to do without them.
WMll. J. APRILL,
119 EAST WASHINGTON STREET.

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