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May 17, 1897 - Image 1

Resource type:
U. of M. Daily, 1897-05-17

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

AM /q=

. 1 .

VOL. VII. No. 171.



VO. -I NC A G - . T

Received a full line of Novel-
ties for Spring Suits
and Trouserings
f Lowney's and Plows' Cho-
colates either in bulk or
pound and half pound
Packages, strictly fresh, 60
Ccnts a pound.
Tasty Tan Ties !
Newest arrived-Ten more cases
of those popular ties which were
made to sell at $3.50, but which
we got at a price of our own
making. All styles and sizes in
this lot, to go at $2.48 a pair.
No Bicycle 0
s complete 0
% !I
Without a e
d /d
We have Cameras that are0
g specially adapted for bicyc-
lers at $5.00 to $25.00. $8.00
will get a good one. Ask
a for Catalogue.
d a
e'ssawmassswas ass nanvsnaswsa
Just receivedl another lot of
that fine U. of M. Monogram
Paper, the popular shades
Blue and White; also a New
Stock of the Various High
Grade Correspondence Paper.
Visiting Cards Engraved, and

The High Standard of the Series
The fourth and fifth concerts of the
series brought the fourth annual May
Festival to a close Saturday. The Uni-
versity Musical Society heightened its
fame for musical ability by the series
and the Festival has been most sue-
cessful fiancially.
The first concert for Saturday's pro-
gram was an orchestral matinee given
by the Boston Festival Orchestra, un-
der the direction of Herr Mollenhaner,
and soloists as follows: Miss Jennie
Mae Spencer, contralto; Mr. IH inrich
Meyn, baritone; and Mr. Hermsas
Zeitz, violinist.
Mr. Meyn smlade much the bst ap-
learance That he has made during the
Festival and was particularly sw1 re-
ceived. Ie rendered the Valeutlsu
soung from "Faust" in an able manner
and was given a hearly encore. Miss
Spencer was also in excellent voice,
her rich contralto appearing to ece-
lent advantage in Gluck's aria, "Che
Faro." Mr. Herman Zeitz, however,
was the most enthusiastically received
His reudition of the second violin co-
certo from Wieniakski proved him
niaster of the greatest of all musical
The greatest part of the msatinee.-
however, was taken up by the arches-1
tra, which played with great precision
and finish and is de a distinct impres-
sion. The orehestra first played "The
Praeludium," choral and fugue, by
Unch Abert. Then the string orches-
tra alone rendered two movements
from Tschaikowski's serenade, opus
4S. The "Elegie" and "Russian
Theme" were both produced in a mas-
terfl manner. The orchestra's great-
est power, however, was shown in the
rendition of five parts from Mendel-
ssohn's "A Midsummer Night's
Dream," which was the closing numn-
ter. The entire production was well
produced, but in "Scherzo," the "Nor-
turne," and the "Wedding March," in
particular the playing was extremely
delicate and ihighly finished.
The grand finale of the series occur-
red at the fifth concert Saturday night,
when 'Max Bruch's "Arminius was
presented under the direction of Mr.
A. A. Stanley as conductor. Mrs.
Katherine Bloodgood took the part of
the Priestess, Mr. Barron Berthaldap-
peared as Siegmund. and Mr. Gardner
S. Lamson as Arminius. The soloists
were aided by a chorus of 300 tiained
voices from the University Chral
Union, and the great Freize Memorial

organ, played by Mr. L. L. Renwick.
This was the first presentation of the
ontorio in Michigan and its anounce-
stent created great interest among nu-
sical critics. The presentation more
thn met exp"etations.
Athletic Notes
The All-flreshmen were defeated Sat-
msday morning in a practice game by
'9S L, by a score of 10 to 9. Wheeler
and Mack did the battery work for '9
I, aind Greenwald and Granger for the
At a meeting of the All-Froshmen
ball teanm Saturday G. D. Wheeler re-
signed the captaincy. . C. Muilroney
isas elected to fill the vacancy.
Stichigane's next gaLe will be played
tosrorrow afternoon at the Athletic
Field. The opponents will be the Wit-
tenberg team, from Columbus. Ohio.
who defeated the 'Varsity on the
spring trip by a score of 17 to 7.
Yale and Harsard met for their sixth
annual dual track games Saturday,
and Ya-le had a walk over by a score
of Si to 24 The best individual per-
formers were Perkins, of Yale, 3dt
Hollister, of Harvard, each of whom
made 10 pIints.
In the dual track meet between
Pennsylvania and Cornell Saturday,
the fosomer won first place in every
event, winning the meet by a score of
97 to 20.
'he University of Wiseonsin crew
will leave today for the East, where
Yale will 'be owed. The crew was
given its final practice Saturday even-
ing and in a race with the freshman
erew over a mile course made fast
Cornell's second 'varsity crew won
it two-mile race frois the Naval Cadets
at Annapolis, Saturday, by two
lengths. The tie wasn sisi. 1
Saturday's college games resulted a:s
follows: Chicago 10, Notre Damet 2;
Dartmouth 10, Williams 2; Nebraska
1-, Iowa 7; Depauw 7, Rose P'olys 3;
Yale 6, Brown 5; Beloit 9, Dixon ft;
Oak Park 0, Illinois 3; Priuccon 6,
Harvard 3; Bunkers' A. C. 9, North-
setern 5.
A movement has been started by the
Michigan Alumnus to almagamite sill
the alumni societies of the University.
A meeting of the officers of the differ-
ent societies will be held in June, when
.plans. will be discussed.

Poor Playing Characterized the
In a practice game characterized by
slow and ragged playing the 'Varsity
team defeated '99 Saturday afternoon
by a score of 12 to 4. The 'Varsity at
times played briliant ball, but on the
whole the work was poor. Sawyer
and Hammond started in as the bat-
tery for '99 and made a good showing.
For the sake of practice Sheean and
Lunn, of the 'Varsity team, replaced
them in the fifth. Lunn's throwing to
second was swift and accurate and
shows that lie is fast getting into
form. While running to second in the
sixth Heard collided with Cooley and
sprained his wrist. Coach Watkins
then went in and played at second.
Every 'Varsity man but Siller got a
hit, Sullivan leading with three, one a
two-bagger. For the '99's Cooley got
two of the four tits made. In the
fifth Wolff made a fine stop of a hard
hit grounder over second that was
loudly applaaded.
The line up and a brief summary
Mc -ee ..---.---. c- lHammond
L--c----- - unn
M iller ...- ......- ....-.-- . . Sawy er
p ille-.----- Sheehan
nearo I
Hearkis 7 b-10--.. ........---.Cooley
w olfe---------- ..- - ss.--..............Bauon
"uivan---------0--- SBishop
Cartwriht----- -cf--- Lie
Butler.- -rf------ c ay
Innings... .... ..1 2 3 4 5 0 7 8 9
Sichtgsn- 5 5 --- 31 1 20 0 30 5-125
Niet-Nt e-- 1 0 0 i0n0 02015- 4
Hits-Michigan, 10; '99. 4. Umpire-Kieth.
Changes at Normal.
The Normal course of study for col-
lege graduates has been such that arf
student -who has graduated from a
college could come to the Norual Ind
secure a life diploma in 20 weeks. By
act of the council Saturday night the
time was extended so that graduates
from 'the University and other institu-
tions are required to take a whol
year of professional work before a
life diploma will be granted. Another
change in the course of study will be
miade next year, which makes alt the
work of the freshman year prescribed
work, and provides for more elective
work farther along, in the junior and
senior years. By the action of the
council, also, the time of recitation
period will be changed from 45 nuu-
utes to one hour.
Michigan vs. Wittenberg
Tuesday, May 18, at Athletic

Up Town
8. Sate st.
Ann Arbor

Down Town
Oppostie Uurt House
Main st.


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