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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.

November 02, 1891 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1891-11-02

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

'HE U. OF M. DAILY.

Published Daily (Sundays excepted) during
the College year, by
THE U. OF M. INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION
Subscription price V2.55 per year, invariably
ie advance Single copies 3 cents. On sale at
Sneenan s and Post Office news stand at 12
o'clock, noon. Subscriptions may be left at
the office of the DAILY, Opera House block, at
Sheehan's, at Stofflet's, or with any of the
editors.
Communications should reach the office by
7 o'clock P. ss. if they are to appear the next
day. Address all matter intended for publica-
tion to the Managing Editor. All business
communications should be sent to the Busi-
ness Manager.
THE U. of M. DAILY,
Ann Arbor, Mich.
EDITORS.
RALPH STONE, '52, Managing Editor.
S. W. CURTIss, '2, Assist. Managing Editor.
G. L. CHAPMiAN, 'l2, Assist. Managing Editor.
J. C. TavIs, '92, Business Manager.
F. E. JANETTE, '93, Assist.Business Manager.
C. W. RiCKETTS, '4, Assist. Business Man'gr.
H. D. JEwELL. P. G. W.tH.DELLENBACK,'92
F. D. GREEN, '92. F. E.itoaLES, '92.
W. P. PARKER, '03. J. R. ARNEIL, '93.
G. B. Dygert, '0. , C. '. WELLE, '4.
THE ARoua PULiaH H ouse.
HARVARD is still pluming itself
upon its supposed strength in the
West. The following is another sam-
ple from the Harvard Crimson:
An investigation of the statistics
of the freshman class has disclosed
some interesting results concerning
Harvard's hold on the West. The tide
has turned, and instead of losing west-
ern support, as has been the case year
by year for five years past, Harvard
has gained from the West a larger
number than she has had from that
section since the class of '90 entered
college. Last year there were only
four men from west of Missouri, and
this year there are eleven. But this is
hardly a fair estimate of what is com-
moly called the West. Taking into
account the states bordering on the
northern bank of the Ohio, and on the
Mississippi north of and including
Missouri it is seen that the support has
been increasing for the past two years.
93 contributed 30 men from these
states, '94 contributed 34, and- 95 con-
tributed 39. With the exception of '92
no previous class has drawn more than
30 men from this part of the country.
Combining these states with the far-
ther West, it will be seen that '95's con-
tribution from these sources is 50,while
that of '94 was 38, and that of '93 was
34. 92 only contributed G0."
The Crimson is completely and
entirely in error in supposing that
the flow of students to educational
institutions is from the West to the
East. The large colleges of the
East exhibit a remarkable amount of
self-sufficiency when they claim that
all the culture, refinement and edu-
cation is confined to the states
along the Atlantic seaboard. They
do not seem to appreciate the fact
that educational institutions as large,
as well equipped, and as ably man-
aged as Harvard, Yale or any East-
ern college have grown up within

the past two decades. If figres
count for anything, and the Harvard
Crimson seems to think they do,
they would seem to prove that the
current, instead of running East is
traveling westward. The Crimson
says that the Western students at
Harvard in '92 numbered 6; in '93
'34; in '94, 38; and in '95, 50. Thin
makes a total at Harvard, in the
freshmen classes for the past four
years of 182. This is the total
for all the West, or about four-fifths
of the United States. Now look on
this: At the University of Michi-
gan last year there were 223 stu-
dents from the Eastern states, or a
territory of about one-fifth of the
United States. In the face of these
figures, it is difficult to see how
Harvard can claim to be the educa-
tional Mecca of the West.
The band was a well-appreciated
feature of Saturday's day of sport.
It's rendition of the "Yellow and
Ble'' roused the patriotism of the
crowd.
Prof. E. 'P.. McLaughlling, pro-
fessor of Latin at Yale, has con-
cluded to abolish the writing of
compositions by the sophomore
class. Between the enterprising
NewYork firm,which furnissesssays
on any required subject for $3, and
a member of the class who wields a
facile pen for revenue, the essay
writing has become a farce.-Ex.
-- ----+ ......
To-Night.
OPERA ItOUsE.-Over two thousand
peiple witnessed the production of
New York Day by Day," at this pop-
ular place of amusement and evinced
their delight by the wildest enthusias-
tie applause. Miss Williams was the
bright particular star, and was well
worthy of the applause bestowed upon
her. The magnificent scenery, repre-
senting Harlem Bridge, the Burning
Canal Boat, the Death of Mother Cant-
well, the Battery in 1868, the Foot-
pad's Home, caused at intervals, out-
bursts of applause from the rise to the
fall of the curtain, The company de-
serves especial mention, every mem-
ber being a feature, and their admira-
ble acting was pleasing. This company
is a rare one-no sticks, no useless
people. Taking all in all it is one of
the best entertainments yet given at
this house.-Louisville Journal.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
INotices inserted in this column at the rate
of 10 cents per line. Speualc tse orlonger
time, and etra lino furnished hr applying at
the DAILY oitce.l
LOST-A scarf pin, consisting of a
cluster of three garnets. Fiider
please return to DAILY office.
FOUND-A silver bon-bon box with
the initials "M. S. Z." engraved upon
the cover. Owner can have same by
applying at 985E. Wasington street.
WANTED.-By a competent lady a
position as matron in a Fraternity
house. References given. Address U.
of M. DAILY.
A new line of Neckwear just received
and no better styles will be found in
town. You will say they are one-half
the price you pay for them elsewhere.
Mack & Shmid.

have received for tne opening of college 20,000 Books, new and second
hand of all kinds, Greek, Latin, French, German, Law aid Medical Books,
which they will sell at Greatly Reduced Prices.
Mathematical Instruments and Laboratory supplies. See our Note Books.
for 1891-2.
IstheLEADINGSCHOOL ofiBUSINESS.
tour departments-Commercial, No text-book
or manuscriptwork-&gish, Shorthand and
. Penmanship. Elegant building, large at-
tendane, efficient instructors, work thor-
ough, living expenses extremely low, 92.25 to
$2 50 per week students assisted to podti grs
Fee catalogue, address P. Rt CLEARPesoident.

I I

Toledo, Ann Arbor and North
Michigan Railway.
I STAFFORD, Time Table going Int effect September 13, 1891.
Arrival of trains at Ann Arbor.
J. I.STAFFORD
F I T GOIN NORTH.
j( IFjINThe Leader No.:2. ThronliMail aniExpress. ..150 a. m.
Nis. S. AnonA rbor & TiledosAccom. .1150 a. so.
in Fashions in No. 0. Clare Piissenger.............. 505 p. m.
GOING SOUTII-
(yTercantTail- No . Clare and 'oledo Accoin......110 a. m.
!eratit sNo.t3. Through Mail .... 920 p.m.
o rin g. Fine No. 5. Ann Arbor & Toledo Accom.. 7 20 a.n.
Trains4 and 5an between Ann Arbor and
line of Piece Toledo nl-.andar Time.
All Trains Daily except sunday.
Goods 10 selti w. H. BENNETT, R. S.GREENwOOD,
frosn. Call for IGen. Pass. Agent. Local Agent.
a fine fitting
- suit.
19 S. MAIN ST. No. 19
ANN ARBOR, MICH. S. a S treof.
L.:E::R GN--U
L E AVE YOU R O RD E RS GRAND OPERA 1 0US

-AT-
P. 0. NESITE~ 1ANf D
- _FOR--
Newspapers, Magazines, Periodicals, Fine
Confections, Cigars and Tobacco.
NO. 12 W. HURON ST.
Rooms-very desirable suite in new
house No. 5 Monroe. Furnace heat
and use of bath. Price reasonable.
Don't forget we keep sweaters, best
quality, $3.50 to $4.25. Mack & Schmid.
Rooms, 4S Liberty street. I-tot and
cold water. Bath, closet, furnace, etc.
" Michigan" and "Ann Arbor" sou-
venir spoons at Watts', 10 S. Main
street.
Hot and cold baths 10 cents, at Post
Office Barber Shop.
Full line new style collars, 4 ply, 15 c
or 2 for 25. Mack & Schmid.
DANCING.-Mrs. Annie Ward Foster
will open a class in dancing, also in,
Delsarte in November. Also will have
evening assemblys after class.
Ladies of the U. of M. will find it
greatly to their advantage to callon us
when in need of Cloaks, Dress Goods
or Fancy Dry Goods. Mack & Schmid.

Monday Evening, November 2
MISS LOTS WILLIAMS
Tha Beautiful Protean Character Soubrette
Queen, in the Powerful Dramatic
Creation, entitled:
" N Yofk t by ivy"
A Fresh, Crisp Picture of Life in New York
City, under the Msneent of
Mr. Charles Melville.
REALISTIC IN THE EXTREME.
Poll of Exciting Seenet, Drantie Situations
and Magnificent Scenery, Artistically
Picturesque, and Interpreted by a
Powerfucl and Carsefully Selected
Company.
Among the Startling Effects in this Great Pro-
Suction are
New York City by Midnight.
The Battery in 1868.
Harlema Bridge in a Blizzard
The Police Patrol.
The Burning Canal Boat.
The Electric Call.
The Whole Portraying to Nature Life in the
Great City.
Reserved Seat Tickets now on Sale at the-
Postofoie News Stand.

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