?1je U. otT AT. Wai jj.
VOL. II.-No. 37. UNI
MUSIC AT THE U. OF M.
The Advantages we Have and
Those Which are to Come.
The untiring zeal of Prof. Stanley
and the enthusiasm of the Choral
Union will begin to manfest them-
selves next Friday evening with the
Detroit Philharmonic Club concert.
To say that our Choral Union this
season will present the finest series
of concerts evergiven in the state or
any other western university, is but
repeating what has been stated many
times by the leading state papers,
and is by this as good as an axiom
in the minds of not a few.
The foundation of the above state-
ment is not taken from any press
notices, nor from any musical critics
of limited ability, but comes from
such prominent musical critics as
Krehbiel, of the New York Tribune;
Ison, of the Boston Advertiser;
Henderson, of the Times, and Wil-
son, of the Traveler. The Boston
Musical Review, the most critical
musical journal of our country,
which is presided over editorially by
the men mentioned above, gave a
very enthusiastic editorial on the
musical work in the U. of M., in
which the statement was made that,
"So far as public achievement is
concerned the situation there is
without a parallel in this country."
Farther the Musical Herald, of Bos-
ton, a standard on musical criti-
cisms, gives a long editorial in which
the following lines are found:
"There is a fine enthusiasm in col-
lege circles in Ann Arbor toward
music. The University of Michi-
gan has established thorough courses
in musical sciences, history and
msthetics, and the zeal of Albert
Stanley has made them popular.
There is in connection with the Uni-
versity the Choral Union, which
stands sponsor for a varied course
of concerts, all of a high character,
upon which the community relies.
Under Mr. Stanley, the standard of
taste and execution has advanced
until a work like Berlioz's ' Faust '
can be announced without fear of
an inadequate performance, While
Ann Arbor is the University of
Michigan, and the University of
Michigan is Ann Arbor, the fact re-
mains thatso far as musical advance-
ment is concerned, the situation
there is on a plane above anything
of its kind in the United States."
VERSITY OF MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1891.
PRIcE, THREE CENTS.
Musical advancement has reached
such a height in the past few years
that with the same hearty co-opera-
tion of the students and citizens that
has been shown in the past, the U.
of M. may and can have as a valua-
ble side issue one of the best musical
conservatories in the country.
Our future achievements and ad-
vancement generally rests in the
greater part with the hearty support
of the students. It is not enough
to say that students should be liberal
in their purchase of season tickets,
but that each and every student
should avail himself of so great an
opportunity of enlarging his own
aesthetical nature, and the building
up of so great an undertaking.
Editors U. OF M. DAILY.
"Graduate's" communication in
Monday's DAILY suggests a more
pertinent question: Why did not
the Lecture Association reserve seats
for the entire course, at the begin-
ning, and put an end to the present
antiquated custom ? All lecture
courses in our larger cities (not to
mention scores of towns far smaller
than Ann Arbor) adopt the practice,
and the purchaser can feel sure that
when his seat is once secured he
need feel no further anxiety.
If it is impossible to recall the
tickets already issued, it would not
be difficult to furnish each season-
ticket holder with an additional card
entitling him to the same seat for
the seven entertainments remaining.
The present system (or lack of it)
stands in striking contrast with the
enterprise shown by the management
of the association along all otherI
Dartmouth 14, Amerhest 14, tie
game; Boston A. A. 24, Trinity o;
Georgetown 30, Washington and Lee
so; Manhattan A. C. s6, New York
A. C., o: Yale 76, Wesleyan o, Yale
being minus McClung and Heffel-
finger; Harvard 44, Stagg's eleven
4; Crescent 28, Orange o; Swarth-
more 48, Dickinson o; Rutgers 70,
University of New York 4; Bucknell
12, Pennsylvania State ..'Io Penning-
ton 42 Hockettstown 6, final in
preparatory. championship of New
Jersey; Wyom ng ,aehigh second
o; Cornell 24, Lehigh o.
The Cornell-Lehigh Game. (OF YOUR -
Cornell defeated Lehigh on Satur- oURi SOCIETY LADGE
day 24 to o. Lehigh is not as WL55
strong this year as last, while Cor- Mailed to You
nell has improved. That Lehigh-Through Your
has fallen from the high position it NEW
held last year is evidenced by the(C lAPTE IF(
large score by which the University _
of Pennsylvania defeated her two Upon -:- ..
weeks ago, the score being 42 to 6. PRICE APPLICATION.
The first touch-down was made byV-
Osgood by an end run, at which WRIGHTkIIV & (0
both Osgood and Horton excel. I LIST
Cornell's largest gains in the short Manufacturers of Finest Plain
and Jewelled Society Badges.
rushesare made by Johanson by theDETITd ha-iety H.
tackle plays. Horton, left-half
made a run of 40 yards around the
right end, during the first half.
Towards the close of the second half
Ordway, of Lehigh, broke through
Cornell's line and with a clear field
before him made a run of 6 yards,
being overtaken, however by Barr,
of Cornell, and downed. The first
half ended 16 to o. To this Cornell when you want the Latest Metropolitan styles
added eight points in the second in Shoes at 50 cto s a pair less than Ann Arbor
half. Lehigh was much weakened prices, send for catalogue to
by the absence of several of her R H. FYFE & @
strongest players, who had been dss- * *
abled in the Pennsylvania and La- DETROIT, MICI.
fayette games, played shortly before
the Cornell game. Chap. Speller & ,.
The teams lined up as follows : University Outfitters,
CEL.. . Er 201 SoUTH STATE ST., ANN ARBOR.
Fssy----- rght cad -----Walker ___
Barr.---..-....-.-right tackle.---.--- s..-.Blunt
Griffith-...........right guard--...-Sheldon Neckwear,
Conon-ci........left guard-.-.....-Wooden Dress Shirts, Gloves,
Young ~-------------atend- -BlheUnderwear,
Osgood-------------right-half.--s.---.Johnson GENTS' FURNISHINGS of Best
Horton--...........left-half.-.........McQueen * , Quality.
Medic Sports Postponed. jiILOOODS,
Tihe sports which were to take Englia Macklutosies,
place Saturday morning between the Athletic and
'94 and '95 medics were postponed . Gymnasium Goods
on account of bad weather. The OF EVERY DEsCRIPTION.
foot-ball game was claimed by the
'95 men by default, as the '94 eleven SIYE TIME AND DONE
failed to appear. The rest of the By Buying your
sports, consisting of soo yards dash,
light and middle weight wrestling
contests, and sh ot p ut w ill p robablyoc u d ri g t w e k M a Cl
occur during the week. Mac Cly-
monds '94 and Cooley '95 represent of us while we are here.
the classes in the dash. Swanteck
and Adams are the '94 wrestlers. CALLAG HAN & CO.
'93 vs. Normal.
The '93 lit. eleven will play ,lthe,
eleven of the Normal Athletic As- 114 Monroe St., Chicago.
sociation of Ypsilanti, on the Fair
Grounds, next Saturday morning.- 50 S.'State St., Ann Arbor.