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November 18, 1891 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1891-11-18

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VOL. I1.-No. 43.


P RICE, TuhsFE CFN'rs.

Law '93 vs..High School.
The Junior Law team and the
High School eleven played a hotly
contested game on the campus yes.
terday afternoon. The first half
lasted thirty and the second fifteen
minutes, but in that time the High
School -managed to score eighteen
points against their opponents six.
The Laws had much the heavier
team, but the High School made up
by their superior team work what
they lacked in weight. The High
School having lost the toss, were
given the ball and soon carried it
down to the Laws' ten-yard line by
fine rushing and brilliant end run-
ning of Furbett. In three rushes
they carried it over the line, and
Baird made a touchdown, from
which Norris kicked a goal. The
laws took the ball, and after making
20 yards on short rushes, passed the
hall to Woodruff, who, after dodging
several men, ran clear down the
field and made a touchdown. Koh-
ler kicked the goal. The ball was
taken to the middle of the field and
again the fine team work of the High
Schools told, the Laws being unable
to stop the end runs of Furbett, or
the rushes of Baird through the line.
Just before the half closed Stark
carried the ball over the line, and
goal was kicked.
In the second half the High School
kept the ball most of the time, and
just before time was called Stark
was again rushed over the line, from
which Norris kicked a goal, making
the final score 18 to 6.
The High School team will play
93 Lit. Thursday, for the inter-class
The Mathematical Club.
The third meeting of the Mathe-
natical Club will be on next Satur-
day evening, Nov. 21, in room 17.
The program will be as follows:
"Archimedes, Life and Works," Mr.
-lauwarren; "Duplication of the
Cube," Mr. Cole; "Quadration of
the Circle"; "Tri-section of the
Arc," Mr. Mann, "'The Five Divine
Solids of the Ancients," Mr. Glover.
The -three following meetings will
be taken up.,with papers oil Apollo-
nius and Diophantos, and -a lecture
'by Prof.- Ziwet on the "H-indooi
Egyptian and Arabian mathemat-
ics." All interested -in the subject
are invited to attend.

'"Freedom of the Press" at Wellesley
The academiccouncil of Wellesley
College recently forbade the seniorf
class to publish"The Legenda,'' the
usual class annual, presumably be-
cause of a notable satire in the book
of '91. In "The Prelude," the
weekly college paper, appeared a
fortnight ago an editorial discussing
the action of the council and con-
gratulated the class of '9 1 on the
success of its year book.
]'resident Helena Shaffer immedi-
ately directed the editor of "The
Prelude" to send the edition to the
printer and have the objectionable
editorial blotted out. This was
done and the subscribers received
their "Preludes" a week late with
one editorial space entirely blank.
President Shaffer went further and
advised the young collegians not to
send any item to any paper without
first showing it to her.
The Hobart Guild Lecture Course.
'he public will be pleased to hear
that the lectures given annually up-
on the Charlotte Wood Slocum
foundation will be delivered this

Germs Photographed.
The bacteriological laboratory has
made some fine additions to its col-
lections during the past few days.
Quite a number of excellent photo-
graphs of different germs have been
received direct from Europe. These
photographs show the germs as they
appear in mounted specimens under
a powerful microscope. They are
illustrative of what the new science
of microphotography is accomplish-
ing. There can also be seen a large
number of hermetically sealed flasks,
which contain the germs as they
appear growing on nutrient gelatine.
It is said that these flask growths
will keep for a century, and will be
valuable agents in making compari-
sons years hence. It is probably
safe to remark that no bacteriologi-
cal laboratory in the country can
boast of such a collection. The
bacteriological students of the Uni-
versity will find it greatly to their
interest to visit the laboratory and
examine these specimens.
Webster Public Program.
The first "public'' program given

year by the Rev. John FultonI, ). by any of the literary societies of
D., L.1.. I)., editor of the New York the University, will be given to-night
Churchman. The general theme of in the lecture room of the law build-

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When you want the Latest Metropolitan Styles
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114 Monroe St., Chicago.
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these annual lectures is "Evidences
of Christianity," but year by year
different aspects of the subjects are
treated. This year Dr. Fulton is to
discuss the fundamental principles
of Christianity from both a philo-
sophic and a historical standpoint,
and no one who has enjoyed the
profound and lucid editorials of the
Churchman will doubt that this
series by Mr. Dr. Fulton will be a
contribution to modern religious
thought. The dates and topics of
the lectures will be as follows: 1
Lecture First, Friday, Dec.4th.-Memorial
and Introductory. Religion and Philosophy,
The Ethics of Religions Doubt.
Lecture Second, Sunday, Dec. 6th.-Owhatis
Christianity? Historical Excursus to the
Council of Nieea.
Lecture Third, Tuesday, Dec. 8th.-The Chal-
cedonian Decree. Historical Excursus Con-
tinued to the Council of Chalcedon. Impossi-
bility of Conflict between Nicene Christianity
and Modern Science or Veracious Criticism.
Lecture Fourth, Friday, Dec- 11th.-The
Chalcedonian Decree Continued. Freedom of
Historical Christianity from Various Modern
Diffieulties. The Symbolism of the Creeds.
"The Christianity of Christ."
Lecture Fifth, iSunday Dec. 13th.-Theism.
The Triune God-of4the.Nicene Creed is the
God Postulated by Modern Science.
Lecture Sixth, Tuesday, Dec. 1Sth.-Christi-
anity and Criticism. Miracle. The Self-evi-
dence of Christ. The Supreme Verification of

ing. The Webster society was insti-
tuted in 1859, and these programs,
which are a regular feature, have
heretofore been noted for excellence
but the program for this evening
is said to be the best within the
recollection of the oldest member.
Everybody is cordially invited to be
Editors U. orM. DAILY.
The poor ventilation in University
Hall, on the evenings when enter-
tainments are given by the S. L. A.
and Choral Union, has been the
ground of much reasonable com-
plaint on the part of those persons
who fail to find pleasure in breath-
ing air which has visited the lungs
of about two thousand people for an
hour or more, and each time as
secured its cargo of impurities. It
would certainly be a great conven-
ience to the audience, if the ushers
v uld see that fresh air was sup-
Secure your tickets to the Cornell

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