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September 30, 1890 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1890-09-30

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'Rgr
VOLUME I.
ROEHM
- - S \/N
MAKERS OF
FRATE R N ITY
271 Woodward Avenue,:Grard Circus
- tECI
ATHLETIC NOTES.
The D.A. C. defeated the New
Jerseys in the second of the A. A.
U. games. The game was close,
3 to 2. Codd pitched well, only
five base hits being made off him.
Of Detroit's three runs Codd and
Marker made two, and neither
had an error.
The Salford Iarriers arrived in
Detroit yesterda. Many of our
student sports will go to enjoy
the games.
The D. A. C. and Detroit High
School foot ball teams played a
practice game Saturday, neither
side making a point,
CHORAL UNION.
The Choral Union will hold its
first meeting Tuesday, Oct. 7, in
room 24, at 7:30 p. i. A full
attendance is requested The
Choral Union expects to offer a
course of concerts similar to those
of last year. They have already
made engagements with the Bos-
ton Symphony Orchestra,the New
York Philoharmonic Society, and
Miss Ausder Ohe.
list of Junior Law in tonos-
,os ysr't. ail 1-
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBUR 30, 1890.
NUMBER 2.
RE-INSTATED.
BREAKEY AND BRADLEY TO RE-
TURN THE SECOND
SEMESTER.
Three Hazing Sophomores Still
Anxious.
Of the five students who were
suspended last Spring for the re-
mainder of last and all of this
year, for kidnapping toast-master
Evans of '93, action was reconsid-
ered last night by the Faculty, in
regard to two-Mr. R. R. Bradley
and Mr. J. F. Breakey. They are
to be readmitted at the beginning
of the second semester.
Although neither violence nor
malice was displayed by the kid-
nappers, the story was very widely
spread and in many cases greatly
exaggerated. From the nature of
the case vigorous measures were
necessary for the good of the Uni-
versity, and all such demonstra-
tions prohibited. The readmission
of these two does much to miti-
gate action that otherwise seemed
overharsh.
FACULTY ANNOUNCEMENTS.
To MEmOAL STUIDENTs. -Dr.
Ford meets all new students at
10:30 next Wednesday, in the
upper lecture room. Dr.Vaugliain
meets them at 11:30 in the lower
lecture room. Dr. Nancrede will
imeet the upper classes at 10:30.
Dr. Carrow meets the Seniors at
the hospital at 11:30.°
To rtE LAw STUDENrs.-Ex-
aminations in English branches'
for admission to the Law Depart-
in quiz room Sept. 30, 2 p. ii.
Opening lectures to both Senior
and Junior classes Oct. 1, 11 a. m.
Examinations in Law for ad-
vanced standing Oct 1, 2 p. m.,
in quiz room.
PROF. B. M. TnoirPsoN.
PaoF. J. C. KNOWLTON.
PRINOuLEs OF STTL.-The pro-
gramme of this course (English,
course 15) embraces (1) lectures
on the psychology, logicSlid aes-
thetics of literary style; (2) reports
hy miemnbers of the class oii as-
signed readings in SpencerLewes,
Ruskin, Lessing, Buffon, Pater,
Stevenson and other writers on
style, with discussion of the same;
(3) a comparison of the theoretical
pr neiles thus obtained with the
practice of English writers as ex-
hibited in masterpieces of prose
style. Those electing the course
will meet in Room L Friday at 2,
for organization and arrangemeit
of hours. F. N. Sco1r.
ENGINEERIXNe -SrDENTs. -- A
course in Foundry Work will be
given the first semester.
All engineering students wish-
ing to take work in the Mechanical
Laboratory must see me Wednes-
day or Thursday, at 11 a. in., at
my office. PRoF. TAYLOR,
HYGIENE.-Students wishing to
take the courses in Bacteriology
will find Mr. Novy in Hygiene
Laboratory every afternoon this
week. An optional course in
Water Analysis will be given this
seiester. MR. iNovv.
LATIN.-Course 1. Section V.
Livy, will report to Prof. Rolfe,
It will be limited to students who>
have shown exceptional proficiei-
cy. It is expected that this sec-
tion will cover more ground than
the other sections.
Course 3. Section IV will be
given by Mr. Ciement. -
GENERAL BmoooY.-Tlie under-
sigiied will be in the Botaical
Laboratory onWednesday between
10:30 aid 12:30 a. in., to consult
with students about courses in
Biology, Botany and Morphology.
Labratory work in Biology begins
Thursday at 9:30, in room 25.
V. M. SPAULDING.
J. E. RiEsOIIARD.
HIsToRY.-B. L. students now
entering college who, in English
history, did not use Ransome's
Political History - of England as
text-book are expected, like other
students, unless they receive per-
mission to do otherwise, to begin
theirhistorical work with Course 1.
R. Hssos.
Wright,KCy & Co.
F org Iun rorters, of Gems
and Art Goods, Jewc: rs apd Op-
ticiars u . ojaturers of the
Finest Societj adgs rade irt the
courtrU, Samp eusent upon pro-
per references
li WOO WAI V.
DotroniL,
M chan.
GERMAN.-Prof. Thomas will
be in Room J until further notice
for consultation every day from 9
to 10 a. mu.
GENERAL CEInsRY. - Those
taking courses 2 and 3 in General
Chemistry will have the use of the
laboratory both semesters.
P. C. FREER.
GREEK.-All students are re-
quested to be on hand promptly
Wednesday. Course Sa, under
Prof. D'Ooge, will be, in general,
the course formerly given by Prof.
Frieze--lectures on Ancient Art,
illustrated by photographs and the
Museiumi. Course 6a is designed
especially for teachers who desire
a thorough knowledge of gran-
umar.
Students taking course 4, De-
Iiosthenes --De Corona, will meet
Prof. Pattengill in room 11, on
Wednesday-section I at 10:30,
and section 11 at 11:39, as per
announceument. hose electing
the course in Xenophuon's Memo-
rabilia viil iiieet Friday at 9:30.
GERMAN.-A two-hour course
will be given by Mr. Winkler in
the History of the Literature of
the Reformation. Lectures will
be delivered in German and Eng-
lish. Hours will be arranged later.
SAMsRIT.-Those intending to
take up this work can meet Mr.
FAy in Room 15, Wednesday
morning, at 8:30.

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