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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 10, 1890 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1890-11-10

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

TIrEEN U M DAILY
CLOTHING HOUSE
171, 173, 175 Woodward Avenue, Detroit, MichigarH Y -r
CLOTI1sIIrtn GENTLEMENsS FLRIIIG
1 bens UH/ATS AND OAFS
7Latest Novelties Arrivinrt Daly.
NEW BOOK STORES,
I ~QO~Q1FFfI, the saest Qra- e,
4 Az
HEADQUARTERS FOR NOVELTIES.
6 South Mai'r Street. 44 Soutl State Street,
UNIVERSITY TEXT-BOOKS, GT rWL DI O -
Medical Books, Law Books, BLAiK Boors, Ari. KINDS, A m *
All3ooksiused in City Schools. Stidents, Note Books and Pads, Draft- Is showtng the Largest tock of Folt Dress Suittugs n the market.
Comlet Lie o Slortn# ood, i(),Izrtrixnets.Atl the tatest shaites unit novetties in Troiiseriigs andt
Coptete Liie of Sportiig Goods. tg Iiistri uts. Overcoatings. Fine Vests can be had of
Large Stock of Fountain Pens. A Warranted Fountain Pen (Gold) for $1.50. No. 2 E. Washington St.. near Main. G. H. W LD-
JAMES M, STAFFORD,
TAILOR 1 ~IPRB
The best place to get a
fIfRSG ± Qf2ASSI + SGI
- MADETODORDER
LATEST STYLES
MODERATE PRICES,
19 SOUTH MAIN ST.,
ANN ARBOR, - - - MICH.
bpecia1 Vaue$!
Gents' Fast Black Hose,
Gents' All-Wool -ose,
Extra Quality Suspenders,
Superb Assortment of Ties, Y
All-Linen INitial Handkerchiefs
SPECIAL LEADERS
g WHITE SHIRTS
F. F,.FrMILLS '0.
Popular Dry Goods and Carpat Store.
20 South Main.
THE LARGEST STOCK,
GREATEST VARIETY i LOWEST PRICES
On LAMPS, in this city. You will save money by buying of us. Our
IED STAR " OIL has no equal, burns without odor, or
charring of wick and gives a clear white light.
Sold at 10 cents per gallon, delivered to any part of the city.
44 SOUTH MAIN ST. PEAK & CO-
THE CAMPUS.
Malley played right tackle for
the D. A. C.'s at Pittsburg, Satur-
day. By his absence the eleven
lost two days of valuable practice.
J. K. Freitag, '90, is in town
talking over old college matters.
Dr. Tofts has returned, and
wilt soon begin lecturing to the
dents.
Freshman: "Will Gillmore's
band play on the campus?"
Miss Fannie Cook, Lit. '94, has
been entertaining her mother for
some days past.
Blame is the only college gra-
duate in Harrison's cabinet.
Harvard last year had over 200
graduates, Ann Arbor 545. But
until Ann Arbor's students learn
how to "paint a town red" and.to
fulfil the requirements of a regula-
tion college hoodlum, Ann Arbor
must be classed with the rest of
the colleges and universities of
the West as ''a struggling western
college. "---Ex.
Prof. Dana, Yale's greatest
geologist is familiarly known
among his pupils as "4Roxy."
One student, whose father is a
dentist in the city, is such an en-
thusiastic canvasser for the Choral
Union that he has posted Choral
Union ads all over his father's
operating room. In whatever
direction the patient turns his
head lie meets, "Don't forget the
Choral Union Concerts."
Miss Ada M. Gilbert, formerly
with '91, at present ii the auditor
general's office at Lansing, is
visiting in the city.
Prof. Stanley announces that
enough Choral Union tickets have
already been sold to ensure a fifth
concert, and probably a sixth.
The class in college songs will
not meet next Saturday morning,
for Prof. Stanley wants everybody
to go to Detroit.
A handsome clock has been put
on the grand-stand of Princeton's
'Varsity grounds, a present from
the glee club.
A new chair,hitherto unknown in
anyAmerican college except Yale,
has been established at Dickinson,
that of the English Bible and
Semitic history, and is to be filled
by Prof. Robert W. Rogers, re-
cently of the archeological de-
partment of the British Museum.
The Yale Co-operative Society
sold over $11,000 worth of goods
last year and has a cash balance
of $1,000.
Henry W. Sage has added
$200,000 to his gift of $60,000 to
establish a department of Phi-
losophy at Cornell.
BUSINE SS IDILOT01iR.
WM. ARNOLD,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
36 MAIN STREET.
Sieeial attention paid to repairing Watches
sand us-dery.
M. W. BLAKE,
PICTURES, FRAMES, A N O
ART GOODS. 10 west Huron 55-
FERDON LUMBER YARD,
Manufaturer eo anddeaier in
SAGINAWGANG SAWED LUM BER
iCr. Fourth end D~epot Sts.
J. HALLER
46 SOUsTHIN ~SST.
Repairing a speciaty.
O. M.MARTIN,
DEALER IN
Cloth Caskets, Metallic
AND COMMON COFFINS.
J. A. POLHEMUS,
ALSO 'BUs HACK AND BAGGAGELI NL
North Sole Sireet.
RINSEY & SEABOLT,
Bakers and dealers in
Groceries, Provisions,Flour and Feed,
s and 0 E. washington st.
JOHN WOTZKE,
Maker o ine
IADIES' and GENrS SHoE$S-
Repairing neatiy done. 43 S. Main St.
GRANGER'S
-s-ACADEMY OF DANCING,-
Opposite Law Building.
Pupils will be received at any tine during
the season.
Through Vestibuied and Colonist
Sleepers Between Chicago and
Tacoma, Wash., and Port-
land Oregon.
The Wisconsin Central andNortherl
Pacific lines run through Pullman Ves
tibuled and Colonist Sleepers betweel
Chicago and Tacoma, Wash., and
Portland Oregoii. The trainknow1
as the 'Pacific Express" leaves the
G and Central Passenger Station, at
the corner of Fifth Avenue and
Harrison Street, at 10:45 P. M. daily-
For tickets, berths in Pullman or Col-
onist Sleepers, etc., apply to Gao. I-
Taiompsoe, City Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 205 Clark Street, or to F. J.
EDDY, Depot Ticket Agent, Graad
Central PassengerStation, cornerFift
Avenue and Harrison Street, ChicagO
Ill.

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