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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.

January 21, 1891 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
U. of M. Daily, 1891-01-21

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e i:. of
Al. Wlailp.
o. '---No. 7.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1891.
PRICE, THREE CENTS.
0. H. S. Alumni.
The Annual exercises and reunion
Sthe betr..
ofsesetroit High School Alumni
SJaon, of Ietroit, take place
sa 1 uary 30th, and will be un-
ly good this year. They in-
cude public literary exercises at 4
lhhat the D etroit Opera House at
Clubs ith . of M. Glee and Banjo
Cl will appear, and a reception
P. uI. in the Light Infantry
ede y*- Anybody who has attend-
te tHagh School two years is en-
tihe Snattend on the payment of
the annualmembership fee of one
llar The proceeds go to aid the
esthblishment of a High School
holarship fund at the U. of M.
- ereare at present about 6o D. H.
graduates in the U. of M., and it
lhoped
1ori and expected that a large
Saliy of them will be present.
ohe foiltickets here is in charge
foowing committee.
Edward H. Smith, Miss. Hibbard,
11 " utzel, A. C. Lewerenz, Miss
bfee, P.M. Day, Miss Metcalf,
B. Canfield.
Unde ~
unergraduates of U. of M. are
presented on other committees as
P OWor :
son or Committee; E. L. Sander-
S S.iSarris.
aunt, eption Committee; R. I'. La-
'.TH . Hinchman, Jr., E. M.
hrpe, J.B.Davis.
the U"lty Club Entertainment.
The
Program of the Unity Club,
lecture bevening, was opened with a
Or by Prof. Peckham, on "The
iln and History of Patroleum."
ob e first part of the lecture
allteen completed when the time
S to this subject was past.
las of interesting revelations
Peakend sO artistically did the
Ser handle the subject that the
that the insisted by their applause
hut t lecture should be finished
The Would not permit.
reti. lecture was followed by a
In thlOn of the operetta,"Il Jacobi."
appr sthe audience manifested an
dlative interest. Mr. Weller
tThef ed his part specially well.
Sce T fowing is the dramatis per-
Ii
a Il- cobi,a retired bootblack, now
liti Oaire who returns to his
1his .d to wed the fair maiden
Wtleraice. Senor Tincano ToMato
Lucy Ann, the fair maiden of his
choice. Senorita Krozbi de la Col-
legio.
Sophronia, a young lady of for-
tune and feeling, Senorita Carlotta
Crescendo Bullo.
Lucy Ann's Ma. Senorita Nihilo.
Policemen, Soldiers, Waiting
Maids, etc., Supes.
Full Orchestra, Miss Jennie Eddy.
Manager, Miss Hattie Eddy.
Stage manager, .Mr. Arthur J.
Kendall.
Scene Shifter, Mr. Herbert Ed-
mund Pecham.
Advance Agent, Mr. Herman
Sharpless.
A Short Historical Sketch of U. of
M. Journalism.
As the star of our College Journal-
ism is now approaching the ascend-
ent, it seems right to stop and see
through what paths our course has
been traced. The University, as we
know, was started in 1837, but the
student journalistic life lay slumber-
ing till about twenty years afterward
when the "Phosnix" appeared. This
scion of literary thought existed for
just one number, and its editorial
board was composed of a single
student.
During the same year we had an-
other paper: the "University Reg-
ister." It was like the "Phomnix"
in the number of editions.published,
but the board was enlarged by the
addition of another editor. Before
these, however, in 1853 two numbers
of a magazine were published under
the auspices of the University, but
in Detroit, and not by the students.
As this does not concern the student's
journalism, further mention of it is
omitted.
The "University Palladium" was
issued as an annual in 1858, but not
in 1859. The advent of the second
volume in 186o, marked the begin-
ning of the series which has con-
tinued till the present time. The
volume was brought out bythe secret
societies and at first contained noth-
ing more than a list of the societies
together with the other college or-
ganizations and a list of the faculty
and students. Vol. II had twenty-
four not very large pages. Literary
features gradually came in and are
now one of the most important and
valuable portions of the publication.
The volume published in '84 was
the first to adopt the simple name
"Palladium." In 1861 four num-
bers of a paper called the "Uni-
versity Independent" appeared and
existed the next year as "The Uni-
versity Independent." The editors
were chosen from the Literary So-
ciety which flourished at that time.
In 1865 the Independents, as ap-
peared to the Secret Society, con-
cluded to publish a volume of their
own. Six editors were chosen and
the volume was printed. It had
fifty or sixty pages, containing lists
of the faculty, students and college
organizations; and also a few short
prose articles. The "Castalian,'' as
they named their publication, did
not live long, for the number of
1869-'70 closed its short existence.
In 1867 another short-lived publi-
cation, called "The Michigan Uni-
versity Magazine" was started.
This time it was a real monthly
magazine containing about forty-
three pages of reading matter. It
was devoted to "College Literature
and Education," and was published
by the students. The edition began
with June 1867 and stopped June
1869.
The history of the "Oracle,"
which is and always has been pub-
lished by the Sophomore class, is
very interesting. The first number
came out March 9, 1867. It was an
eight page, three column sheet, and
had a board of five editors. Its
motto was: "I am Sir Oracle, and
when I open my lips, let no dog
bark." The paper was purely liter-
ary in character. and contained both
prose and verse. In 1873 the maga-
zine form was adopted and this
volume with its forty-two pages of
reading matter is a very creditable
little volume. The first Soph. class
list was printed in the magazine in
'83; '88 omitted the motto and thus
the form as at present used, was
covered.
Leoneluded to-morrow.]
e i
The University of Penn. have a
goal-kicking contest in their mid-
winter games.
Stagg, of Yale, will organize a
base-ball nine in the school for
Christian Workers at Springfield,
Mass., this Spring.
Princeton will this year enter
every man who has a chance of tak-
ing a fourth place in the national
intercollegiate games.
AVING the experience of College
Men who know and appreciate
the careful scrutiny of College Stu-
dents, having a large corps of skilled
Designers and Jewelers specially
trained for badge and other jewelled
work. Importing, as we do, directly
from Paris, London and Amsterdam
our Diamonds and other precious
Stones, We are in a losition to pro-
duce the finest plans and jewelled
Society Badges of all kinds which are
manufactured in this country.
Wright, }day & Co.
IMPORTERS, JEWELERS
AND
MANUFACTURING JEWELERS.
Chap. Speller & .
NEW STORE.
FULL DRESS SHIRTS, TIES AND
GLOVES. LATEST IMPORTA-
TION IN TIES AND SCARFS.
LINED AND SCOTCH
WOOL GLOVES.
ENGLISH ETON
CAPS, Latest.
WOOLEN UNDERWEAR, all Grades
SILK MUFFLERS, HANDKER-
CHIEFS, COLLARS, all Brands.
SPECIAL NEW LINE OF
UMBRELLAS, all
prices. ATHLETIC
and GYMNASIUM
GOODS
Of every description.
Sole Agent in Ann Arbor,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL,
for
er.IEl.T do DITHOlN,
tBOSTON.
Genuine English Mackintosh,
FULL LINE.
Agent for Ann Arbor Steam Laundry,
quick delivery and best work.
q3A$. $PELLE1R & (l-
UNIVERSITY OUTFITTERS,
201 SOUTH STATE ST.
PLEASE CALL and examine.

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