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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 15, 1904 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1904-01-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.

Reduction
I Sale
As we have too large a
,stock of fancy
SUITINGS AND
TROUSERINGS
on hand we will sell
+ them at reduced prices Z
to make room for our
Spring and Summer r
Woolens. Be sure andT
call in before you place
your order.- A , -4 .4
G. H WILD & CO,
108 E. WAHINgTON STREET.
THE GREAT GAME
EXCITING F U N
FOR EVERYONE
I
SHEEHANS
DETROIT, 160 Woodward Avenue
ANN AiBOR, 320 So. State Street
C. H. MAJOR & COMPANY
Ertiotic eccorators
Specialty fine interior decorative work. Wall
Paper, Paints, Oil and Glass.
Phone 237 203 E. Washington Street
01110 CENTRAL LIKES
DIRECT LINE
TOLEDO TO COLTiBUS

TH E MICHIGAN DAILY the leadership of Captain Hogan soon
scored a touchdown on the represen-
Entered as second-class matter at the Ann tatives of Harvard and the dancers
Arbor 5Post Otice.
who backed Tale were entitled to
Published daily (Mondayexcepted, during the complete the figure with a two-step.
college year, at 117 E. Washington street,
(basement floor, side entrance) Phone 892-3r
Yale, Harvard, Pennsylvania, Prince-
MANAGING EDITOR: ton, Cornell, Columbia, Rutgers, and
BUSINESS MANAGER: New York universities will participate
ROSCOE B. HUSTON in the gymnastic championship to be
held at Princeton March 26, 1904. The
EDITORS: decision will be made on the following
Atlietic. - - - RoBsT K. WVALTON events: Tumbling, horizontal bar,
News, - - - - - J. S. RALEY parallel bars, club swinging, and fly-
ASSOCIATES: ing rings. The winners of the indi-
irerd Stevenson,G Roy Peebles, vidual events will be representatives
A. C. aoyd. A. II. Erwintmeye. from the Eastern colleges who will be
Aephi Y. Derr, Stoddard . HMre. sent to the World's Fair to compete
Ida M. Brownrige. 1. Wa te Jayne. against the West in the Olympic
Gee. A. Osborn. Harold C. Smith. Games.
Ba:rry ii. Andrews. Wiled 13. Keelh.
Editor Today-A. i. ORYMEYER. Students at Cornell are planning to
introduce the game of cricket there
soon. Many English and Australian
sdvcri fde-iwn Nn afterc. v. 11W, $211 students attend the college and have
organized a cricket association tocom-
Office Sours:-12:30to 1:30 and 6:30 to 7:30 , pete with Haverford, Harvard and
p. m. Daily. Pennsylvania.
Address-ROSCOE B. HUSTON, Business Man-
ager, 331 Packard Street.
Telephone, 461. $18,000 will be given to charity as
a result of the annual football game
between the army and the navy.

Gutlles of the
Law 01 Bailmllelts
and Carriers
By Edwin C. Goddard.
The Outli::: stat-e the: found-
ation i- ini.p soflihe subjecttin
an oruerly and consecutive form
in ordir tat the ste nt imay
have an opi tuumyLs to i tie I
subjec ts n wtic.
$ :.0

UNMON LABEL
CALENDAR.
January 15-Choral Union, Kneisel
Quartette.
Fischer party at Granger's.
January 16-1:30 p. m. Annual meet-
ing Athletic Association.
January 16-Comedy Club play.
January 16-7 to 8 p. m. Bird Club
meeting in Curator's office, Mu-
seum Building.
January 17-7:30. Wesleyan Guild
lecture by Professor Tucker of
Dartmouth College.
NOTICE-DAILY BOARD.
Sitting for Michiganensian picture,
Saturday, January 16, 11 a. m. at
Rentschler's. 75-77.
For those who use the general li-
brary, this quotation may be comfort-
ing: "All things come to =them, who
only stand and wait."
COLLEGE GOSSIP.
From the Daily Cardinal:
"A new game which was originated
by E. D. Angell, assistant gymnasium
instructor, was played at the fresh-
man gymnasium drill yesterday after-
noon. The game is known as "Crowd
ball." A monster inflated ball, sev-
eral feet in diameter, was placed at
the center of the gymnasium. The
gymnasium class was divided, there
being about a hundred on a side. The
game consisted in the sides endeavor-
ing to force the ball to their oppon-
onts goal, the end walls ofthe gymna-
sium, it is a very good game and
with a hundred or more on a side it
is very exciting.
Football played an important part
at a unique cotillion held at New Hav-
en recently. One of the figures was
in honor of the Yale football men
who were present. At each end of the
hall goal posts decorated in crimson
and blue were erected to represent
a football field. At a given signal six
of the football men appearej, attired
in football costume, representing Yale
and Harvard. The Yale men under

Yale has taken in over $1000,000
from athletic contests this year.
STUDENT'S DEATH.
Last Sunday night Thornton Dick-
inson, a freshman engineer, died at
his home in Detroit from an attack
of Bright's disease. He was one of
the most popular young men in De-
troit's younger set, and his death is
felt by his host of friends. That his
sterling worth was appreciated by his
fellows in college is shown by the
fact that he was nominated for presi-
dent of his class. The young man was
19 years old and graduated from De-
troit Central High School last June.
The funeral was held from the fami-
ly home in Detroit Tuesday afternoon.
FORESTRY CLUB METIENG.
The Forestry Club held its first
meeting since the holidays last night.
Mr. Hill addressed the meeting on the
subject of the forests in Oregon and
Washington. Mr. Hill spent a year
in that district and collected some,
very interesting information duringE
that time.
The forests of Oregon and Washing-
ton are now the largest in the world.
There are 100 billion feet in Washing-
ton forests at present but the com-
panies that are cutting these will soon
make wide swaths in them. There
are now two" mills sawing one half
million feet a day each.
Fire has done more damage than
cutting and since the territle destruc-
tion oft forcsts in 1902, strinigent laws
have bei tenacted relaiug to fires.
The cutting is being donte on sischsa
prodigious scale that much must nec-
essarily be wasted.
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire 'to express our thanks
and appreciation to the '05 Engineer-
ing class and the U. of M. Football
Squad, also to the many kind friends
and neighbors for their assistance,
expression of sympathy and for gifts
of beautiful flowers in time of afilic-
tion.
B. F. Gooding and Family.

FOR SALE AT
Walir's Book Stores..j
$500
TROUSERIS SA[[
Our window full of $7 and $8
Trouserings made to your or-
der for $5.00. A A ,A ,A
We lose money at it, but
we'lbeall sil diutnet
Suriday eitght. Andiw
charie our loss to our
advertising account, be-
cause pleased customers
are our best advertise-
mi'elIts.
GOODSPEED' S
110 E. Washington - - TAILORS
Irritated faces soothed
and healed. Williams'
Shaving Stick.

THE ,TUJZNT' LECTULE ASSOCIATION
Lyman Abbott
ON
IVNWREISITY.IALL,
Ioodaqj Eveogn, Jan. 25
I iugle Admission, 50c. Season1 Tickets, - $1.00

DJCA6 2M. .ABOLT, Manager

TUESDAY, JANUARY 19..
AN EVENT or EXCEPTIONAL
WERIT.
A Great Musical Treat. First
Appearance in Ann Arbor.,
ROSE CECELIA SHAY
ENGLISH GRAND OPERA
COMrPANY.
Sixty People in a Grand Scenic
Production of Balfe's
beautiful opera
The Bohemian Girl.
Full orchestra under the direc-
tion of Signor Carl Nicosia.
Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50.
Seat Sale, Monday 9 a. m.

WEDNESDAY, JAN'Y 20.
ELER WALTERS
Presents the Big Descriptive
Character Play
A THOROUGHBRED
TRAMP.
PLENTY OF SPECIALTIES.
Several New Jokes of Recent TVntageI
A Gold Mine of Laughter With a
Thread of Silver Sentiment.
Prices: 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c.

N NN N N N N f N+ NNMNN N N l N

TINKER & COMPANY. FURNISHERS AND HATTERS. 334 5o STATE ST., Phone 342-2r.

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