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June 06, 1900 - Image 1

Resource type:
U. of M. Daily, 1900-06-06

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Ilk> all 40
tu 11

VOL. X. ANN AltBOR, MICH. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1900. No. 186.


G. H. WILD & CO.
We have just received our line
of spring woolens for men's
wear. It includes everything in
staples that are suitable and de-
sirable for the season. We are
also showing full ranges in nov-
elties, in quality and style to
suit the most exacting taste,
consisting of Top Coats, Suit-
ings, Fancy Vests and Golf
Trouserings. We invite you to
call and inspect our line at
108 E. Wasbigtor) St.
We have bought out
Artist the stock of Artist
Materialsfrom Wet-
more's Book Store
Materials andhavea add to
to the same uutil it
is now complete.
Oil Paints, China
and other WaterCol-
ors,,ODrawing Papersc
n Brushes of all
WIlder's Pharmacy


The Team's Batting and Fielding ly, but even this was not done for fear
Averages for the Season. that it might be accepted. The Uni-
The batting averages as rearranged versity cannot establish the precedent
by Saturday's game are published be- of offering money inducements for per-
low for the last time this season as the sons to come here, especially when it
remaining games will be played after might be such a hardship to the recipi-
Tse Daily has discontinued publication ent.
for the year. They show a considerable Many curiously written letters are re-
change from those published at the end ceived. Since the new catalogue was
of the spring trip and in nearly every issued, the following in phonetic spell-
instance are lower than they were at ing came from some scholar ahead of
that date. But ithen the fact that those his time. "Estemd Sir. Plsz send me
were the earlier games of the season the latest catalogue ov the yunversiti.
and pitchers were not in as good condi- Veri respetefulli. Suzain-." One
tion then as they have been since, is aberrated individual has a regular cus-
considered the slight drop is easily ac-itom of writing letters to the President.
counted for. They all contain disconnected accounts
Upon the whole, Coach Watkins may of discoveries in science, which he
be proud of the hitters he has turned claims to have made, besides long ac-
out as the percentages are high for a counts of a university which he intends
college team. The first nine men are to found in the near future. Inter-
those who played in the first and last spersed with all these ideas are numer-
games up to date and of these six have ous masonic signs and words which
hit safely once out of every four times show that he has been at some time
at bat. The fielding is hardly less cred- made a mason. This eccentric individ-
itable, and though perhaps numerous uat uses carbon paper to write these
inexcusable errors have been made dur- strange letters, so it is probable that
ing he course of the season, these aver- other college presidents than our own
ages will compare favorably with those regularly receive his rambling epistles.
of any other of the western college
teancs. Codon' s playing oiifirst hasGraduation Recital By Alice Wein-
been nearly perfect. Out of a total of stein-
225 chase s for lie seasot ie has Miss Alice Ā«einstein, the only gradu-
missed but five, and many of those ate from the piano department of the
reetlcd trite been if an exceedingly School of Music this year, rendered her
difficulttature. tnacitthce mn have smost excellent recital to a well pleased
daudience lastrevening. MisheWeinstein
seemed at times to feel that it was only audience last cyrning Miss Weitsein
necessary to throw th ba l over in the lys citicarsaunied ccaracy, cx-
nighborhoodifcthei raiinditasi-cudanticellent technique, and good force; but
- v ,, , . best of all she plays \-ith deep feeling
San w ld cara for it.


ciliawh tt ha. lett ii f uc iand the greatest earnlstness. She is to
i r t given in this list: be compimented upon her choice of
Gaies Earn. Batt. Field. pieces, pieces technical and deep and
Play. Runs. Av. Av. yet of such a nature that all can ap-
...... 19 .337 .814 preciate the when rendered by one
. ......15 .327 .857 with her deep conception and beautiful
.....19 26 .321 .902 interpretation. Her heaviest selections
nis .... ..19 27 .303 .954 were played with the greatest ease and
.. .. . .1 t6 .290 97
ian..... 1 .277 .818 so appeared simple to all not knowing
ey... .... ..19 12 .235 .919 the technical difficulties.
.r.... ..i) 8 .159 .775 Miss Weinstein was becomingly
. . 2 ot5 o g762 gowned in a simple organdie. She pos-
i1 . . .111 1.0 sesses a pleasing manner and this with
. . cot .9 - her unconscious style in playing fits her
well for the concert stage. As a token

Freshmen Win By a Score of 10 to 5
One of the most hotly contested of the
series of class games was played yes-
terday afternoon between the senior
and freshmen laws at Regents' Field.
As is customary at lan games a large
crowd of rooters was along the side
lies and it was as with difficulty that
they were kept outside the ropes at cer-
tain stages of the game. The fresh-
men showed up in good shape and sup-
ported their pitcher throughout the
game. The seniors lacked practice but
considering this played a good game.
Their hits were scattering -while those
of the freshmen n-ere bunched just at
the proper time and with stolen bases
won the game for them. There were a
numser of errors on both sides but
those of the seniors were the most
numerous and most costly.
Fisher pitched a fine game all through
and the same can be said of Witt until
the sixth inning when he commenced
to let up. The batters found Witt more
often than they did Fisher but they
could not hit him safely until the sev-
enth inning.
The game was played quite evenly
on both sides until the sixth inning,
the score until that time being three
to three. Tse freshmen then added
one but it was reserved for the fated
seventh to settle matters, the freshmen
batting once around and making six
scores which cinched the game as they
made no more during the rest of the
game. Mathews singled, took second
on an error and scored on McCrae's
two bagger. "Mac" reached third on
an error there and after McDonald had
struck out crossed the pan on McAl-
pin's hit. McAlpin reached second long
after the ball did but the baseman fail-
ed to touch him. Slosson's two-base
hit brought him in. Slosson stole third
and Fisher singled, bringing in Slosson.-
He went to second < eMohr's error,
stole third and came hote on a passed
Tuehill, playing Fitch's former posi-
tion, took a base on balls and stole sec-
ond. Shaw filed outt to short and
Thomwa cas put out at secnd finish-
ing the list.
Runs were made by Pettit and Ash-
craft for the seniors in their half after
which men from neither side scored.
The score by innings is as follows:
Innings.....-..t.1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9-R. H.
'00 L-..... .........002010200-5 7
'02 L.............0 1 0 0 2 1 6 0 0-10 10
Batteries-Witt and Mohr, Fisher and
Matthews. Two base hits-Asheraft,
Witt. McCae, MTcAlpin, Slsson,
Struck out-By Witt, 5; by Fisher, S.
Base on balls-By Witt, 3; by Fisher, 1.
To Members of the Senior Late
Members of this class will be ad-
milled to the bar of Michigan, on the
certificate of the dean of the depart-
ment, on Tuesday and Wednesday,
June 19th and 20th, 1900, by Hon. Ed-
ward D. Kinney, Circuit Judge, at the
Court Room in the Court House in the
city of Ann Arbor.
The fee, including the Circuit Court
and Supreme Court Certificates, will be
three dollars ($3.00), which is the fee
charged students admitted last June.
County Clerk.
N. B.-Parchment and imitation
parchment certificates furnished those
who desire them at the same additional
charge required at Lansing, Mich.

OLD For several weeks we have
T H E te laying in a stock for the
Rboys. and new are ready with
xAL full line or LUNCHEFS, CI-
What about your Kodak? Wouldn t
it be a good idea to pick it out nowI
while there is lots of tite and let us
keepit for you?


Some Freakish Letters are Brought
to the University Nearly
Every Week.
Amidst the vast amount of iail mat-
ter received at the office of the Univer-
sity Secretary, is often found a letter or
postal which is a curiosity as showing
either what a queer place some people
think a college to be or what strange
people there are in the world. Numerous
letters come offering curiosities for sale.
Most of these are animal monstrosities
and it seems to be a common impres-
sion that the museum is the grateful
recipient of almost anything differing
from the usual style of rural live stock.
One man crote that he had no doubt
that the University would be pleased to
learn that he possessed a live three
legged chicken, which could be secured
at a suitable price, etc." Another
thrifty native of this state who evident-
ly had few assets to realize upon or
else wanted to refute the scriptural
adage that man is as worthless as the
dust after life has left his body, made
an offer which disturbed the equanimity
of even the oft-tried office force. His
offer, however, was not to benefit the
museum but the department on the
other side of the campus, It was made
on a postal and requested that the Uni-
versity made a bid of the price it would
pay for his body. The sefretary sug-
gested that $15 be tendered on condition
that the goods be delivered immediate-

of her ability Miss Weinstein was pre-
sented with two beautifu boquets, one
of carnations and the other American
To say in what part of her program
she was at her best would be a most
difficult thing; her whole recital cer-
tainly did great credit to the School of
Music and to Prof. Jonas, her past
Following is the program as ren-
three Preludes and Fuges from the
Well Tempered Clavichord......
.J. S. Bae
B flat major, book 1
D major, book 1
C minor, book 1.
One Prelude and Fugue to be chosen.
Sonata, Op. 31, No 2 (first move-
ment............ ..........Beethoven
Staccato Etude......Naver Scharwenka
'tValse, in E major.... ......Moszkowski
"Magic Fire," from the Walkyries..
... .Wagner-Brassi
Waltz, in C sharp minor............
"Sans-Souci," from atasie Pieces..
.Alberto Jonas
Alla Tarentella ...... .......... Nicode
Ballade, in A fiat major...,,,,... Chopin
Concerto, in E minor (last move-
ment)-..... . ........ ......Chapin.
Senior Notice.
'The senior literary class will hold a
meeting this afternoon at 4 p. m. in
room C.
E. L. CORWIN, Pres.


In New Styles and Patterns


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