Press enter after choosing selection

Emmet In Fritz

Emmet In Fritz image
Parent Issue
Public Domain
OCR Text

The bright, rnerry face of Fritz, Our Germán Cousin, appeared before the large gatbering of spectators in the Boston Theutre, and the clever, goodhearted Oerman lad was again earrjing on hia honeat ways. Emmet uever geem to grow old. His step is as light, bis voice as gav and hia face as young as ever. In Fritz he has a part fully suiting bim, He is able to picture most excellently the noble man who sacrifices lus own fortune that bis brother may be happy with that wealth, and who even givea up without a murmur to tbat same brother the girl whom he loves, becauie he thinks she loves bim. But rben events bring around the happy settlement which every one desires, thure is a feeling of pleasure to Bee "our Fritz'' still unspoiled by prosperity. One forgives the eccentricity and incongruities of the play, because ït gires a ohance for Fritz to show himself in many color. He is jolly and happy; he is orrowful and downcast; but at all times he is tb friend of all and all are hu friemls. The songs tbat he singa are nu small addition to the enjoyment of tbe audience. Pleasing in their melody, they ar still more captivating by the cheery manner of their reudering, for Fritz dancing about tbe stage, smiling and gesturing as he warbles, will carry any song home to his listener. He was the Ufe of the play.- Boston Journal. At the Grand AdhI 23. The senate says the Pree Press Tuesday took up and passed the bill appropriating $122,806 to the maintenance of the university. This covers the items for repair, contingent expenses, books, the homeopathie college, the hospital, the dental college, the purchase of apparatus, the trausportation of Rogers' Bollection of statuary, and the Chinese exhibit, the storage vault for chemicals, tor machinery, salaries, plans and otber matters; everything, in fact, but the gymnasium, the hope of so many good people and to the sorrow of the thousands of student now in the great university and of others about to become so. It was not struck out without effort. Senators Hubbell, Deyo and Oiddings made eloquent and earuest appeals for this appropnation. Mr. Deyo showed in the most vivid marnier the beneficial moral influence of a gymnasium in keeping the students engaged in the most profltable work of physical development, rather than in leaving them subject to the temptations of tho town when unemployed at their books. He ventured the opinión that in thin respect alone it must prove of immense value to the well-being of all near and remote to the university. The alarm of flre last night was caueed by a chimney burniug out in the sixth vard. John Sherman, the monopolist has been swinging around the circlo of the South, Bro. Blaine, the monopolist nd "burn this letter," is on the swing in the West both anxious for the "White House." The people's president, Grover Cleveland, is simply a taithful servant oL the people and the people will elect him for President again ïf he will eui Lu ue ukjh tst;i wwn aaiii. xiü wm not aak for it. He is a democrat pure and noble - the people's friend. He would no sooner scheme for a re-nomination than he would do any other unpatriotic, ungentlemnnly, or uurepublican act. Wit is the booiiiei-Hiiíf tliat strikes and graciously returns to the hand. Sarqasm is the envenomed sliaLt that atiolu in the Tiotim'i gizzard.


Old News
Ann Arbor Democrat