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July 26, 1917 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1917-07-26

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AFYOR DOl

Ji r

I T~HE M NEWSPAPERW

VOL. VIII. No. 13-

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1917

PRICE FIVE CENTS

JEAM LOOKS COOD
FOB FIRSTICONIEST
Addition of Several Stars Strengthens
Line-Up; Five Military Men
en Squad
YPSI NINE REPORTED STRONG
Strengthened by the addition of sev-
eral stars, the All-Campus diamond
artists will cross bats with the Ypsi
lanti normal aggregation at 3 o'clock
Saturday afternoon on Ferry field for
the first game of a series of three. It
will be the first appearance of the
campus-ites this summer and the first
proposition they will tackle is a fast
one according to rumors from the
nearby city.
The All-Campus team Is represent-
ed by every school on the campus and
well deserves its name. Michigan's
Military Stores course has five men on
the line-up and judging from the
brand of ball they showed last Satur-
day in the game between the Quarter-
master and Ordnance departments
their ability will add considerable
strength to the team. The other men,
excepting Ohlmacher, a Varsity pitch-
e, are the pick of the summer school
try-outs and have thus far shown a
good brand of ball.
With a continuance of the present
elegant weather the baseball fans are
assured of a pitchers battle on Satur-
day which will make the initiation of
summer athletics a complete go from
start to finish.
The All-Campus line-up is as fol-
lows.
Hammond, c; Ohlmacher, p; Com-
stock, ss; Mahoney, lb; Miller, 2b;
West, 3b; Niemann, rf; Walsh, cf, and
Dwyer, If.
TO GIVE RECITAL
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister Gives Reading
Next Monday
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister of the ora-
tory department will give a Shake-
spearian recital at 1 o'clock Monday
evening in University hall. Professor
Hollister has an excellent reputation
of rendering recitals from Shake-
speare's plays, and is ranked high in
the interpretation of this great
dramatist.
GARDENER IN LANDSCAPE DE-
SIGN CALLED IN FIRST DRAFT
Mr. N. S. Phillippi, gardener in land-
scape design, has been called in the
first military draft, according to a re-
port last night. Mr. Phillippi came to
Ann Arbor last fall to take charge of
the new landscape design gardens
which the University Regents decided
to start in School Girls' Glen, where
the University botanical gardens had
formally been. At thesame time the
botanical gardens were moved to a
plot of ground just outside of the city
limits on Packard street.
Mr. Phillippi was registered in St.
Louis, Mo.

Piehigan Men Get
Good Promotions
News of Latest Ratings at Great
Lakes Station Shows Boys
Are Making Good
Recent appointments andspresent
ratings at the Camp Paul Jones, Great
Lakes training station, indicate that
several Michigan men at the camps
have already received valuable pro-
motions and are making good. A letter
from Marion Wilson, '18, now visiting
in Chicago, and who visited the camp,
gives the information concerning the
boys at the camp.
President ratings and promotions
given are as follows: Lieutenant J. .
Hadyn, has also been made brigade
athletic officer; Lieut. 0. N. McNeil,
head of station public works depart-
ment; Lieut. (J. G.), standing for
junior grade, E. H. Marrington, in
charge of rifle range now in construc-
tion; Lieut. (J. G.) H. S. Hubbert, head
of psychiatric laboratory; Ensign .
W. Heinrich, assistant to chief of
aviation department; Ensign A. H.
Jenkins, head of isolation camp; Ralph
Howard, '17, has a commission as en-
sign in the paymasters department;
John R. Poppen, '17M, received a com-
mission as lieutenant (junior grade)
in the medical corps; T. J. Blanc, now
rated as chief machinist mate, acting
as head of Sault River camp, Neebich.
Mich.; H. M. K. Grylls, '17E, rated as
chief water tender, acting adjutant,
second lieutenant, Second battalion,
Third regiment; Frank Loucks, '18E,
rated chief electrician, acting as adjut-
ant, Second battalion, Third regiment.
Second Law Term
StartsJuly 3o
Nine Courses Listed in Curriculum;
One Class Subject to
Change
Law classes for the second summer
school session will commence on July
30 and last until September 1. A num-
ber of the courses have already been
mapped out, but the final arrange-
ment can not be ascertained until the
end of the week.
The following list of courses are on
the curriculum, with the possible
change of one undertermined subject:
First year subjects-Contracts II,
Williston's Cases, nine hours a week,
Professor Corbin; Common Law:
Pleading, Sunderland's Cases, nine
hours a week, Professor Stoner, and
Torts, Hepburn's Cases, six hours a
week, Professor Aigler.
Second and third year subjects-
Evidence Wigmore's Cases, six hours
a week, Professor Wells; Property III,
Aigler's Cases, six hours a week, Mr.
Grismore; Constitutional Law II,
Hall's Cases, nine hours a week, Pro-
fessor Bates; Corporations, Munici-
pal, Beale's Cases, six hours a week,
Professor Stoner; Corporation, Pri-
vate, Wilgus' Cases, six hours a week,
Professor Wilgus, and Sales, Wil-
liston's Cases (2nd Ed.), nine hours
a week, Professor Merritt.
For further information concerning
the summer session of the Law school
address the Secretary of the law fac-
ulty, Box L, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

CONSIDER CLSSS
ID HE EXEMPTED
Government May Give Technical and
Scientific Students Time to
Finish Courses
PRES. HUTCHINS GETS LETTER
Exemption for students in universi-
ties and colleges who give promise of
special aptitude for the technical and
scientific professions until the comple-
tion of the courses, is being seriously
considered by the war department, due
to the fact that there is a small num-
her of available engineers in the coun-
at the present time.
President Harry B. Hutchins receiv-
ed a letter, authorized by Secretary
of War, from Commissioner P. P.
Claxton. Several sections of the let-
ter are as follows:f
"The successful prosecution of the
war depends in large degree on thet
services of scientific and technical ex-
perts. It is of the utmost importance
that the supply of men who have had
advanced technical training should
not be cut off more than is necessary.
In view of this fact, the war depart-t
ment believes that students in technic-t
al schools and colleges who are within
the age* limits of the selective draftt
should be treated in the same manner
as the workers in the industries whicht
are devoted to the manufacture of war
materials.t
Possible Exemption for Studentst
"Under this ruling, the presidents of
colleges and technical schools may
properly urge the district exemption
boards to exempt students in their in-
situations who give promise of special
aptitude for the technical and scien-
tific professions until these students
have finished their courses. It is ex-
pected that institutional officers will
exercise due caution and will not
claim exemption for students whose1
(Continued on Page Four)
Takes Charge of
R7ecruiting Hen
Captain Fales Arrives Tomorrow to
Enlist Men in Army Stores 8
Courses
Captain Fales, U. S. recruiting of-
ficer from Detroit, will be at the En-
gineering building Friday to take
charge of the recruiting of all the menr
in the Ordnance and Quartermaster
courses given by Prof. J. A. Bursley.f
Men in the Military Stores Methodsf
classes will find out whether they willt
be drafted after the recruiting formu-
las have been settled.c
J. A. Pollack of Detroit lectured to
the students in Professor Bursley'sr
military courses yesterday on the
"Care and Handling of Materials."t
H. Stronck of Chicago will deliver
a lecture tomorrow in the Engineer-
ing building to the men enrolled in
these courses on "Industrial Methods."S
U. S. sergeants from the Ordnances
and Quartermaster departments willv
address the students Saturday after-a
noon upon the different duties en-
trusted to the men in these branchesr
of service.e

Ambulance Corps STILLCNEED 6 EN
Vacancies Filled
Three Michigan Divisions at Allen- TO STARTuSCElIEDMtILE
twn Secure Enough Michigan
Zn to Complete Ranks Racketers, Already Sign'ed Up, are
Anxious to Start Summer Ses
"Michigan's three ambulance corps sion Contest
at Allentown, Pa., are filled," accord-- -
ing to a telegram received yesterday MAY START EARLY NEXT WEEK
by Dr. L. P. Hall. For the last 10
bys Dr.L.P.cH all. Forehen lating With six entries still needed to put
days Michigan men have been leaving the tennis tournament in action, all
for the camp where, after an examina- dope seems-to indicate that the sched-
dion, they Joined the men. The men ule will be started off early next week.
at the camp have expressed their The racketers, who have already sign-
gratitude that the vacancies hae been ed up, are anxious to get started, and
filled with additional Michigan men with a few weeks of good practice
and that their divisions were saved already put in, claim they will give
from being dispersed or that outsiders some whirlwind exhibitions.
were allowed to enter. It is hoped that a good elimination
Those who signed up in Ann Arbor contest can be played off in about 10
for the ambulance work, did not even days time, leaving at least several
wait for the medical examiner to come weeks for the final rounds to be set-
to this city, but embarked immedi- tled. Both singles and doubles will be
ately for the Pennsylvania station. Re-
cent rumors have it that the encamp- held.
ment there will soon leave for some Prizes for the winners have not yet
Atlantic seaport. It is fairly possible been selected, and until the 25 en-
that they will have their headquarters trants are secured no definite an-
there for a short time and then go on nouncements will be made. Plans are
to France. The divisions were to re-
ceive their entire equipment some time being made to assess each one of the
this week, preparatory to leaving, entrants 25 cents in order to defray
The names of the men who left for part of the expenses in securing the
the camp and were admitted into the prizes.
divisions are not yet known, owing to The contests will all be held on the
the fact that some of them left with- Ferry field courts, which are in ex-
out notice and have not been heard cellent condition this summer.
from up to this time. Dr. Hall has Those who wish to enter the tourna-
written .to Sargeant Coulter asking for ment are urged to notify The Wolver-
a list of the names of the men who ine editor at phone 2414 some time be-
filled the vacancies. The list is ex- fore Saturday, so that their names
pected anyone of these days. may be entered on the schedule.
CHANGE DATE OF
VISITORS' NIGHTS 4 CLectures To e
T--Given This Week
Prof. Hussey, Director of Observatory,
Advises Change in Regular Librarian W. W. Bishop and Prof. E.
Schedule D. Adams Deliver Addresses
Tomorrow
Visitors to the University observ- -
atory will be admitted on Monday, Four more lectures remain on this
Tuesday and Wednesday nights of we' ceue hsatrona
next week, instead of August , 7, and week's schedule. This afternoon at
5 o'clock, Prof. O. C. Glaser will speak
8, as was announced. on "The Significance of Sex." At 8
The change was made under the ad- o'clock this evening there will be edu-
visement of Prof. W. J. Hussey, di-
rector of the observatory, who report- Tonalmmorrow afternoonatt5r oco
ed that visitors could see the heavens Librariaat w oclock,
to a better advantage if the date was illustrated lecture on "The library
moved forward one week. r y of Congress." The evening lecture,
Admittance to the observatory is also illustrated, will be by Prof. E. D.
free to al persons securig ticket Adams on "The Cartoons in London
from .the summer school ofice upon Punch on the American Civil War."
the presentation of the treasurer's re-
ceipt. The tickets are good only in 30 Lectures Remain on Schedule
case the sky is clear. If the three About 30 lectures of the summer
evenings are cloudy an other ar- series remain to be delivered in the
rangement will be drawn up later. time till August 21, when the last
Three sections of 50 each will visit lecture is to be given. Among those
the observatory. The sections will be remaining two promise to be of special
held from 8:30 to 9:15 o'clock; 9:30 interest at this time. On August 7,
to 10:15 o'clock, and 10:30 to 11:15 Prof. Stanley IK. Hornbeck, who is per-
o'clock on the three nights announced. haps the greatest authority in Amer-
Since the demand is larger than the ica on the relation between China and
supply all students desiring to see the Japan and between America and the
wonders of the sky and the different Orient, will speak on "China and the
astronomical instruments on display United States."
in the building are urged to make ar- The second will be that of August
rangements and secure their tickets as 21, when Professor Meader speaks on
early as possible. "Russia and America."

S - I

25o
AT
Sheehan's
Wahr's
Slater's

THE SUMMER SCHOOL
DIRECTORY
NOW ON SALE

25c
AT
Sheehan's
Wahr's
Slater's
Student Supply Store

Subsoription receipts may be redeemed at any of these stores or at Wolverine Offiee

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