H or rl
RORICH AND JEROME ARE
WINNERS IN SEMI.FINALS
(Continued from Page One)
this and had little difficulty in cap-
turing the set 6-1 andrthematch.
Other MatelA More Steady
In the other semi-final match be-
tween Zook and Jerome the playing
proved to be more steady than that
in the previous match between Rortch
and Olmacher. Both Jerome and Zook
settled down to a steady consistent
game at the beginning.
Jerome won the toss and chose
to serve. His service was accurate,
and he captured the initial game. The
second game went to Zook, as Jerome
had apparently been used to playing
a faster game and was at a loss with
Zook's straight service and chops.
Jerome pursued a driving game, and
played the side lines which drove Zook
out of psitro.
Every ball Zook returned with a
chop seemed to bother Jerome, who
smashed the low bounding ball out of
the court. Zook took advantage of his
oppenent's unsteadiness and, after
Jerome had piled upa lead, came back
evening up matters. Jerome, however,
finally broke through his opponent's
service and won 7-5.
In the second set the wind was
bothering Jerome's drives, which went
wide of the mark. Zook playing his
coIsistent chop game on Jerome's
deep backhand took the second set.
Jerome the Winner
The third and final set was finally
won by Jerome after a game come-
back. Zook, playing steadily as us-
ual, took a three game lead before
Jerome came through with his great
reserve which captured the match for
him. By stroking everything and hit-
ting into the backcourt at Zook's feet
he started to fclimb.
With the score 4-1 In Zook's favor
Jerome fought back in great style,
driving consistently until he captured
five straight games, the set, 6-4, and
the match 2-1.
WORLD TOURISTS ON WAY
TO INDIA IAt 1MOTOR GCML
(Continued from Page One)
Oh, after we came through Japan,
China-we didn't have this then," indi-
cating the car--"we arrive Frisco, and
go to school. University of Callfornia
-Los Angeles, you know. I grad-
uate last year, 1920; my wife graduate
in 1921-B.F.A. I get my degree M.S.
in chemical engineering jus'this year."
Why Ask the Questioni
Mr. Thein proved his college train-
ing. "You have football game this
year?" he asked. "You win, or'lose?"
It is needless to mention the reply he
received. He was plainly interested.
"We have lots of sport over football
in California," he added. "Win all the
time; beat ev'ybody."
But Mr. Them is endowed with
sporting blood. He had tided over the
period of uncertainty which comes
with the pressing of the starter button
and the turning on of the gas; the
motor was purring and he was ready
to go "Well, hope you beat ev'ybody
you play," he.said pleasantly.
The motor roared. "Adieu!"-and
they were off.
Nine thousand fiveghundred down;
thirteen thousand to go!
YOST STILL WORK(ING ON
COURSES FOR NEXT
FOR FALL TICKETS READY
Forty-five thousand application
blanks for tickets to the fall contests
are all ready to mail to alumni. But
12,000 were sent out last year.
Coach Yost, who has been on a trip
to Columbia university, and West
Point academy to ,look over the phy-
sical education systems there, is back
oRthe lob. He is not ready-~to talk
football yet, he claims, as he is still
working out plans for the new coach-
Applications have already been com-
ing in fast, with numerous questions
about the new school and signs point
to the fact that many men and women,
will be taking the new course.
MACFADYEN G VES
Rev. Dugald Macfadyen, of London,
England, the honorary secretary of
the British council on the interchange
of preachers and speakers between
churches of Great Britain and Ameri-
ca, who has been filling the pulpit of
the First Methodist church during the
summer; preached his farewell ser-
mon to his Ann Arbor congregation
"The great task at hand is to win
the world for th? Prince of Peace,"
said Rev. Macfadyen. "Man gets his
power as he links himself with the
Spirit of God, and only through God
can this great end be accomplished."
Dr. Macfadyen expressed his thanks-
for they hospitality which has been
shown him during his summer in
Ann Arbor. He spoke most optimis-
tically of future English-American
He will sail for England the first
of next month, while Dr. A. W. Stalk-
er., pastor of the -local Methodist
church, will return by Sept. 11 from
London, where he has been filling Dr.
All notices for this column should
be in the hands of Oscar L. Buhr,
Assistant td thy President, by 9:30
o'clock on the morning of each day
of issue, Tuesday, Thursday, and Sat-
The public school art exhibit, in the
south corridor of the. Engineering
building, will cotntinue this afternoon
and until 9 o'clock this evening. Among
the displays are pictures of interest to
children as well as to grown ups.
Use Wolverine want ads. They bring
Loose-leaf note books-best quality
at Wahr's Book Stores.-Adv.
Have Yo u A
Silver and Gold FER,
Hailer &' Fuller
State Sreet jewlers
You will enjoy these
songs .after leaving
College.. See the
New . edition before
:o your clothes.
ner as to make
209 So. 4th. Ave.
NE Is Used In Ann Arbor
t ui na
- - li . . S.lWiot
«., ,.. .,
BIG JOB FACES NEW
M A. C. l
Don't fail to
look over our special book sc
Also a counter of scientific
ale. 85c popular copyrigh
and technical books at 50c.
day about the
bring into the
oness-" but it's
'S for a BOX
I if we left out all
of the purest and
ted inferior grades
i-they'd only be
(Continued from Page One)-
because he was engaged vin research
work for a group of New York bank-
ers, which will keep him in Washing-
ton much of the time until the first
of the year.
He promises to remedy the condi-
tions at the college which have caused
complaint. He also promises to install
new ideas and'systems which will make
the college of great value to the agri-
culturists of the state. Members of the
board and state officials alike, agree
that he faces a tremendous task.
MASONIC TEMPLE ENtGAGED
FOR YPSI NORMAL PARTIES
Ypsilanti, Aug. 23. - The Normal
college has made arrangements with
the governing board of the Masonic
temple here to engage the temple for
all Normal parties. The time begins
this fall term and extends to next
June. The co"lege will re-rent for
parties by outsiders who are responsi-
ble and desirable. The sororities and
fraternities h'aving parties will be
chaperoned by Normal representa-
U. S. Likes Newspapers
Washington, Aug. 23. - More than
11,250,000,000 copies of daily newspa-
pers are printed annually in the
United States, averaging one copy a
day for every three and one-fifth per-
sons of the aenintrv's tntal n nuitinn.
s .. ,.
RANDOLPH AND WABASH
READY TO WEAR CLOTHING
SHOES', IMPORTED AND
HATS . AND. CAPS
Please note that we shall open again for
the Fall term about Sept. 15th at our new
location, 308 South State Street, above
Elmer's College Inn.
We desire to call your attention at this
time to the fact that our line of suits will be
very extraordinary due to the exclusive for-
eign and domestic manufacturing contracts
.which we control.