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June 12, 1921 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Wolverine, 1921-06-12

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Y

kwrinr

IAT YOUR Di
THREE TIN

-1V

A WEEK

-.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1921

PRICE FIVE

i i .

Plan Summer
ETennis Tourneyl

OLD TEAM MATES
mno iIN ]-iv-vF

270 ENROLLED,
FINA EISTIMATE1

I:

LL;
,NEED

for at

for the
for ad-
pital for
ment, 28
the staff

Arrangements are now being made' I UL II I. LFuULI
to hold an all-campus tennis tourna-
ment for Summer school students. Perri and Parks Oppose One Anotler
The tournament will be open to any . CombinatIon
student of the Summer session who Debut
has not been a member of the Mich-
gan Varsity net squad. It is. plannedB
to open the preliminary rounds of the. JACK BRINGS TWO RUNS BUT
tourney towards the last of this month FAIL TOCLOUT SLICKER
in order that the play may be com-
pleted before the middle of August. j'Jack" Perrin, Michigan's star cen-
Entries for the tournament may now ter fielder, and "Slicker" Parks, pap-
be made at Waterman gymnasium tain of her 1920 championship base-
daily, except Saturday, from 10 to 12 ball nine, broke into the Big league
and from 2:80 to 5 o'clock. Entries yesterday at Detroit, Perrin, with the
so0 will be received at Moe's Sport Boston Red Sox, playing against
Shop. A small fee of 25 cents will be Parks, of the Tigers in the first of two
required for-those entering and a prize games which resulted in a 6 to 1 win
will be awarded the winner., for the Bostonians.
The matches ,will be played off on Out o'f five times at bat, Perrin got
the Ferry field courts. With the abun- two hits, drove in two runs, and then
dance'of capable net men now attend- brought in a pair of tallies himself.
ing the Summer session it is hoped His only chance in the field, a long
that this tournament will offer sharp fly, was handled prettily
competition and create much interest .Third Man Up i
on the campus. He was the third man Bostun sent
ito bat, and stepped into the first ball
I pitched to him in the Major leagues:
for a neat single between third and
short. The second time at bat, he
TRR struck out, but carne bsack on his third
IT 1,9 trip to the plate by driving a single
Soverthe head of Blue the Detroit first
baseman. The rest of 'the game he
-PROFESSOR HORNE. went hitless, but got to first once on
a fielder's choice.
Are the First Fruits of the Wftr; Parks took the mound for Detroit in
the Greatest of All is the ninth. He allowed two hits, and
Political then struck out his last man. The
stands were united in thunderous ap-
ROVERNMENT IN iNDIA plausd when he returned to the pits.
IN NO WAY AUTOCRATIC and, on one occasion when Boston way
n1 A I,~4

MANY CLASSES OF WORKERS
MAKE UP SUMMER TOTAL
yith nearly complete lists turned
in of students enrolled in all -schools
and colleges' of the Summer session,
it became clear yesterday that the
final total would be. well over 2,700.
tudents continued to enroll Saturday
and all day Monday, bringing the fig-
ures for most departments apprecia-
bly higher. Some change will con-
tinie to be made up to the end of the
session, but if the figures for the sec-
ond meeting of Camp Davis be disre-
garded the final total probably will be
near- that announced yesterday.
Literary College - 1,174
The enrollment in the different col-
leges of the University in order of
size follows: literary college, 1,174;
engineering school, 592; graduate
school, 399; medical school, 292; law
school, 147; College of Education, 51;
public health nursing, 35; College of
Pharmacy, 27.
Of the number enrolled, 'over 500

Ultimate Number Impossible
wcertain; Will Etceed
Figures Given

to As-

. TheI

"JACK" PERRIN, .FORMER VAR-
sity slugger, made his Big league
debut yesterday by attaining a bat-
ting, average of .500 in his first at-
tempt.
FRESH IR CAM
READY OR *BOY

ch is now
maintain
size," he

are teachers and . instructors

from I

the variou
throughoutl
ed in this n
dents of se
supervisorq
1 f nn1h' ne

w l

,e:
H.
W.

Com

1. W. clouting Oldham all over the lot, o' each ear(
Stern, (By Ross Campbeil) cries of "We want Parks", apd "Send determined
Herman, At no time since Great Britain has in Slicker", rose from all the stands many failed
rns now taken over the government of India and bleachers. . at all.
R. M. has she faced problems of such mag- . Face One Another Besides t
L. Mil- nitude as she does today. In all her The two Wolverine team mates, who ors, many(
Adams, rule of over 150 years Britain has no tad played together for two years on have enrolle
, Owos- been brought face to.face with s; many Michigan's championship teams, both road clerks
. Busby, problems that demanded immediate smiled slightly at the fate which im- tists, athlet
D. J' settlement as she has since the ter- pelled them to face one another in the engineers,'
Harther mination of the Wor'd war in 1918. ninth, Parks on the mound and Perrin journalists,
ents en- These prob'ems and' the methods of.s
o tin bin usd y te .'tcl n njat th:e plate. The Michigan fans rath- 'iree
p are: solition being used by the British mln- er breathlessly awaited the outcome. mists, and
G. Cow- -stry were the subject of an instruc- -d what actually happened was the "housekeepe
G. Bell- ive and interestlng lecture delivered '-eningly impossible. Perrin did Col
Ann Ar- 'ast evening by Prof. E. A Horne, of ',nnect and took first on a fielder's Many of t)
leasant; the University of Patna, India. choice, but in this way did not get resentatives
A. D. "The problems confronting British credit for a hit from his old captain, fron O. S.
>tchkiss. rule in India," said prof. Horno, "are 'lthough putting himself in a position Harvard, Ya
st, Ann the first fruits of the war. The great- to bring in a run when Parks was hit versity of M
and; H. est of these problems is. the political ior a triple. versity of P
R. Sny- one, and is to give native-born Indians Perrin played right field in .boti Chicago, Mi
uff, Mo., real control over their own affairs games yesterday. and others.I
without causing a complete breakdown Michigan S
of the British political machinery built IISIIOP OFFERS TO SHOW have a larg
tS 'up in the last century and a half" ! WOMEN T1lROUA1 LIBRARY are, moreov
nig Unsolve d --- and assistani
e"s For a long time there seemed to be The Women's league announces that colleges, tal
no adequate solution to this problem. Mr. William W. Bishop, university li- here offrere
The only way seemed to be to -give brarian, has ofered to conduct an ex- The stude
:cher on complete control into the hands of the pedtion through the. Library at 4 tives from1
ine, Indians. This, of course, wod hve o'clock Thursday afternoon. After well as fro
de %as resulted in no less than anarchy. But the many points of interest have been Turkey, Pol
e of .500 recently a solution was found, and it seen he will give an illustrated lec- South, Afric
vwas this: to divide up the functions tye on the Library. All women, are Philippines,
tis fol- wasltis:mtdivie iw heRussiaon
tting at of government, somewhat modeled welcome tina, Russi
ting ee after the federal and state system in
onathertheUnitedStates.19fk s
"The government of India since Eng-
't oates land took it over can in no way be Coveralk
SWhen-considered autocratic," sad. Professor
Horne; "at least since the Sepoy muti-"
ny in 1857."' Since that date down to (By G, D. E.) - (Since thi
the present reforms have been numer- The writer is a shark at Spanish writer has f
eus afid greatly varied in character. nd he always admits it under pres boy is real]
Xefoins Not hi Vogue was brough
NIGHT But not until 1921 had the recen sure. He has taken four terms of it ng is what
sweeping reforms been in vogue. The and he knows the idiom 'perfectly. the lecture.
visitor first work of these reforms'was to Thus fortified, he anticipated eagerly Mr. Mich
will also break up the power of the strong cen- the lecture on "Panama" given by Mr. early Spani
students tral government in the eight provinces Gugtave Michaud of the romance lan- quests andg
- ' ,. -I - _ a.. ..... l...,.+ ..:+ - 4...- :+ - - - D

s educational Institutions
the United States. Includ-
number are 40 superinten-
hools, 39 principals and 3:
of schools. The number
rolled', however, cannot be
accurately, inasmuch as
d to name any occupation
he teachers and instruct
other classes of workers
ed. Among these are rail.'
, Insurance "agents, den-
ic coaches, yard clerks'
missionaries and ministers
stenographers, 'chemists,
nployment agents, phar-
three who signed as
ers".
leges Represented f
he other colleges have rep-
here. There are mep
U., University of Illinois,
ale, Purdue, Cornell, Uni-
Missouri, Washington, Uni-
ennsylvania, University of
ami, University of Maine,
Vassar, Wellesley, and the
tate Normal college also*
Ie representation. There'
'er, about 10 professors
nt professors, from various
king the summer course
d. 'I
ent body has representa-
19 states in the Union, as
m China, Japan, Hawaii,
land, Uruguay, Armenia,
a, Central America, the
Canada, England, Argen-

Preparatiors
Week;

FIRST TO BE ESTABLISHED;
IOUIS REIMANN IN CHARGE
Louis 0C. Reimann, '16, director of the
first University Fresh Air camp, left'
the city this morning for Detroit iNi
charger of five Ann Arbor boys. In
Detroit'he will pick up 41 more young-
sters, when he will proceed to Port
Huron by boat, there take another
group of five, and go at once to the
camp.
(By B. P. Cambel. Special Corre-
sponde4)
Port Huron, July 11. - Five days
have seen much progress Made in the
work of pitchng the University's first
fresh air camp, which will be located
on the shores of Iake Huron, eleven
miles north of Port Huron.
When the councillors, in charge of
Louis C. Reimann, '16, camp director,
arrived last Tuesday evening, it was
found that tents and b'ankets were
among the equipment which had not
yet arrived. Camp was pitched as best
it could be thanight, and actual work
did. not begin until necessary equip-
ment arrived the next day. At pres-
ent there are six tents up, aside from
the mess tent, and one more is to come.
The first group of boys, numbering'
60, will arrive Tuesday, and by that
time camp will be in readiness for

Are Under Way for 'A
Youngsters Leave
Today

PLANS ANNOIJGED
NIVNERSITY KA
MASON' hALL INCLUDED
PROJECT FOR IM-.
PROVEMENT
,LTERATIONS WILL
g START IMMEDIATEL
tbject of Change to Secure 2KC
Room for Various
;Offics
Plans for the remodeling of U
versity hall and the sputh end of M
son hall were announced yesterday
Registrar Arthur G. Hall and work
the alterations will start as soon
possible. The object of the change
to securesmore room for the offca
the registrar and to permit small
private offices to be introduod 11n
that part of the building..
The arrangements as decided upi
at the end) of last week provide for tJ
extension of the registrar's office in
room 101, Mason hall, at present b
'ag used as the offlce of the Latin d
partment. Two of the smaller root
adjoining the ofilse as at present a
out will be turned over to other d
partments. The private office of ti
registrar will be used by Prof. W.:
iHumphrey's newly appointed assis
ant dean of the literary college. TI
small west rom will be turned over
Dean Joseph' A. Burley, for the u
of the employment bureau and t
work of the federal board.
The Latin department, fter vaca
'ng their present offices, will^ ha
threp recitation rooms in Newberi
hall, which has been turned over
the use of the University by the
C. A. The auditorium room on ti
second bIoor of the building will I
rebuilt into a large lecture roo
I'his space has not been in use f
several years and it is thought w
make an excellent new auditori
for faculty lectures and entertainmej
programs.
HYODE INELIIKIITY I
180LO TO TANK TEAR
The announcement of the inelig
bility of Warren Hyde, '23, ie
years' swimming captain-elect, ea
i serious blow to the Michigan info
mal swimming team, Hyde is one
the best all around swimmers in t
West and, in the back and brea
,trokes, is better than anything h3
the Conference can offer.
Hyde will not only be ilissed as
swimmer but, as Coach Drulard ha
resigned his position, the tas of d
veloping the newer men must nece
sarily fall to the captain. As a coac
Hyde was particularly well quaifie
due to his remawRable versatality
the water. It will be difficult to ,i
another man so well adapted to th
responsibility.
On the whole, however, the swif
ming team's prospects for next ye
are bright. Only two cf this year
team have graduated. On the oth
hand, the freshman squad becomi
eligible in the fall will contribute se
eral remarkable tank performers
an already well-balanced team.

PASTOR OFFERED
COLLEGE CHAII
Rev. John Mason Wells, pastorc
the. Ann Arbor First Baptist churc
announced Sunday morning to h
congregation that the presidency
Grand Island college, at Grand Islam
Neb., had been offered him. He h
not arrived at a decision as.y
whether to accept, many of his frien
arguing that his influence here
greater than it could be as chief e
ecutive of the school.
Grand Island is a denomination
institution. Founded in 1892, it h
been officially adopted by all Bapti
churches in Nebraska and Wyomit
Some $68,000 is received annual

eragE
but
is hi
Mme io
he to

a, and Thrace.
Attempt To
.On Panamac

them. Transportation to and , from
Port Huron will be furnished by the
Port Huron alumfni association;, which

to- of India, with a combined populati
of over 240,000,000. But all of the
all- people had never been under Engli
fur- domination. At least one-third of t
ec- land area and one-quarter of the pe
)PM pie had always been under their n;
tive rulers. This fact presented a b
obstacle, as a satisfactory arrangeme
for both people and princes had toI
0K effected.
This was overcome by establishi
the a bicameral legislature with, a mu
gue enlarged members-hip. Indians we
ter- eligible to be elected to the elegis
ved ture, and this body was given comple
ing, control over the affairs of the provin
ces in which it was located. However, t
tha work of this body may be vetoedI

on guage department at five o'clock yes-
se teYday afternoon in the Natural Sci-
sh ence auditorium,.
he Surprised and Chagriped
o- It may be imagined that he was sur-
a- prised and chagrined to find that Mr.
ig Michaud was giving the talk in Chi-
nt nese instead of Spanish. Occasionally
be Mr. Michaud interpreted a few Span-
ish words, such as "hombre," which
ng means "man," and ."el," which means
ch "the," but he did not attempt anything'
re really difficult.
la- The reason the writer knows that
ete he was talking Chinese is because a
ce Chinese lad sat right in front ofj
he 1Mm and he understood the lecturer'
by perfectly.
ect When asked why Mr. Michaud spoke
of in Chinese he said that the lecturer
is spoke.Spanish, and perfect Spanish at
ivlat+.. The writr nne nethat the

count of Bal
cific, broug
modern Paw
canal.
The illusi
gold, of the
before the S
of an. old i
mission and
modern ca
shown also
ama, the typ
older towns
quaint secor
A view of
to the canal
as well as p
locks and th

is article was written the
found out that the Chinese
ly a. Filipino and that he
it up on Spanish. Follow-
he told the writer about
aud, after sketching the
sh explorations and con-
giving a more detailed ac-
lboa's discovery of the Pa-
ht the subject down to
nama and the work on the
trations showed works in
type done by the natives
Spanish conquest, the ruins
mission, a view of an old
d a modern congregation, a
thedral. .Pictures were
of a modern town in Pan-
pical narrow streets of the.
s, and houses with their
nd story balconies.
View of Bay
the bay and the entrance
was shown on the screen,
pictures of the ducts to the
he work of construction..

has also donated a small truck, row-'
boats and a motorboat, as well as both
money and small supplies.
Councillors for the first session of
camp will be: L. C. Reimann,'16, di-
rector; Sidney Jackson, '21L; John
Gustus, '22; Wallace Elliott, 23; James
Clarke, '24; Perry Hayden, '24; Brew.:
ster Campbell, '22. There will be three
two-week sessions of camp, and some
of the councillors will not remain the
entire. period, while other men will
take their places.
FYesterday 's Scores
. American Leagu'e
New York 4, Chicago 0.
Boston 6, Detroit 1.
Boston 7, Detroit 3..,
St. Louis 5, Washington 4.
Natioal League
Chicago 7, New York 2.
.,Boston 2, 9incinnati ).
Brooklyn. 9, Pittsburgh 8.
Philadelphia 9, St. Louis 8.
Theda Bara Is a Bride
New York, July 12.-Theda Bara,
siren of the films, is a bride. Her;
friends here learned Friday that she;
had been secretly married recently
at Greenwich, Conn.. to C. J. Brabin.

Doubtless Mr. Michaud said many
interesting things about the pictures
shown, but the Filipino lad was in a

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