REIGHARDLECTURESON TENNIS TOURNEY
ON STILL UNDER WAY
Six SENSES IN FISHES In the Summer school tennis tour-
nament Clippert and Cooper have
SOj)A PRICE BALLOT
i wishing to serve as up-
ass advisers /next year are
sted to fill out the enclos-
upon and mail to the Union
and in at the main desk
esire to serve as an up-
ass adviser next year.
CAN DETECT VIBRATIONS
ARE TOO SLOW FOR
le. Phone No.............
s OFFICIAL NOTICES
All notices for this column should
be in thle hands of Oscar L. Buhr,
Assistant to the President, y 9:30
o'clock on the morning of each day
of issue, Tuesday, Thursday, and Sat-
Can fishes hear? Can fishes see?'
Can they taste and smell? These.
were some of the questions answer-
ed by Prof. J. E. Reighard of the zo-
ology department in his lecture on
"The Senises and Learning Process
in Fishes", in the auditorium of the
Natural Science building Monday aft-
Professor Reighard first dealt with
the sense of touch in fishes. He
showed that by a series of experi-
ments it had been found that they
have a keen sense of touch which is
used not only in locating objects, but
"So acute is the sense of tempera-f
ture of some fishes," said Professor
Reighard, "that they can discriminate
as low as one-fifth of a degree." He
explained that there is a theory that
the Pacific salmon find that spawn-
ing places at the heads of the Alas-,
kan rivers by the sense of tempera-
ture of the currents.
One striking peculiarity about fishes
mentioned by Professor Reighard is
that they have a sixth sense - a
sense which enables them to detect
vibrations too slow for sound waves,
and also to detect currents.
The speaker explained that the
sense of smell in fishes is about the
same as in man, but that the sense of
taste in fishes differs from that in hu-
mans. A fish has taste organs prac-
tically all over its body, and is sen-
sitive to sour, bitter and alkaline, in-
moved into the third round of play
by recent wins over their opponents.
Both Clippert and Cooper were given
byes in the preliminary round. In
the second round Clipperty defeated
VanRooyen 7-5, 2-6, 6-4, while Cooper
won handily from Hubler 6-1, 6-4.
In the other play of the preliminary
round Shaw defeated Kelley 3-6, 6-4,
6-3. Ohlmacher won from Coe 6-2,
6-3. In the doubles Ohlmacher and
Zook sprung a surprise by defeating
Rorich and VanRooyen 6-2, 6-1. Cohn
and Goldberg won a hard fought
match from Shaw and Watts 6-2, 4-6,
6-3. Schwartz and Blodk took both
sets from Fox and Wickett 6-3, 6-4-
All preliminary matches should be
played off immediately, and the results
marked up on the chart at Moe's
sport-shop. As soon as the first
round has been played off, the winners
are requested to communicate with
their opponents for the second
round, and arrange to play off these
matches. No results will be accept-
ed from any"men who have failed to
pad their entrance fees. .
NAVAL MILITIA RECORD IS
READY FOR DISTRIBUTION
Cut out and mail to:
Editor, The Wolverine,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
(Mark X before statement of your opinion)
[ 3 I believe the prices charged for sodas and sundaes L
Ann Arbor are too high, and should be reduced.
[ I I believe the prices charged for sodas and sundaes i
Ann Arbor are not too high.
Name....... ................. .........
the members of , the divisions, but a
number of copies are available for the
public upon application to the busi-
ness manager. Profusely illustrated
with photographs of the men taken in
this country and in France, and giv-
ing-the service record of each man in
detail, this volume forms a compre-
hensive°history of the-service of the
militiamen from the University.
FUNERAL OF ELMER NASH
HELD FRIDAY IN DETROIT
The burial service of. 'Elmer .
SAYS LACK OF MAN I
I Remarks: ................... ..........................
.. . . . . . .... .. . . . .... .. . . .. . . . ...................
ed A group picture of the Men's Educa-
to tional club will be taken at 6:45
3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, on the
steps of Alumni Memorial hall. All
the members are asked to be present.
.or Federal board students who expect,
ee- to attend the Veterans' Vacation camp
at Fort Sheridan, Ill., are asked to
an meet at 7:30 o'clock Thursday eye-
on ning, in room 318, Union.
ks JAMES C. STEVENS,
he , Secretary, Gun and Blade Club.,
Iowa City, Ia., Aug. 2. -Lack of
man power is the greatest handicap
which France faces today, according
to Prof. Bernard Fay, a native
Frenchman on the faculty of the
University of Iowa summer session
With 1,500,000 men sacrificed on the
altar of liberty the French now need
workers more than anything else, he
declares. Professor Fay is a French
scholar who has been in America re-
cently as exchange professor at Co
Engineers' Team is Challenger
Following the organization recently
of an indoor baseball team, the stu
dents of the Engineering college have
issued a challenge to any other tean
in the iniversity. Those wishing ti
compete are asked to call Gilbert 'I
Jerome, '23E, 920 Monroe, 2280-M.
--~~ -Nash, '24A, who was drowned last
Bound in blue cloth and lettered in ThrsdA who a s land,
gold, the history of the Michigan Nav- Thursday night at Slucum's island,
al Militia, University divisions, is Wyandotte, Mich., was held Friday at
ready for distribution, according to his home in Detroit.
a statement by F. W. Hartmann,, '22E, While in the University, Nash con-
business-manager. Under the direction tributed many drawings and paintings
of Prof. J. R. Hayden, of the political both to the Chimes and the Michigan
science department, this history of the ensian. He is survived by his par-
two University divisions of naval mil- ents,.Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Nash, and
itia has been prepared primarily for one brother, Norman.
The Women's league will hold a
party on Thursday afternoon in the
parlors of Barbour gymnasium. There
will be dancing from 4 to 6 o'clock.
stead of the bitter, sour, sweet, and
salt which are perceptible to man's
senses. A fish- also has -a taste for
such substances as meat juice.
In speaking of a fish's sense of vi-
sion, Professor Reighard showed how,
a fish sees several reflections of ob-
jects owing to the 'refraction in wa-
ter. "It is perhaps possible that a fish
rights his vision and sees only the
real in the same way which the hu-
man eye, which sees things reversed
corrects its vision," conluded Profes-
3 BADLY HURT
IN M. C. WRECK
F'OR A L L D E PA R T M E N T S
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS will find the Right Prices at
Marguerite Chapin will be at
the Women's Educational club
m 3:30 to 5:30 o'clock this aft-
1. Lane, '21, who was wom-
itor of the Daily last year,
he week-end in Ann Arbor. She
.t accepted a position with the
Telegram, of which she will
T w /Ifil ll
.. z _
~r rt 9
.. . . .. ..
lphia 6, Chicago 1.
rgh 7, Boston 3.
ork 5, Cinoinnati 4.
yn 8, St. Louis 7.
Chicago 5, Philadelphia 4.
New York 5, Cleveland 2.
Boston 2, St. Louis 0.
Washington 1, Detroit 0.
GARDEN CITY PLAN,
(Continued from Page One)
ried out in Letchworth, England,
where the 5arden city experiment has;
working successfully for twenty years.
They are as follows:
Must Have Own Site
(1.) The town must own its own
town site. This places the property in
the hands of the community at large.
(2.) The town should be planned
with one quarter*or factories, anoth-
er for shops, another for cottages of
the workers, another for residences,
and another for gardens.
(3.) Factories will do better in a
small town than in a city, because land
for expansion is at hand, and living
conditions for employees are better,
thus meaning lower wages. Not ihore
than twelve houses to the acre are
allowed in any garden city.
(4.) ,The entire town is to be sur-
rounded by an agricultural belt, be-
longing to the various inhabitants, and
used solely for sInall garden's. This
also limits the size of the town and
acts as a buffer against any other
city that might encroach on its sanct-E
Detroit, Aug. 2. - Three persons
were seriously injured and more than
1i01 passengers and trainmen imnperil-
ed shortly after midnight last night
when the west-bound Michigan;Cen-
tral all-Pullman train, leaving De-
troit at 11:30, was derailed at Ink-
ster. Most of the passengers were
Six cars left the rails, tearing up
the track for severala hundred feet.
They kept an upright position, how-
ever, and although the passengers
were hurled from their berths, only
one was badly hurt. He was rushed
to a Detroit hospital before his iden-
tity could be ,learned. I
Just a few minutes after the derail-
ment, east-bound train No. 20, which
left Chicago at 5:40, reached the scene
and although it brushed the side of
the wreckage, it was stopped before
any additional damage was dqne.
CHANGES MADE IN
Three changes in the daily program
for this week have been announced
"The Benefactor," a three-reel edu-
cational motion picture will be shown
at 7 o'clock Thursday evening instead
of at 8 o'clock as previously stated in
Dean Hugh Cabot, of the Medical
school,, announces a change in the sub-
ject of his lecture to be given at 8
o'clock tonight, the new topic being
"The Development of Medicine in Re-
lation to the Community."
The recital which was to have been
given -last evening by the class in'
Sbakespearean reading has been post-
poned until 8 o'clock Thursday night,
Use Wolverine want ads. They bring
As always, the low prices attracted crowds-and that
means that you must hurry if you want your share of
the wonderf ul summer'
offering in this
We must clear quickly to make room for new fall
merchandise-that is the urge back -of this sale!
that is why prices are so low.
Coats, wraps, summer suits, fetching
many lovely sport skirts are included.
a S i_
Main at Liberty,
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