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July 28, 1936 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1936-07-28

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1936

Hopkins Has
Good Time On
Good Will Trip
Hitch-Hikes, Is Held As
'Hostage' On Visit To
U. Of M.'s 3_Outposts
(Continued from Page 1)
the only one up was one of the di-
rectors of the camp, Prof. Robert J.
Craig, Jr., of the forestry school," Dr.
Hopkins stated. "As long as I have
been going up there I have never been
abl to catch that man asleep."
"We really have quite a housing
problem at the forestry station," he
said. "Last year when I visited the
camp the enrollment was 43, and I
thought then that its capacity had
been reached, but this year it is 67
and still everybody has a bunk."
Dr. Hopkins reconted how the
boys in the camp have acclimated
themselves to their crowded quarters
by making over an old hay mow, sit-
-uated in a barn between two horse
stables, into a study hall.
Use Momemade Boards
"They study sitting on barrels with
homemade drawing boards," he con-
tinued. "I don't know how they do it
but they all seem to be happy and
healthy and having a good time.
Every available building, according
to Dr. Hopkins, even their recreation
hall, has been converted into bunk-
houses.
During the morning and afternoon
Professor Craig, Dean Dana and Dr.
Hopkins made a tour of inspection of
the territory around the camp, driv-
ing most of the time not on roads but
on plowed fire lanes.
"Dean Dana is the most amazing
man when it comes to getting through
practically inpenetrable forest," the
director said, "I'd be driving along on
a nice paved road and he would tell
me to turn into one of these fire
lanes. How he knew where they came
out, I haven't the slightest idea but
we always managed to save a few
miles and time in taking them."
Dean Dana also climbed several fire
station towers, "but not for me," Dr.
Hopkins said. "I stayed on the ground
and 'guarded' the car."
In the evening an informal social
evening was held. A member of the
Michigan Conservation Department
gave a short lecture and Dr. Hopkins
also addressed the group.
Thursday morning, Dr. Hopkins;
and Dean Dana started southward.
Enroute they visited several of their,
friends and also a number of Michi-
gan alumni. Late that night they
crossed the Straits of Mackinaw.
Visit Biology Station
"It was a moonlit night," Dr. Hop-
kins said, "and I don't believe I have
ever seen 'a more beautiful sight in my
life as that moon shining on the
waters of the Straits."
Their last stop, the University bi-
ological station proved a most inter-
esting one.3
"Unless you have ever visited the,
station you cannot realize the scope
of it," He said. "The University owns
thousands of acres there-almost all
of Douglas Lake and the whole
northern portion of Burt Lake. There
are more than 200 people in the camp
and it reminds one of a small village.
This camp is the most complete of
the three in Michigan, according to
Dr. Hopkins, because it is more than
25 years old and has been growing1
steadily every year. There are about,
50 buildings there, including a hos-
pital and a drug dispensary, both
under the direction of Dr. William1
M. Brace of the regular Health Serv-
ice staff.
Prof. George LaRue of the zoology

department, director of the station,
is doing a marvelous job in organizing
the various research projects in bot-7
any and zoology that are undertaken,,
Dr. Hopkins believes. Prominent men
in these fields come from all over the
country to work at the camp and
Dr. Hopkins stated that 26 states are
represented at the camp.
Recreation Work Shown
"During the day," he continued,
"the boys wanted to show me the
recreation projectthey have built for
the farmers of the area across the
lake. They also wanted to show me
the new motor which the Summer
Session office recently authorized for
them, so we went across the lake in
this launch which must hold at least
25 people. However, it is so big that
we weren't able to get close enough
to shore. That problem was soon
solved when we all took off jur socks,
rolled up our trousers and waded to
shore."
There he saw the recreation proj-
eet and described it as "a splendid
piece of work."
Leaving the camp Saturday morn-
ing, the two "goodwill tourists" made
their way Ann Arbor-ward and aside
from a flat tire, which they en-
countered some difficulty in repair-
ing because "for the first time in his
life" Dr. Hopkins had forgotten to
include all the tools necessary for
such a job in his kit, they arrived
here safely Saturday night.
"Weboth had a marvelous time,"
Dr. Hopkins said. "Although, I take

The LENS]
By ROBERT L. GACH
I could go on and on with Sunday's
discussion, telling you that this film
should be used for that, and that film
for this, etc., and when I finish you
would feel as if you had lost a battle
with a good fast roller coaster. I
was only trying to set down a few
examples to show that it is quite
impossible to pick out any one film
and call it God's gift to the photog-
rapher. That is where we commercial
photographers have the advantage
over most of you. Most of our work
is done on cut film and we load only
one at a time into the camera, and
can without any trouble use a differ-
ent film for each job. Of course we*
are under a severe disadvantage as
we have to get the picture every time
or lose our bread and butter.
Your best bet is to learn the ad-
vantages and disadvantages of each
type of film, and then before loading
up the camera think over what you
are going to shoot, and then pick a
film that will best suit most of your
subjects. You can not get superior
results on all of them, but there is
nothing that you can do unless you
care to back out the film and put
in another when the type of subject
changes. That is one of the advan-
tages of the 35mm. camera as with
most of them it is possible to back
out the film and replace it later.
Should Use Ortho
The only advice that I can give
you concerning type of film to use,
when I have no details concerning the
subject is that you should use an
Ortho film wherever possible, and
only resort to Pan. when you are
shooting under Mazda light or when
the subject has too much red. This
statement should not bet taken too
literally. I am not trying to condemn
the Pan. film, but unless you know
exactly what you are doing, you are
more likely to get into trouble with
a Pan. film, because the Ortho. film
has much more latitude and there-
fore will stand over and under ex-
posure much better. If you are do-
ing your own developing you will find
it easier to handle. And after you
get to the point where you really can
tell the difference in gradation scale
of a film, you will notice that the
gradation of Ortho is generally much
better. And don't forget your pocket
book, Ortho. is cheaper.
More About Prefogging
Since writing the article that ap-
peared several days ago concerning
prefogging of film, I have thought of
a very simple method of proving be-
yond any doubt the value or lack of
value of prefogging. This method will
also determine just how much is
needed. As soon as the experiment
is finished, I will give you any in-
formation secured.
Udet, German War
Ace, Escapes Death
WARNEMUENDE, Germany, July
27.-(AP)-Col. Ernst Udet, famed Ger-
man war ace, escaped death today
when his plane collapsed in mid-air
before the eyes of Col. Charles A.
Lindbergh.
The flyer . bailed out promptly,
pulled the rip cord on his 'chute and
drifted down, just as Col. Lindbergh
has done on several occasions in his
old mail plane days.
Lindbergh, in company with Lieut.-
Commander F. M. Maile, Jr., assistant
United States naval attache for avia-
tion, visited the Heinkel works where
fast military and commercial craft
are built, and the accident occurred
during a test flight after a tour of
the plant.
It was announced officially Udet's
injuries were slight-cuts, bruises and
sprains-but an unconfirmed report

said his spine was injured.
Surgeons asserted the chief of the
technical division of the air ministry
would be able to fly again in a week.
BOY IS BURNED TO DEATH
GRAND RAPIDS, July 27.-(A)-
Eleven-year-old Jack DeHoek died
Monday in a hospital of burns suf-
fered when he fell in a bonfire. ,I

tied Cross Rescues Injured After Barcelonxa Fighting

Karr Dies In
Second County
Lake Drowning
Harry Karr, 33 years old, Detroit,,
was drowned Sunday when he jumped
from a motorboat in Horseshoe Lake,j
about eight miles northeast of Ann
Arbor, and failed to reappear. It was
the second death by drowning in
Washtenaw County this year, both
fatalities taking place in the past
week.
The drowning took place at the
south end and west side of the hook-
shaped lake, where Karr had been!
riding in a motorboat driven by Har-
ry Michaels, also of Detroit. When
Karr failed to reappear after jump-
ing out, Michaels went to shore and
notified the sheriff's office here.
Told at first to come to the north
end of the lake by the parties calling
in, Deputy Fred Sodt answered the
call with a boat and grappling equip-
ment. The body was recovered in 30
feet of water eight minutes after his
arrival, at which time Deputy Rich-
ard Klavitter arrived with a nurse and

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
6:00-WJR Stevenson Sports.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Easy Aces,
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
6:15-WJR Heroes of Today.
WWJ Dinner Hour.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30-WJR Kate Smith's Band.
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ Rhythm Time.
CKLW Rhythm Moments.
6:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WWJ Albert Brothers.
WXYz Rubinoff-Rea.
CKLW Song Recital.
7:00-WJR Hammerstein's Music Hall.
WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
WXYz Show on Wheels.
CKLW Red Norvo's Music.
7:15-WXYZ Kyte's Rhythmaires.
CKLW Robinson-Patman Bill.
7:30-WJR Laugh with Ken Murray.
WWJ Wayne King's Music.
WXYZ Edgar Guestuin Welkome Valley.
CKLW Variety Revue.
8:00-WJR Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
! WWJ Vox Pop.
WXYZ Ben Bernie's Music.
8:15-CKLW Charioteers.
8:30-WJR Rupert Hughes: Benny
Goodman's Music.
WWJ Ed Wynn, Graham McNamee.
WXYZ Serenade to Summer.
CKLW Return Engagement.
9:00-WWJ Democratic National Com-
mittee.
WXYZ Alice Sheldon.
CKLW Moderne Ensemble,

pulmotor equipment, which was used 9:15-WXYZ News for Voters.
without success. CKLW Great Lakes Symphony.
The officers said that Karr had l3WJ MrchSa fD ert s Musc.
XYZ amm-Di-erts-M-ic

-Associated Press Photo.
These Associated Press photos, flown from Barcelona, Spain, to London and then sent by radio to New
York, show (top) a wounded man being carried to a first air station by members of the Red Cross after fierce
battle during revolution. Below, are shown a few of the automobiles that were wrecked and burned by rebels
in the seaport city. Meanwhile, protection for Americans still in the city was asked of the state department
by the U.S. consul.

been under betwen 30 and 45 min-
utes when his body was recovered.
Vesper Service Is
Attended By 700
More than 700 students and mem-
bers of the faculty gathered for the
mass singing and devotions lead by
the Rev. Howard Chapman of the
First Baptist Church of Ann Arbor
at the second Vesper Service held
Sunday night on the steps of the
General Library.
Mildred Olson was the featured
soloist for the evening, singing "Green
Pasture" by Sanderson and accom-
panied by Mae Nelson, pianist. Prof.
David Mattern of the School of Music
directed the mass singing and the
Men's Glee Club under his direction
sang several selections.
The third and last Vesper Service
will be held Aug. 9. The program for,
the evening will be announced at a
later date.

9:45--WJR Hot Dates in History.
WXYZ Police Field Day.
10:00-WJR Duncan Moore.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Johnny Hamp's Music.
CKLW Scores and News.
10:15-W/JR Rhythm.
WWJ Evening Melodies.
CKLW Dance Music,
10:30-JR the Mummers.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Frank Winegar's Music,
CKLW Griff Williams' Music.
10:45-WWJ Jess Crawford.
WXYZ Jolly Coburn's Music.
11:00-WJR George Givot.
WWJ. Dance Music.
WXYz Shandor: Earl Walton's Music.
CKLW Enoch Light's Music.
11 :15-CKLW Mystery Lady.
:JR George Givot,
11:30-WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Lou Bring's Music.
CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
12:00-WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Les Arquette's Music:
CKLW Johnny Lewis' Music.
12:30-CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
1:00-CKLW Joe Sander's Music.
Jewering!
State and Liberty .
Watch .RepairingI 4

Burr Switches
Parties To Run
On Dem. Ticket
Takes Walk From GOP
Because They Blocked
Rural Lighting
State Rep. Redmond M. Burr will
forsake the Republican party to run
-for Congress on, the Democratic tick-
et, it was revealed Sunday at a din-
ner of the Young Democrats in the
Michigan Union.
His candidacy on the Democratic
ticket had been suspected for several
weeks, but public announcement was
not made until Sunday.
Representative Burr explained that
his transference of allegiance was
due mainly to the Roosevelt admin-
istration's attitude toward rural
electrification and labor. He charged
that Republicans in Michigan have'
frequently blocked rural electrifica-
tion.
John C. Lehr, U. S. district attorney
and former congressman, urged the
Young Democrats to work hard in
the coming election. Other speakers
were Charles E. Downing, Monroe,
George A. Schroeder, Mrs. Clara Van-
Auken, Detroit, William Pantera and
Mrs. James H. McDonald.
"I am positive that people in every
walk of life-except those who have
only selfish motives and those known
exploiters of humanity-will put forth
every effort to elect Mr. Roosevelt,"
Representative Burr said.
LEAGUE HEAD DIES
BALTIMORE, July 27.- (P) -
Charles H. Knapp, president of the
International Baseball League, died
in a hospital here tonight. He had
been ill for months with heart
trouble. He was 62. He had headed
the league since the death of Johnny
Conway Toole in 1929. Prior to that
time he also had' been president of
the Baltimore Orioles.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Conthiued from Page 3)
the Certificate. The next examina-
tion of this kind will be given in Room
1022, University High School, on
Saturday, August 8, at 8 a.m. The
examination will cover Education
A10, Cl, special methods, and di-
rected teaching.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civir Service Examinations for
Senior, Associate, Assistant and Soil
Conservationist (Farm Planning),
Soil Conservation Service, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, salary, $2,600 to
$4,600. For further information con-
cerning these examinations call at
201 Mason Hall, office hours, 9 to 12
a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m.
Graduate School: All Graduate
School students who expect to com-
plete their work for a degree at the
close of the present Summer Session
should call at the office of the Grad-
uate School, 1006 Angell Hall, to
check their records and to secure the
proper blank to be used in paying the
diploma fee. The fee should be paid
not later than Saturday, Aug. 1.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
reading knowledge are informed that
an examination will be offered in
Room 103, Romance Language Bldg.,
from 9 to 12, on Saturday morning,
August 8. It will be necessary to
register at the office of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages (112
R.L.) at least one week in advance.
Lists of books recommended by the
various departments are obtainable
at this office.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the na-
ture of the requirement, which will
be found helpful, may be obtained at
the office of the department.
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the following depart-
ments: Ancient and Modern Lan-
guages and Literatures, History, Ec-
onomics, Sociology, Political Science,
Philosophy, Education, Speech.
Weekly Reading Hour: Mrs. Mar-
garet Roberton will read Rudolph
Besier's play "The Barretts of Wim-
pole Street," Monday, July 27, 7 p.m.,
in Room 302 Mason Hall. The public
is cordially invited.
CITY OFFICIAL DIES
LESLIE, July 27.-WP)-Maurice P.
Crompton, 72, is dead here. At va-
rious times he had held every muni-
ipal office except that of villagemclerk.
TYPEWRITERS

Braddock To Fight
Schmeling In Fall
NEW YORK, July 27.-(AP)-The
on again, off again world's heavy-
weight championship fight between
James J. Braddock and Max Schmel-
ing was definitely on tonight.
It will be held in, September in
Madison Square Garden's big Long
Island bowl, with the garden and the
20th Century Sporting Club as joint
promoters.
After weeks of wrangling, the two
big New York clubs got together to-
day. Everything was satisfactorily
settled except the date. It will be
between Sept. 24 and Sept. 30.
The Garden and 20th Century will
divide the profits fifty-fifty after all
expenses have been paid.

Typewriters

Rentals

302 SOUTH STATE STREET

Repair Service

Supplies

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Madrid Embassy Shelters 161 Americans

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