THV MICHIGAN DAILY
Sojourn To Two
U. Of M._Camps
Visits Biological Station
And Forestry Camp In
Son Also Makes Trip
Fast Field To Seek Helen Jacobs'
U.S. Tennis Title
(Continued from Page 1)
stay at the camp - all of the sites
streets, and points of interest ar
named after similar locations in Ani
Alarm clocks, roosters, or even
morning bugle are out of order at th
Biological Station. Dr. Hopkins wa
awakened his first morning there b
the penetrating sound of Ford auto
mobile horns, scattered around th
camp and used as signals. At the cam
breakfast he found all the member
of the camp, students and facult
members alike, as the only cooking
quarters are centrally located an
are used byrall in attendance.
Take Boat Trip
An extensive boat ride on Dougla
Lake, in a launch piloted by a cam
mechanic, provided a morning pro-
gram for the director of the Summe:
Session. Professor LaRue pointed ou
the various resources of the lake fo
biological study, including smal
streams which empty into the lake
bogs and marshes, and other geo-
graphical factors which make the lo-
cation peculiarly adapted to the type
of work which is being carried on
there. Most of the study at the camp
is carried on by students working for
either master or doctor degrees, it was
explained by Professor LaRue, 85
per cent of the 92 in attendance
Grapevine Point and Devil's Elbow
the latter known only to two men
at the station, were among the places
visited by Dr. Hopkins, by means of
. the launch and the "water route."
After lunch at the camp, under the
guidance of Prof. W. F. Ramsdell
George Willis Pack professor of for-
est land management, the director
made an extensive study of the Bo-
gardis Tract, particular attention be-
ing paid to the road construction
and the fire lanes developed by the
University with the co-operation of
CCC workers. Visits were also made
to the camp's neighbors in that vi-
Cross Rapid Stream
At one time the party crossed a
very rapid stream, the source of which
is still unknown. Pouring forth a large
volume of water, the stream comes out
.from the side of a hill, probably one
of the outlets from Douglas Lake,
which is located above the spot.
Of special interest to Dr. Hopkins
was a horseshoe-pitching contest held
in the evening at the.camp. As official
referee of the contest, the directo
was so non-plussed at the unusual
and complicated method of keeping
score that he resigned his duties
though not before he had been secret-
ly shown the "prizes" to be distributed
to the winners of the event.
Professor LaRue told in detail of
the Visitor's Day ceremonies at the
station on the preceding Sunday
making special mention of what he
termed "the usual incident which al-
ways takes place on Visitor's Day.'
The usual incident was the state-
ment by one of the visitors that "al-
though the owl on the perch was
probably mounted by one of the Uni-
versity members it was nevertheless
a poor exampile of taxidermy." The
owl, it seems, is a live pet at the
Hear Camp Anecdote
Also amusing to members of the
camp's faculty, and to Dr. Hopkins
when it was related to him, was the
story of a woman visitor to the camp
this season who asked, upon being
shown the various skins and skulls
collected there, .how they managed
to get the skulls out of the animals
without killing them."
Tuesday evening, Dr. Hopkins was
the guest of honor at an informal
social gathering of the faculty mem-
bers and their wives. A neat, informal
party which would have done justice
to a similar affair actually on the
Michigan campus instead of the less
auspicious "wilds" of northern Mich-
igan, Dr. Hopkins classed the gather-
ing as being "extremely pretty" and
the appreciations shown as "of real
sincere attachment to the University
The greatest needs of the Biolog-
ical Station, Dr. Hopkins concluded
after his explorations about the terri-
tory, are for a new library and a con-
centration of the departments han-
dling the buildings and grounds. The
present library facilities are more
than insufficient and inadequate, and
an improved management of the
property is easily possible, he pointed
The old log cabins where the orig-
JSARAH PALFREY . HEtLEN 3A(..J15 I NETTY NU1THALLJ
-Associated Press Photo
A clever Bostonian, a fellow Californian who recently defeated her, and a crack racquet-wielder from
England are among the outstanding stars seeking Helen Jacobs' national tennis singles title at Forest Hills,
N. Y., starting August 13. The Boston girl, Sarah Palfrey, is seeded No. 2 behind Miss Jacobs. Carolin Bab-
cock, seeded No. 3, recently defeated Miss Jacobs in the Seabright singles final. In the "foreign" list, Betty
Nuthall of England is a high ranking contender.
* * *
l inal station was housed still stand,
a tribute to the efforts of those who
have brought the camp to its out-
- Standing position of today. Of real
historical significance, they once
housed the first surveying camp of
the University. Now used for storage
rpurposes, they will be allowed to stand
if only for their historical value, Dr.
Following breakfast on Wednesday
morning, Dr. Hopkins and his son
crossed the straits to St. Ignace, driv-
ing from there to Munising on the
shores of Lake Superior. They were
f welcomed at the Forestry Camp by
Prof. Robert Craig, Jr., director of
the camp, and Prof. Donald M. Mat-
thews, his colleague.
Actually a remodeled lumber camp,
the Forestry Camp consists mainly of
deserted lumbermen's cabins, unat-
tractive outside, but of sturdy con-
struction and neat and comfortable
within. Other buildings have been
f added since the camp has been used
by the University but it is still the
property of a lumber company and
is made up largely of the structures
which were there when the University
took it over.
32 Students At Camp
. The first morning at the camp was
spent by Dr. Hopkins in a thorough
survey of the area under observation
by the 32 students at the camp, and
in visiting a "lumber .camp on wheels"
which was operating near the station.
An unusual arrangement, the "port-
able" camp providing for the cuttiig.
down, trimming, and hauling away
of the trees. Dr. Hopkins declared the
sturdy horses used by: the lumber-
men to be the ""best-looking he had
seen since childhood days in Ken-
At noon the visitors joined the stu-
dents in the field for lunch, described
as an "excellently-prepared meal
'. brought to them on trucks, wherever
they happened to be studying."
The afternoon was spent- in a trip
to Munising, where the Summer Ses-
sion director met the local banker,
doctor, the head- of the large paper
mill located there and - to believe
s the report of Dr. Hopkins - also the
butcher, the baker, and the maker of
fine candle-sticks which come from
Michigan's northern woods. All of the
citizens of Munising were said by
Dr. Hopkins to be extremely inter-
ested in the University's camp, hav-
ing shown many courtesies -to the
students and faculty members sta-
I The camp is much appreciated by
the citizens and to such an extent,
the director said, that the Rotarians
of Munising recently entertained the
entire camp at dinker and are soon
to have a return engagement at the
I camp, as guests of the students there.
"It is very valuable to the University
to have such an outpost in the Upper
Peninsula," Dr. Hopkins stated upon
- his return. "We are extremely pleased
with the interest which has been
I shown in the camp by those living
nearby and feel that such a unit
serves to better tie-up the interests of
those in the Upper Peninsula with
the University proper."
The Forestry Camp has a "Mich-
igan Union" also, though somewhat
more appropriately named than its
r o CoU o o
' MIDSUMMER SPECIAL
Our Regular $6.50 ^
- FREDE RICS
CROQU IGNOLE ^
Ii$3.5 Complete Ul
counterpart at the Biological Station,
according to Mr. Hopkins. Actually
the recreational center at the camp,
it provides facilities for ping pong,
checkers, chess, arnd many of the
games played in the "father club"
in Ann Arbor.
Camp pets are common at the Mu-
nising post, the director found, two
sparrow hawks being trained to serve
as falcons and other animals being
domesticated as "playmates." A snow-
shoe rabbit was caught the night the
director was at the camp.
"Rough And Ready"
The facilities of the camp are de-f
scribed as being "rough and ready"!
but nonetheless clean, attractive, and
suitable. One mother who had at first
objected to sending her son to the
camp because of his delicate health
was surprised to find that he had
gained, 20 pounds in the first three
weeks of his stay there, Professor
Craig told the director.
At the Forestry Camp, Dr. Hopkins
found that he had discovered the
ultimate in sleeping quarters during
his visits to the three camps this sum-
mer. While at the geology and geog-
raphy camp in Kentucky he was
housed in the infirmary; at the Bio-
logical Station he slept on Statej
Street; and at the forestry camp he
found himself housed in the library.
And when he awoke from his slumbers
the next morning and looked out the
windows of the crude camp study
hall he found a coating of ice on the
camp buckets. "And then," Dr. Hop-
kins declared, "I felt more like one of
the University's Greenland explorers
than a pleasure seeker at one of the
Dr. Hopkins was forced to return
to his home at Crystal Lake before
a trip, planned for Friday, was made
by all- members of the camp to the
lumber mills along Green Bay. But
before he. left, Dr. Hopkins claims to
have formed some very definite im-I
pressions about the camp.
"Located by the side of the Hia-
watha National Forest, the Forestry
Camp of the University provides a
uniqueopportunity for those interest-
ed in such study," he states. "On the
one hand are the advantages of un-
disturbed natural forests, and on.the
other are the lands which have under-
gone interruptions by lumbering in-
dustry. Combined, the two present all
types of study to the interested for-
"Thesonly possible objection to the
camp as it is now situated," Dr. Hop-'
kins, explained, "is the lack of per-
manency. Since the property is loaned
by a lumber company, the University
is naturally loath to make too many
improvements in the camp. Certainly
more definite arrangements will have
to be made in the near future, either
to the end of making the present
camp permanent or by finding some
other permanent location. But the
camp, as an institution, and as it is
now conducted, is an extremely suc-
cessful and worth-while project. The
University can be proud of it."
Defending Tennis Champ
E a sil y Conquers Miss
FOREST HILLS, L. I., Aug. 13. -
OP4) - Playing with power and finesse,
Helen Jacobs, Berkeley, Calif., today
won her first-round match in the
defense of her national tennis cham-
pionship, blanking Marjorie Sachs,
of Cambridge, Mass., 6-0,6-0, in a con-
test that required only 20 minutes to
Scheduled to open the forty-sev-
enth annual tournament on the No. 1
stadium court, the Jacobs-Sachs
match was played on the court in
front of the clubhouse. The change
was occasioned by a steady overnight
rain that made the courts inside the
concrete horse shoe soft and slip-
pery. Tournament officials decided to
preserve the stadium turf for the
matches later in the .week.
Apparently recovered_ by her two
weeks' rest after she was beaten in
the finals of the Seabright invitation
tournament, Miss Jacobs was in rare
form, with all of her strokes working
perfectly and playing almost errorless
Catcher's Armor Makes
Job Warmer Than Warm
NEW YORK, Aug. 13.-G(P)--
While you loll around in your scan-
ties complaining of the heat, pity the
poor baseball catcher, who pulls on
a pair of heavy woolen stockings, a
woolen sweat shirt, a flannel suit, and
then tops all this with 25 pounds of
And remember -while you're on
the beach or under the shade, he's out
in the burning sun.
Here's the weight of his equipment:
chest protector: 3 pounds 3 ounces;
mask: 2 pounds 12 ounces; mitt: 1.
pound 9 pounces; shin guards; 2
pounds 14 ounces; uniform and shoes:
15 pounds. Total: 25 pounds 6
W hew! Hot, isn't it?x
Wheat, Tigers Ahead
So Goose' Hangs High
DETROIT, Aug. 13.-()-The
goose is hanging 'even higher for
"Goose" Goslin these days than for
the rest of the Detroit Tigers.
Though "Goose" is jubilant over
the Tigers' success, he's even happier
over the high price of wheat. He has
several thousand bushels to sell.
Voting To Be
Held In Four
Ohio, Nebraska, Idaho And
Arkansas To Ballot For
Senators And Governor
(By Associated Press)
Ballots will answer lively political
campaigns in four states Tuesday.
Senatorial contests hold the fore in
Ohio and Nebraska primary elec-
tions; Idaho and Arkansas are inter-
ested in the choice of nominees for
Bitter intra-party strife, particular-
ly among the Democrats, has aroused
Ohio voters. Gov. George White,
Congressman Charles West and for-
mer Gov. A. V. Donahey seek the
Democratic nomination for the sen-
ate seat now occupied by Simeon D.
Fess. Fess is opposed for the Re-
publican nomination by two World
war veterans - Walter B. Wanama-
ker of Akron and John M. Vorys of
Nebraska Democrats Vote
Nebraska Democrats pass on the
question of "Bryan control" in choos-
ing between Gov. Charles W. Bryan,
brother of the "Commoner," and Con-
gressman E. R. Burke for the sena-
torial nomination. The party fac-
tion headed by Arthur F. Mullen, for-
mer national committeeman, is sup-
Nebraska Republicans have the)
choice of a candidate antagonistic to
the "New Deal," such as Congressman1
Robert G. Simmons, or one less ob-
jectionable to Senator George W.
In Idaho Gov. C. Ben Ross, seeking
his third term is opposed for the
Democratic nomination by Frankj
Martin, former state attorney general,
and .Asher B. Wilson. The Republican
nominee will be one of three aspir-
ants --Frank L. Stephan, J. Wesley
Holden or H. F. Fait.
Ritchie Runs Again
Closing of filings in Maryland
showed Gov. Albert C. Ritchie, asking
a fifth term, will have as his prin-
cipal opponent Dr. Charles H. Con-
ley of Frederick. Mayor Howard W.
Jackson of Baltimore, although his
candidacy remains on file, has indi-
cated he will withdraw.
Arkansas Democrats will choose
Tuesday between Gov. J. Marion Fu-
trell and Howard A. Reed, former
state comptroller, for their guberna-
torial nominee Nomination is tan-
tamount to election. Futrell asks re-
nomination on a claim of having put
the state on a cash basis; Reed has
criticized the Futrell conduct of the
prison system, citing the killing of
14 convicts and Helen Spence Eaton,"
fugitive girl convict, by a "trusty"
W.here To Go
2:00 - Michigan Theatre: "The
Girl From Missouri" with Jean Har-
low, Franchot Tone and Lionel Bar-
2:00 -Majestic Theatre, "Here
Comes The Navy" with James Cag-
2:00 --Wuerth Theatre, "Twenty
Million Sweethearts" with Dick Pow-
ell and Ginger Rogers.
4:00 -Same features at the three
7:00 - Same features at the three
8:30- G. Martinez Sierra's "The
Cradle Song" by the Michigan Reper-
tory Players, Lydia Mendelssohn The-
Canoeing on the Huron every after-
noon and evening.
Dancing at the Blue Lantern Ball-
room, Island Lake.
FIND ANCIENT SKULL IN STREET
FOLKESTONE, Eng., Aug. 13. - (P)
-Only two feet below the surface of a
street in the center of Folkestone,
workmen uncovered a man's skull es-
timated by scientists to be 1,000 years
Fo r m e r Henderson Star1
Leads Only Professional
(Continued From Page 3)
Ruth Hussey and David Zimmer-
Moreover, and to boot, there's Ar-
thur Davison, Detroit character man
who has appeared in the Henderson
seasons in Ann Arbor, and Lee Pope
and Elwirt Tolle of the Bonstelle Civic
Among the plays being given dur-
ing the Northport season are "Dulcy,"
"Meet The Prince," "Taming of the
Shrew," "The Second Man," "Pur-
suit of Happiness," "Biography," and
"Roman Holiday," the new comedy
by Vincent Wall, Hopwood Award
winner of last year.
Miss Loomis' purpose in these sea-
sons, she says, is to weld together
a small but expert group of players
along the lines of such illustrious ex-
amples as the Moscow Art Theatre
and the Theatre Guild, and thereby
achieve a harmony and smoothness
unknown to stock companies.
That she is well on the road to suc-
cess in this becomes evident *when
you see one of the Vacation Theatre
productions. They are placed on the
tiny Northport stage in front of sets,
that are miniature masterpieces of)
color and design, and the actors work
together with exceptional enthusiasm
and confidence in one another. The
repertory idea, as a distinct reaction
to the disjointed star system and the.
haphazard stock company, seems to
be decidedly worth while.
British Railroad Returns
Show Gain Over Last Year
LONDON, Aug. 13.-(A) - British
railways earned $17,660,000 more in
the first half of this year than in the
same period of 1933. 1
All four great systems showed in-
creases, one having a gain of $5,065,-
000 on freight alone.
Total receipts during the half-year
period for all four amounted to $355,-
In China, mail and packages are
carried by an ancient private organ-
ization in competition with the gov-
WC L Pet.
Detroit.7...... ...71 37 .657
New York...... .66 41 .617
Cleveland. .. .57 49 .538
Boston.............58 43 .523
Washington..........49 57 ...
St. Louis. ..........47 57 .452
Philadelphia..........41 61 ...
Chicago.......... ...38. 72 .345
Philadelphia 9, Washington 0.
Detroit at New York (2).
St. Louis at Boston.
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
W L Pct.
New York.. ........70 39 .642
Chicago..............66 43 .600
St. Louis.............62 46 .574
Boston..............54 54 .500
Pittsburgh .... .....52 54 .491
Brooklyn. .............45 60 .429
Philadelphia............44 63 .411
Cincinnati...........37 71 .343
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, no game;
New York at Pittsburgh.
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
HOT OIL SHAMPOOS
Open Friday Evening by Appointment
DiMATTIA BEAUTY SALON
Phone 0879 "Over the Parrot"
- RAPHI NG
P~ty aidnea ty be in
our a=i shop by cetent
Aerators at mode:e. ra~tes.
&. D., MOR R-I L L,
3U4 So e St.,An bor.
One Special Group of.Suits
formerly priced to $37.5(1
Formerly $7.50, Nov "
$3.95 '$4.15 $5.95
$5.00 Values, Now
FOR YOUR SUMMER
Carl Cramer ..........
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Long and Short Sleeve
REMEMBER ANN ARBOR