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July 11, 1937 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

$U'NDAY, SMY 11, 1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, JULY 11, 1

NOW="

Arabs, Jews Unsatisfied By Partition
'f Beirut
/ JEWISH STATE
-o .Damascus
RBTATEsYRIA
BRITISH MANDATE
Mediterranean Sea gaffua e
E G Y P T N
A RA B I A
0 25 50 7.5 100
MILES
- Associated Press Photo
Land of the prophets, home of many great religions and of mankind's
early history, the Holy Land continued restless in the face of the pro-
posal of a British commission that it should be partitioned as
shown between Jew and Arab. This map indicates the divisions and
the portion which would remain under British mandate to give
neutral outlet to the port of Jaffa. The age-old conflict between Jews
and Arabs continued to express itself in dissatisfaction with the
proposal.
Muskegon To Glorify 'Good Old
Days' at Centennial Celebration

Campus Tennis
Play In Singles
StartsMonday
22 Matches Are Scheduled
To Reduce Field Of 54
To 32 Contestants
Complete pairings for the first
round of the All-Campus singles
tournament in tennis were an-
nounced yesterday by Randolph W.
Webster, director of the Summer
Session sports activities.
Twenty-two matches are sched-
uled for Monday, which will reduce
the field of 54 to 32. Ten men drew
byes. There are still a few vacan-
cies in the first round that can be
filled, -Mr. Webster said, if the en-
tries are received at the Intramural
building before the first round play
is completed.
New balls will be provided for every
match under the plan designed for
the tournament. Each player will
bring three new balls, the winner
taking the unused set with him to
his next match. 1
Courts have been reserved for the
players in order that the matches
will be run off without delay, Mr,
Webster said. The player must pre-
sent his card to the man in charge
of the Ferry Field courts, and he will
be given the court.
Following is the complete list of
Monday's first round pairings, to-
gether with the time and number of
court:
Tysse vs. Gates, 4:15, court 19
Coleman vs. Livers, 4:15, court 20
Knowe vs. Thomson, 4:15, court 21
Glidden vs. Patton, 4:15, court 22
Miles vs. Milan, 5:15, court 26
Whitehouse vs. Schiessler, 4:15, ct. 23
Walter vs. Sandusky, 4:15, court 24
Kohe vs. Brewer, 5:15, court 31
Rivette vs. Secrist, 4:15, court 25
Andranigian vs. Huntington, 4:15,
court 26
Panzarella vs. Hinkle, 4:15, court 31
Eaton vs. Lewis, 4:15, court 32
Beebe vs. Hoffmeister, 4:15, court 33
Kilburn vs. McLean, 5:15, court 32 1
Taylor vs. Johnston, 4:15, court 34
Wililams vs. Freehling, 5:15, court 19
McLaughlin vs. Hess, 5:15, court 20
Chapman vs. Keel, 5:15, court 33
Henry vs. Potter, 5:15, court 21
Tooker vs. Edminds, 5:15, court 23
Miller vs. Neiswenter, 5:15, court 24
1 WOMEN TO MEET
The Women's Education Clubwill
hold its second meeting at 7:30 p.m.
tomororw in the League, it was an-
nounced yesterday. The program for
the meeting includes old fashioned
group singing, a European travel
movie, a recreation program, refresh-
ments and social dancing.

Schmeling May Again Be Wallflower

Filibert Roth's
Students Hear
FloydRoberts
Fire Is First Consideration
In Administering Forest,
le Declares
BEECHWOOD, July 10.-(Special
to The Daily)-Fire is the first in
thought administering a forest,
Floyd Roberts, district forest ranger
in Region Ninc declared in a speech
before an assembly of the summer
forestry school at Camp Filibert
Roth.
"We realize that other functions
are no less important in the forest
community but at the same time it
is evident that none of these could
exist without fire protection. Gen-
erally this is divided into three classes
or phases: prevention, pre-suppres-
sion and suppression," he continued.
An important point in prevention,
Ranger Roberts said, is the psychol-
ogy of placing fire warnings. Each
sign is located according to prede-
termined plans which call for them
in the most strategic points, he said.
"Personnel management, which
did not even come up for discussion
in the days of my training, is prob-
ably the most outstanding problem
in the administration of a forest to-
day. In fact once this problem is
solved, your administration ques-
tion is practically settled," he de-
clared.
"The exchange system is assuming
larger proportions in the acquisition
scheme of the national forests," Rob-
erts pointed out in discussing the
system of the Ottawa National For-
est. This has come in for consider-
able use where certain individuals in-
side a forest have need of more land
adjoining their own but are prevent-
ed from getting this area by the law
which forbids the sale of National
Forest property, he said.

It begins to look like Tommy Farr, shown above, would meet Cham-
pion Joe Louis at New York in September, notwithstanding the reported
agreement between the English champion to meet Schmeling in London
in a bout to be billed as a "title" fight.

Festival To Commemorate
3 Michigan Milestones
Of History'
MUSKEGON, July 10.-(A)-Mus-
kegon will salute a vanished era here
next Saturday.
Proudly, perhaps a trifle wistfully,
the city which has become the prin-
cipal shipping port of Western Mich-
igan, will open the gates of its cen-
tennial and lumberjack festival for
a 15-day program glorifying "The
good old days.,,
Full-blooded Otta'wa Indians will
exhibit tribal relics hidden away
from the white man for nearly a cen-
tury, old timers will demonstrate the
intricacies of the canthook and the
peavey and modern manufacturers
will display their products and their
methods against an authentic back-
drop of the past.
The festival will commemorate
three milestones in Michigan's his-
tory. Beside celebrating the one
hundredth anniversary of Muske-
gon's founding and Michigan's ad-
mission to the Union, it also will ob-
serve the 150th anniversary of the
formation of the Northwest Terri-
tory.
Log stockades, log blockhouses
and log trading posts, erected just as
in pioneer days-by the communal
effort of citizens-form the nucleus
of the centennial festival grounds.
Designed as a miniature "Century

I of Progress" exposition, Muskegon's
centennial will backtrack the trail
' hich the community has traversed
since 1837. A giant statue of Paul
Bunyan, the legendary logger, will
tower above the buildings on the cen-
I tennial grounds. The modern indus-
-tries of Muskegon also will have their
place in the centennial.
Gov. Frank Murphy, of Michigan,
and the governors of Illinois, Ohio,
Indiana and Wisconsin, whose states1
were lumped together in the original
Northwest Territory, will be guests of
honor at the opening ceremonies next
Saturday. The chief executives will
attend a territorial dinner on the
evening of the opening day.
Centennial officials estimate that
more than 1,000,000 persons will visit
the grounds from the time they are
opened next Saturday until they
dlose July 31.
The festival will install Miss Dor-
othy Paulson, 17-year-old Muskegon
:ugh school girl as "Belle of The
Timberland."

Poor Poker Ability Cam
Began Law Career Wi
of Pro-Court Chief Theqi
Campus
WASHINGTON, July 10.-(P)- played f
the Univ,
Sen. Burton K. Wheeler, leader of the nounced
Democrats opposing the court bill, Webster.
settled in Montana because of a pok- Pairini
er game. at that
Hdthequalifyin
He had just graduated from seeded a
University of Michigan Law School competit
'when he visited Butte, Mont., in 1905. day. W
He lost all his money at poker. So tition wi
he decided to stay and practice law. flight, w
honors ii
Fivt years later he began his po Entries
litical career by election to the state qualifyin
legislature as a protege of the late
Sen. Thomas J. Walsh. Fifteen years
ago he joined Walsh in the senate.
No arm-tossing orator, Wheeler
likes to lounge against a desk as he
talks, rumpling his sparse red hair.
He drives home his points with quiet,
crisp-voiced precision.
Twice he has campaigned for Pres-
ident Roosevelt. He insists he is
still a Roosevelt supporter-on most'
other issues. He fathered the ad-
ministration's utility holding com-
pany legislation and heads the sen-
ate investigation of railway holding
companies.
When "Old Bob" La Follette led
the Progressive party in the 1924
campaign, Wheeler joined his ticket
-as vice-presidential candidate.
He directed the investigation of
the justice department under the
Harding administration. I

pus Golf Play
ill Open Monday'
ualifying round for the All-
golf tournament will be
rom 2 to 5 p.m. Monday on
ersity golf course, it was an-
yesterday by Randolph W.
gs will be made at the course
time. On the basis of the
.g scores the players will be
nd matched in a first round
ion scheduled for Wednes-
inners in this latter compe-
ll play in the championship
hile the losers will shoot for
n the first flight.
s will be accepted at the
.g round.

A Cool Dining Room
Best Quality of Food
Excellent Cooking
at
The Haunted TavernM
417 East Huron Street
-4 LUNCHEONS and DINNERS )

'

a 1 a . . a.* a a a. * . a A . 1a a * . A. 4fa* A. * 4 . ,a.A* . A*AI AS ...l

1

IM,

IMS

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All Garments Are

II

Chicago 2, Pittsburgh 0. TUSCALOOSA, July 10.-(!P) -
New York 4, Brooklyn 0. Owner John Williams of the Mea-
Cincinnati 11, St. Louis 3. dowbrook golf course thinks he has
Philadelphia 4, Boston 0. stopped caddies from recovering balls
Today's Games from the fourth hole water hazard
New York at Brooklyn (2). and selling them back to their right-
Philadelphia at Boston (2). ful owners.
Cincinnati at St. Louis (2). He installed a five-foot alligator in
Chicago at Pittsburgh. the pond.
Ii

II

MOTH-
PROOFED
That Are,
Cleaned BY Goldman
INSURED TOO!
Garments cleaned by -Goldman's
are insured against MOTH DAM-
AGE for a period for six months,
or until cleaned again.
4 CLEANER S3
Phone 4213

11

Capmus Sale
SUMMER
STUDENT -FACULTY
DIYECTORY
MONDAY and TUESDAY

I

I

1.10
1.10
1.10
1.10
1.10

Convenient Places on Campus

also

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I

i1411

IIWAHR'S BOOKSTORE

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