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February 22, 1916 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DALT

..M- -

.......

f

IMkn's ClothingSale

Divided into three lots

MARCH COLUMBIA RECORDS
ON SALE MONDAY FEB. 21
The late Popular Song Hits and Dane
records, 65c and $1.00.
Come in and hear: No. 5762
- - - - - -5764
-- - - - -5763
- - - - - -1908
- - - - - -65170

m 3- 2 OFF
Spring Hats and Caps
are now on display

Wadhams & Co.'s Corner

Main & Washington Sts.

"

©
AJ
an V o eas teY
Shows over the coat in back;
low sharp, smart curveaway
front; good knot and slide space
,for, 95c
CLVETT. PEABODY 8c CO., Inc., Makers. TROY. N. Y.

Be
Attractively
Dressed
and gain the admiration of all
by having your next suit
Individually
Custom Tailored
by
ARTHUR F. MARQUARDT
Campus Tailor
516 East William St Phone 1422-3

pRATERNITIES wishing to maize use ofr
Fthe Tea Room for Initiation or other Special
Banquets are urged to make the necessary ar-
rangements immediately.

ASK FOR and GET
HO RLIOK'S
THE ORIGINAL
MA LTEMILK
Cheap substitutes cost YOU same price.
CITY NEWS
R Lad Rm 1Dowin by Auito
Claude Way, 1219 West Huron, was
severely injured Sunday morning
when he stepped from behind a milk
wagon directly into the path of an
auto, driven by Dr. G. F, Muehling,
who was speeding on an emergency
call. Way sustained severe bruises
around the head and body, as a result
of being thrown to -the ground by the
fender. The physician. was not able
to stop his machine in time to prevent
the accident, as he did not see the lad
until he was in the path of the car.
He was taken at once to St. Joseph's
hospital where his wounds were
dressed.
New Fire Trucks Arrive in City

DR' FREDERICK A1 COOK
who discoi'erec the North Pole will be
at the
MAJESTIC--THURSDAY
MATINEE AN) NIGHT
A 1I1 VAUDEVILLE BILL, TOO
Farmers' Institute Opens Today
The annual Washtenaw County Far-
mers' institute opens this morning at
9:45 o'clock at the court house, where;
sessions will continue for two days.
Jason Woodman of Kalamazoo will be
in charge, of the institute. Among the;
notables listed for addresses at dif-
ferent sessions of the convention are
the following; A. Bentall, Old Mission
J. N. McBride, Lansing; John I. Gib-
son, Grand Rapids; E. C. Lindemann,
M. A. C.; Prof. C. S. Burgess, M. A. C.;
and Mrs. C. L. Barber, Lansing. Ses-
sions will be held this morning, after-
noon and evening at 9:45, 1:00 and
7:15 o'clock respectively, while to-I
morrow morning and afternoon ses-
sions will be held at 9:45 and 1.00
o'clock respectively.
- Yale Baseball Star to Be Ineligible

BOAT CLUB OFFICERS TO
ISCUSS 9ARANGEMENTS
Rules of Last Year's Events to Form
Basis for Conduct of
1916 Regatta
The newly elected officers of the
Michigan Boat club will hold a meet-
ing next Sunday afternoon at the
Union, when they will discuss the
date and general arrangements for
the 1916 regatta. They plan to follow
in most particulars the Boat club
regatta of last year, but there are
several new featuresrbeing planned to
add to the effectiveness of the events.
The crews from Detroit and Grand
Rapids will again be secured for the
four and eight-oared races, while the
canoe races and the swimming and
diving contests will be between Mich-
igan students as usual. A chairman
and a definite committee will be se-
lected at the meeting Sunday to take
care of the particulars of the regatta.
The new officers are; Commodore,
Robert Collins, '17E; vice commodore,
Lee Watson, '17; secretary, Wm. Adams
'17; treasurer, George Scheible, '17E;
first ensign, Louis A. Arentz, '17;
second ensign, Verne E. Burnett, '17;
third ensign, H. Gray Muzzy, '17. The
date of the regatta will be given out
within a week or 10 days.
KLA NN SEEKS DEFINITION
(Continued from Page Two)
of 'country!"
I then asked, "Why should I be pat-
riotic?" He was still more surprised,
told me he was sorry for me; that
patriotism must be felt; that reason-
ing could not make anyone patriotic.;
A more precise definition of patriot-
ism? As on some earlier . occasion1
when I listened to Professor William
H. Hobbs as he played upon our emo-
tions with his magic words "patriot-
ism" and "preparedness," I must needsI
content myself with that explanation
-a feeling. And feelings, psycholo-
gists tell us, are, or tend to be, quiteI
indefinable, and, upon analysis, dis-
appear.
Nevertheless, the magic continues to
work its spell. One preparedness talk
follows another; day after day we are
compelled, as we sit in the class room,
to listen to this appeal to our feelings
--not to our intellect. Perhaps theI
"preparedness faculty" is fairly well
agreed that we have no intellect. And
then again there may be a De Barral
lurking somewhere in the woodpile.
Professor Hobbs has been good en-
ough to favor us with considerable in-
formation upon the subjects, "nrili-
tary training" and "preparedness."
He has told us that if we are patriotic
we will train, we will prepare. Per-t
haps he can tell me more definitely
what patriotism is. Is it love for
the government, Professor Hobbs? (I
would rather live under the paternal
socialism of the hated Kaiser than
under our own corrupt, inefficient gov-
ernment)- Perhaps he will also tell
me why I should be patriotic, if it is
for some great good I have received
from America, or because of the un-
limited natural resources of AmericaE
(in the hands of Wall street).
F. A. KLANN, '17. -
Dr. Bunting Lectures to Prescott Clgb
The Prescott club will hold a meet-
ing in room 300 of the Chemistry build-
ing at 7:30 Wednesday evening. Dr.
Bunting of the dentistry department
will give an illustrated lecture. Re-
freshments will be served.

Patronize Daily Advertizers. **1

HOBBS ASSILS OR. COOK
SAYS THAT COMMODORE PEARY
WILL NOT ENTER DISPUTE OVER
ARCTIC TRIPS.
To the Editor, Michigan Daily:--
I note in your issue of Sunday that
"the noted Arctic explorer," Dr. Fred-
erick A. Cook, is to appear in vaude-
ville at the Majestic theatre on Thurs-
day, the day following Admiral
Peary's appearance in the Hill audi-
torium. What prompts this communi-
cation is your reporter's suggestion
that "these two contestants for Arctic
exploration honors will indulge in
some statements concerning their
famous controversy." Your reporter
seems to be unfamiliar with the
"famous controversy," or he would
know thatrAdmiral Peary has through-
ot preserved a dignified silence up-
on the entire matter after submitting
his evidence for the fake polar jour-
ney of Dr. Cook. His charges have
been fully confirmed by the verdict
of the University of Copenhagen, the
tribunal before which Dr. Cook elect-
ed to be judged, which on December
21.1909, rendered its verdict after full
examination of the facts. The Cook
fiasco has not only been ignored by
Admiral Peary in his public utter-
ances, but even in private conversa-
tion he does not allude to the matter.
The subjeot of his address in the Hill
auditorium is not polar exploration
but national defense, and he will dis-
cuss in particular the aerial Boast
patrol, to which he is giving almost
undivided attention, and on Aiich ac-
count he will hurry away to New
York the night of his address.
The public is not as well informed
as it should be concerning Dr. Cook's
pretensions, which for a time misled
the scientific society of note. and a
number of scientific men, including
General Greely and Dr. Rasmussen,
well known Arctic explorers. Later,
however, both these explorers, repudi-
ated Dr. Cook and today no geographic
society or explorer of reputation be-
lieves in him. General Greely now
says:
"The claims of Dr. Cook of reach-
ing the North Pole have been thor-
oughly discredited by his failure to
furnish to the University of Copen-
hagen his promised proofs of such
journey."
Dr. Rasmussen says:
"When I saw the observations, I
realized that it was a scandal. The
documents which Dr. 'Cook sent to
the university are most impudent.
It is the most childish sort of at-
tempt at cheating."
Captain Amudsen, who attained the1
South Pole and who was a ship-mate
of Dr. Cook's on the "Belgica Antarc-
tic Expedition," said of him:
"There was absolutely nothing in3
these alleged observations of Dr.
Cook. It was all fake and could
have deceived nobody. Thus, in
sorrow was I forced to the conclu-
sion that my old comrade was ly-
ing."
The University of Copenhagen in
deep chagrin at the deception whicht
had been practiced upon it, repudiat-
ed Dr. Cook absolutely; and when a
year later I met several of the pro-
fessors at Copenhagen, their evident
humiliation over the deception was al-
most pitiful.
The public generally seems not tol
realize that the North Pole deception
was not the first, but the third fake
put forward by Dr. Cook. The first in
point of time has, I think, hardly been
noticed in the newspapers; but was
told me by Sir Ernest Shackleton, now

in the Antarctic in command of the'

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For years it has been used by men who have done
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The new automobile fire trucks, New Haven, Conn., Feb. 21.-Nelson
which were ordered some time ago by M. ("Pie") Way, Yale's premier pitch-
the city officials, have arrived and are er, will be ineligible for the nine this
waiting to be tested. The equipment year. Way played baseball a year at
consists of a combination pump and Norwich University before coming to
hose wagon, and a city service truck. Yale and as he has already played
The pump and hose wagon arrived two years at Yale, he automatically
Saturday and the truck arrived yester- becomes ineligible on account of the
day. A representative of the company three-year rule. Way was a tackle
from which they were purchased ac- on the football team last fall and won
companied the equipment in order to the Princeton game by a sensational
instruct the firemen in their use. touchdown.

British Antarctic Expedition. It was
reported to him by Lieut. Adrian de
Gerlache, who commanded the "Belgi-
ca Expedition" to the Antarctic in the
years 1897-99, of which expedition
Cook was a member. While the ship
was frozen in to the "pack," Cook was
sent according to his commander on
a journey over the ice to explore in
certain directions. , He returned at the
appointed time bringing an elaborate
report, though it was later discovered
that this report had been written in a
safe retreat hidden from the ship by
an iceberg.
The second deception of Dr. Cook
which came to public notice was the
alleged ascent of Mt. McKinley, an
Alaskan peak some 21,000 feet in alti-
tude. Cook's published .photograph in
Harper's Magazine alleged to be the
summit of Mt. McKinley, revealed
snow conditions which to one iamilhar
with .such mattcrs indicated a very
much lower altitudc, and the writer
publicly exposed this feature of the
deception at the time of the so-called
"controversy."
The summit photographed by Cook
was some years later visited by Pro-
fessor H erschel C. Parker of Columbia
University and found wo have an alti-
tude of about 8,000 feet.
Cook's "North Pole" expedition
seems to have been financed by his
backer, John R. Bradley, in whose
yacht the expedition sailed to the
Arctic. Bradley had kept a gambli'ng
den on Quincy street in Chicago, but
now in more prosperous circumstan-

ces had transferred his activitie
Palm Beach in Florida. On Marc
1915, his resort was raided by
police, he was put under arrest
held in $5,000 bail.
it has by many been supposed
this Cook fake was originally plar
upon a very ambitious scale, anc
eluded a first unsuccessful rescue
pedition fully covered by scareh
in the public press and a later
cessful rescue which would trans
the "hero" back .to civilization.
return of Captain Baldwin from
last supporting expedition of Adr
Peary after leaving him only 130 n
from the pole, made it practically
tain that Peary's efforts would b
last successful. It was there
necessary to advance the final s
of the Cook enterprise and claim p
ity in reaching this goal of Arctic
ploration.
Those who are interested in loo
into the evidence of the later Coop
ceptions should consult Profe
Parker's book in the Universit:
brary, or the Congressional*Re
for March 4, 1915.
WM. H. HIOBI
Fresh (lee and Mandolin Clubs
There will be a 'combined me
of the All-Fresh Glee club and :
dolin club in McMIUlan hall at
o'clock tomorrow evening. The
pose of this meeting will be to
ganize and consolidate the two c
into one club. Mr. Hartesveldt i
all members to be nresent

LOST
LOST'--Saturday, on Hill near South
University, old-fashioned platinum

pin, resembling basket
Set with various colored
1679-W. Re11 ard.

of flowers,
stones. Call
f22,2

FOR RENT.

LOST
LOST-Saturday between Washtenaw
and South Division a Waterman
Safety Fountain Pen. Finder please
call 885-M. f22,23.24
WANTED.
WANTED-Student barber at once.
$7 guaranteed. J. R. Trojanowski
Co., 1110 S. University. Phone 696.
feb20,22,23
WAITERS WANTED-Student waiters
wanted. Must have no 11 o'clocks.
Phone 123. American House.

t_

Owners of, Victor Victrolas-
Can have a selection of ten to a dozen
Latest Up-to-Date Records
Sent to their home on our
Twenty-four Hour Approval Plan
Call us up-PHONE 1707-or mail list of numbers

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...

FOR RENT-Front suite.
R, 413 Thompson.

Phone 633-
20-22-23-24

RENT-Suite of rooms three
icks from campus. Call at 905
urch street after 7:00 p. m. 17-tf

Grinnell Bros.

1168 South Main St.

'I

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