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March 13, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-13

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ESTABLISHED
.1890

Air
. -A-
t

A&S

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

I

VOL.- XXXVII. No. 122 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICTIGAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1926 IGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

ADDRESS TO HEL
CAMPANLE FUNDi
P'OLA R EXLO II) DEPIC'TS FARL
NORTH A S DI FFE RENT FRM
FICTIONAL ARCTIC
SCORES PUBLICISTS

1 1 1

Great est E di .tioiial Problem iIs
Combat Spread Of Ignorance,
Says Adventurer

Toj

Decpicting the Arctic as quite dif-
ferent from the fictional Arctic which
is generally described and which most
people traditionally believe it actually
to be, Vilhjalmur Stefasson famous i
explorer and lecturer, delivered a lec-
ture last night on "Abolishing the
Arctic." The lecture was the first of
a series arranged by the Student
council for the purpose of raising
funds for the Burton Memorial cam-
panile, and the speaker was intro-
duced by President Clarence Cook
Little as having been a close friend
of the late President Marion LeRoy
Burton.
Stefansson spoke of the ignorance
which generally ,prevails regarding
many scientific facts and also regard-
ing other facts which he claimed are
really wonderful, but which are not
so dramatic as generally pictured. He
cited numerous incidents in whichi
the press has misinformed the public
in order to present dramatic material
to its readers. Beginning with the
mistaken beliefs which the ancient
Greeks had in regard to the world,
he traced the development of ignor-
ance to the present day when it is
largely due to the misinformation gv
en by the newspapes.
"The ancient Greeks believed in
absolute death at the center of the
world because of the heat, and they
believed that nothing could live at thes
ends of the world because of freez-
ing," said the speaker. "It was co-
monly believed that there was a place
where the oceans boiled. This was
proved to be a mistaken idea by ex-
plorations."
The speaker ilustrated the bad ef-
fect which the press has had by citing
the example of publicity which was
given to the 70 mile race of the (og
team across Alaska to take medicine
to the stricken people of Nome.
Through journalistic exaggeration,
this affair was given a dramatic touch
which placed the public in general
ignorance of the actual happenings.
The speaker went on to say thatI
along the route followed by the dog
teami there were road houses at very
short intervals, that there was a regu-
lar road which the team followed, that
there was a telephone line along the
route, the road went through th for-
est, and that there was no barren
waste to be traversed.
"The greatest educational problem
today," said the speaker, "i~ to find
some way of combatting the spread
of ignorance and untruth. Ignorance
should either be abolished or it should
be standard ized with definitions that
are really beneficial."
Stefansson then showed where there
is a mistaken conception of the polar
regions. By the use of slides, he
showed that the Arctic does not hold
nearly the number of horrors that itj
is sup~posed to hold. Pictures show-
ing the country in the polar regions]
were used to establish his theory that
the Arctic is "friendly". Animal and
plant life were also shown in the pic-
tures, all of which were taken within
the Arctic circle.
Stefansson asserted that the ma-
jority of Eskimos do not live in snow
houses as is generally supposed, butt
that they live in a variety of rude
dwellings. "Of the 13,800 Eskimos in
Greenland," said the speaker, "250 Ati
the most have seen snow houses. The
rest of them probably would laugh at
the idea of a dwelling made of snow
or ice."
NEW YORK, March 12.-More than
200 striking textile workers from Pas-
saic, who came to New York toay
to sell tags for the benefit of, the
strikers, retreated after 33 of Mtheir
number had been arrested and charg-
ed with disorderly conduct. No per-
mit had been issued for the "tag day."

' BILL OF 1ISAIIAMENT IS
( PASSIED)BY 1DANISHI IIOUSEj
ICOP~ENHIAGEN, March 12.-
The Folketing (House of Com-
Imons) today passed the third
reading of the disarmament bill, I
which calls for virtual abolish-
ment of the Danish army and,
(navy, leaving only frontier and
customs guards and a number of
( vessels for coast duty. The vote
was 75 to 71.
I Strong oppositign was shown
by the conservative and liberals
who declared their astonishment{
Ithat the government dared toj
S support such a measure under
(present conditions in Europe.
UONION TO SPONSOR
Speakcrs At C'hamionship Banquet To
Include Yost, 31ather, Doyle
And Chambers
'WILL AWARD CHARMS
As a testimonial to Michigan's
championship basketball team, the
Union, in conjunction with Blue Key,
will sponsor a banquet, similar to the
annual football banquet, next Thurs-
day night in the assembly hall of the
Union. William L. Diener, '26, presi-
dent of the Union, announced yester-
day that Hlarry B. Koenig, '26, has
been appointed general chairman.
The affair will be the first basket-
ball banquet in the history of the Uni-
versity. As soon as Michigan entered
into a tie for the Big Ten champion-
ship, for the second time in six years,
plans were formulated for holding the
banquet as a mark of recognition to
Coach Edward J. Mather and the team
in view of the record that was i

GERMANN ot TqkcStand FI I IIb h W N
OF OFEPI DRKE, Watcrwav'si HEAT IN BIG TEN'
(F A..,s c iktcd Iic
WA~t 1INGTO Nrh 12-Des-pit
EUROPEANOUTLOOK iby oh sides, ire&! CONFERENCE MEETI
delt Colige oesnot inendto take
LE-V fI'E 71JE )L 1,W'KHASGRAVE sdsi h ipt vraroute for' WOLVERINE STAR QUALIFIES
A$, I'd l' ;^V r I~A Olil' I I1 aGraLakes-Atlanticcaa until he IN QU'ARTE R 31iLE RUN
I P4 lL ' aI) 1 sinvestigated. PRELIMINARIES
Th White b-louse announced today
BRAZIL ST'ANDS PAT! nids1of heUv re faa luets !F REYBERG DEFEATED
showered dlown about him. To this
IwII *d .Say'g~s Proposal Whih ~old i barrage Secretary Wilbur added todaydIc iiiiigan aptaiuEliminated In 880,,
(iveP Poland Ni-P'e rnuaiient ('anun- in opeI letter denlyin~g in~direcctly a i will Enter 'Xile Fi cut At
01i Seat Is fimit Of Cocsso charge that he. was playing polities; Evailsioli Tonight
# wheni he recently pointed out the
(By Associated Press)I benefitsa of the alli-American Ontario- i By Josephli Kruger
GE V7, Mrch12-Th crsisinHudson route. 'This route has beenT
GENVA Mach1 .-TidelclareOd imp~racticable by army en- EVANS)cTONt, Ill., March 12.--Nate
the European political situation grow-j gineers, but Chairman IDenmpsey of Fisne a h nyMcia
ing out of the dleadlock over the ques- the H-ouse rivers and harbors 'com- runner to qualify in the preliminary
tion of enlarging the council of the ;Mittee favors it.', heats of the Western Conference'
League of Nations, took on an even' Championship track meet held tonight
graver ashpect tonight, for the Gjerman ! L atthjPttnfymasum
statesmen rejected the compromise PrIL P ER W L tteliiary heats wr run off in
offer made, by the allied delegates,U but two events, the quarter mile and
whereby Poland would be given a z~r ~ e.~ ~m the half mile, with Iowa, conceded the
non-permanent scat on the council. I I I If avorite, getting two men in the finals
liable sources, tis compromise also U and Michigan the other.
involves the rejection, temporarily at) Coach Farrell started Dick Frey-
least, of the Spanishi and Brazilian I 11a aird Philosophy Processor W'ill berg, Wolverine captain, in the half
claims for permanent seats. The _an- i 1Deliver. A41(resses Monday mile in order to get him accustomed
nouncement of the compromise ium- AfternIoonl Ad Aight! to the track, and the middle distance'
m uediately caused the declaration in star failed to place. Freyberg is
Spanish circles that "Spain would re- SRV D N WO LD WAR scheduled to run in the mile event
tire from the league unless her de- ! tomorrow night.
mandl was recognized."I Prof. Ralph Barton Perry of the In the first heat of the 440 event,
Alfonso M\ello Franco, reprosentingphilosophy department o IHarvard* Fein singer took first place in 54 4-5
Brazil, would1 not comment ceyond university- will arrive in Ann Arbor while Ohiheiser took second in his
the declaration that be would at all lee-, heat which. was captured by Kennedy
,MVonday. March 15, to deliver two 1
evnsinsist on Bhrazil b~einlg given the urI of Wisconsin in 52 and1 9-10. Herrna-'
events alway~~~i rs .hProfessor Perry will speak lac- tenwshehidMcga etr
,permanent chair which has awy;fore thme semin ar in the moral issues isenwstetidMcia nr
been held for the United States. Io oenlf fteSiolo to place in the semi-finals when he
Premier Blriand of Franiice, looking; ligion at 4:15 o'clock in room C, LawI took his heat in 54 4-10.
worn andl (owncast, mhatle known the 'In tefrtsm-ia et end
building oni the subject, 'What Is thme I tefrtsm-ia et end
critical dlevelopumen itengta of Wisconsin took first place in 53 1-10
ent n te, ntotIj Good of Religion ?" lie will (deliver
tions in such a tone of solemnity as a ivriy1e~ue~~~~i wthfl Cuhel of Iowa secondl, only two
to make the announicenment deeply teNtrlSineadtru n" I men qualifying. H-errnstein finished
tragic.\odritItrrain thir'd, losing by inches to Cuhel.y
"The Gerinans have not accepted," ;das" fAercnHerrnstein (lelayed his final sprint a
he said. "Yet the compromise which I bit too long, for lie gained fast on'
I lrot'eisor Ierry has been a me~n
Swe offered them todlay rezresmited the ;, P+, 1;,,,,-,,- , , , I the Hawkeye star once he startepd to

I

NamOLVERINES LEAD
rn OUALIFYINGrROUND
MIIGAN SWIIERS REACH
FINALS IN EVERY EVENT
#": ::::" } :;; :::-"OF BIG TEN CIE Li
MINNESOTA SECOND
;:<.e>: Gophers urive iPrelimi naries ,
:;"::...;:..........:N orthweac<tex'u An d Wisconsin
Place }Four Each
1M'ichiigan by qualifying 13 men for

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j weiiiS(in i. 1or0the western 'VUniireceL.z
swimming championships which will
be held tonight ih the Union pool, to-
day looms as the most probable win-
ner of the Big Ten title, with Mne
Min-sota because of her strong relay quar-
tets still in tie running. The Gophers
qualified seven men, Northwestern
Robert 3F. LaFollelte, Jr. and Wisconsin four, Purdue and Iowa
three, and Illinois one. Indiana and
TgRIF C M M IT EE 1 ichigan qualified men in every
event, Bob Darnall winning his heat
l n th50 Shorri and Witnht
Dqualifying in the breast stroke, Sam-
sPERSONNEL NAME styledJohnIainste 44Rober re
sonle an DuaineinRther40asde
and Clarence Batter in the 150 yard
Robinson W~ill. Head Senate Inquiry back stroke, Darnall qualified in the
O9f .Presidcnlt's Initerfereince 10 yard free style, Starrett and H-ar'-
rison1 placed in the fancy (live, and
With.rITariff~ Cominnssioni I Samson and D~unakin qualified in the
1 220 yard race. Michigan's medley re-
LAFOLLE'TTE TO SERVE lay quartet composed of J. Halsted,
Shorr, and D)arnall also qualified for
the finals.
WASHIN sTONiadrc 2,-'e) Harrison of Michigan scoredl an up-
WA~hIN~~ONMarh 12 - he set when he p~laced first in the fancy
youngest member of the Senate, La- dive with a total of 102 points comn-
Follette of Wisconsin, will represent pared to 98 for Simpkins of Wisconsin,
the insurgent Republicans in the Senl- I Carter of Minnesota who was expect-
comis-ed to lead both in the preliminaries
ate 's inquiry into the tariff cmi-andl finals could (10 no better than
sion, and tile committee, chairman third in the qualifying round. Paul
prnobably will be Robinson of Arkan- I Starrett of Michigan also was num-

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acumeven tmliyear.f on, coniserssio-.-I sprint. Ohhiser was also shut out isas, teDemocratic leader ered among timoshae who will compete
ing madle to accommodate 500. eteeliiefxu ocs n creopt11du rva:Wrld acr.sAncea ti-th
FrakcPlWeter('2Lrisktbal thweotWorldou t-war.ur Att 1thiseat in the finals today in this event.
knotinot bn" aoutrvedfuursautmajotisihet.eary'Itwas a combination of Democrats
miaaehsbe eetdt c nihope sincerely that the conversations Il!~s~itr' f a'D~m Roberts, of Iowa, took first i the andl Republican dissenters who yester- The feature race of the evening's
manaerhasbeenselcte toecond IMasemi-finued"aladwithereteyinsingWaer sec- seonevenifits wwasF thege ssecondtswaheat ecof htheo 1h010
he capacity of toastmaster. Fifteen 1mIiyleciiue. ment conniissioim on education and dyaede'h utoiigresolu-festlinwchDralo
members of the basketball squad and I'rianGeranounement, ayi cngirmey,.special training. Ihim1921-1922 lhe waLs (1co, te tnestiebeon 710(a ndedteatmmiigyr
Bhercacndg staf nil oe hm gestsmeaiit, sayingr il they, chuu-. scn.to mdgave the committee full rein f Michigan and Sam IHill of Minnesota
Ih ocigsafwl etm usstoo had gone to the extreme limai, Hyelcurinte rnhun No semi-finals were held in the 880, I to go into carges of undue interfer- Ifnished in a dead heat, with Dthmer
--teevnn.___-~~ ts three prelminar hets being hl, of Purdue a close third. Moody won
Coach Mather and Coach Fielding -- P________ -I1roesor lPerry' as written a mum- (ustIy g 0( once in coimission affairs byresi-
1- " 1Cus cofChicago, won the frtthe fidest Colide.tenaor Rbinonfashion.
11. Yost, director of intercollegiate Lite 14f 0f i jfts ber oflbokls, inldinig "The Approach heat in~ 2:01 6-10 seconds with Mar- dn olde eao oisn Johnny lalsted of Michigan showed
-athletics, have been scheduled to L4Uto Piilosophry," 1905; "Present Philo Iti ihimscpaieecn.lage , fathered the resolution after ecletfrmi h 5 adbc
'seGrfllwngthpdne10a wl s1 bualTnynces"19 ad h of Michigan, took third honors but te acts of the President had beenI stroke placing second to ll in the
-as Rchard Doyle, '26, captain of the G ou o St d resentI Conflict of Ideal;," 1918. lie n
'-l( 'itdsvrlvlnmso i ny two men qualified forthfias questioned by Senator Norris of fastest heat inm that event. h Batter who
team, and Edward Chambers, '27Ed, also eCaineevofalIndianaoftook seonalace Nebraska, one- of the insurgent Re- I wstidas uhi~ o h ias
cati-lc.Apormo ne- G~y t )~ sa' fWlin ae.from Sorenson, of Iowa; in the second E P~l~ns aul Samson and Robert Darnall
whnietadcuihi engarngd heat in 2:00 6-10 seconds with DickFote Besidesh Senators mt s Robinson and nae o were tie only men to win two first
Miniature goldivbasketballsiwhs, tie i HUBS TI F reyberg a close third.olte hecumte a aeit-places, Sanson taking the 220 and 4-0
ar wre xlsvl omembers 1sMetI1day1byofgivingresidentatDaws, consistsf
rf aardedshp exls, il to re-Inivesitygradngsstem and tu- d GLIIWFreyberg was boxed when takimng Idyb iepeietDws osssyartl free style races with ease, while
ofcaposi emwl ~ r-dent honesty in examinatitons will be 11IN S, I tie second turnm going oni the final , of Senators Wadsworth, of New York, Darnal wonl the 50 easily and tied for
cemneditdtheeMdmenyfathcsqad.it.teeIIcltI nr xsflel Plap) and found it impossible to 'gtand Reed, of Pennsylvania, Repubi- first in the 100 yard race.
Tickets for the banquet are pricedicnme'db oniic ou~s' mi m nrm~~m'tgh e
of nine Faculty members and nime btu ON RL-FSHP IN I-truh can regulars, adh Bruce, of Maryland, With te preliminaries out of the
at $1.50. They will be placed 0on sale ,dents whichm President Clarence Coon I~U Erickson, of Wisconsiin, captured a Democrat. Thle Senate itself stipu- way tonight's races should be closely
at the main desk of the Union at 1 the thirdlhtatlfyesterdaydIo39O hfated ysterday that one "progressive cnetdwt h 0ad10yr
o'clock next Monday afternoon.,itle TIENTSIN, Marceat2fromhorimoiepoflcOhiohoufreeepapvidined,
I eivn htceti hnen y ISaei :02 1-10 seconds.eubiafrmoeeleapomie." I syles roidngthe spectators
b elidvialeith pretantimangemma more steamerrs arved at Tients;in to- Tie quartermiefnltorw Although the usal practice is that Wt the biggest thrills. Darnall of
clitl l~~itt( ay anid reports are current that the line t illb ley cnmtotdmithflrfrsrontraedoacm i wit
PresoidentLile Ain itedthis corm- ngtwl ecoeycnetdwt i'tsntrnmdo omt ichigan antHerschberger of i'i-
LA R imiteetoreorEbckTo09iimit fnd iVitieim squadron, whih'is supor)t- oetFisneat eieytee shallbe cairman, iim this case ; icia te orprtbktoimtsfrdlbetFinn ,adKney cousin will fight it out in the 50, while
MIME M 51 FFD rsIn suggestions whichm it may pig Marshall Chang Tso-Lin, Man- fighing it out for first plc. h the commtee is expected to select lierschberger, DarnalSanm Hill and
SO I 'Of I60 imak mgsesileto him h il unewodaws tepl ilbe ,od fMinstI l~atefor a
I oA~ f rbbybi the vaious s o timand cltiges The Kiominclun (National People's; According to the dopesters, Michl- together until after the return hlee; The 200 yard breast stroke should
HOorNGthewer coinn~w''isideration. cll:a:rmy), wih I is arinmg out tie an will score at least 22 points to- Monday of Senator Reed.1 Senatort also pove one of the closest races on
All seats for the Mimxes' productioni I''blfocukadieemes wm(ivhm'tie view to preventinmig orrow night with a chance to sor obnsnsaid he was wh aut ebr h ea-elPaedthe program with either Purdy of
of "'Emgaged" last nightwr o one otecmiteaea o- Cag' ryfoltnugfoz 7 ti stmtdhr ht2 onswt h esneaidta ehpdMneoa rt fWsosn n
petely sold out, inm the atronatlw:D Wilbur .-Humphreys, oIsnaking a lauiding near 'Tientsimn, sends will take first place.thinetgiowulgtudrwa
5 o'clock, and to meet the continued thle literary college, chairnan; Prof. erhprt oecTvse.rhe coaches will meet tomorrowi at once. ners. Shori and Whittingiam of
demand for tickets a final perform- A. H1. Lovell, of tie engimeering col-I afternoon to draw for places in all I Tie Vice-president appointed the Mihgn avalousdcacef
ance has been added this evening in lege; Robert C. Angell, of the sociol- ;S nJ a n b events, amd tie result of the meet 1 committee without consulting any of(fnihn up withintie leaders and one
teMmstetra8:0ocok ;ogdeatetPrfA.LCrsof may hige upon these drawings as the the senators he selected, and sonie of of them is certain to place.
This will mark the sixth perforni- I thee history department; Prof. Mar- O osS 4 'er an track here is a difficult one to run on. themi expressed surprise that they had a p ssA n re n No preliminaries were held in the
ance of the Gilbemrt farce, and consti- garet Elliott, of tie Schoo of BusI The second contingent of the Michm-I been chosem. 200 yardl free relay race lMichi-
tutes tie longest run of amiy legitiniate Bfess Administration; J. H. Hodges, SANv JUAN. PQrto ico, Marchm 12- gau squad arrived in Chicago at 7:30 - gan, Northwesten, Mimmnesota, and
play ever produced "oi the caumpus, of tie chemistry departument; IProf. F.I A haidbill was circulated on tie , o'clock and went directly to the North Ip, cd ifA UI~ Wisconsin beimg the only schools to
Special support has beeim givein tie N Menefee, of tie engimeering; col- (.streets today, caling upon Porto Seoniotl iter teams. Minnesota because of
tcomed Univ ey newomn'sl of g; Prof. George E. Myers, of the Ricans to cease paying taxes as ha .Stimijaries I Faculty - Student the' Performances of the 11il1 brothers
theUnvesiy ndoterwoen- r- School of Etducation; and Prof. I. C. means of passive mresistaice to the IHaf mile, first heat won by Ma- I 71 - land Moody is conceded first place in
ganizations, as half of the proceeds Anderson of the enginieeing cotllege. "Yankee dominated government" I t tin, Northwestern, Cusack, ChicagoVo ain lGupits;entw'.thohrtrescos
are beinig donated to thie proposed 1 Tie student members named by tie aso advised Porte Ricami office holt- second, time 2:01 6-10. Second heatjbatigtoufrsend
Women's league building. 1 P resitdent are: Joseph E. Gandy. '26, I rs to resign autd call a constitutional 1 woosm aie Indiana, Sorenson, Iowa, (Continuet on Page Six)
1 ~~imRepresentatives of the vamios ;I
Seats for tie performance tonight Joseph J. Finni, '26, K~ennethm(. Kelar, 1 ctnvention for the purpose of organiz- eod time 20 -0 hnr etb
be on sle at he Mims theatr x'26 Theodre Hornerger,'27, HwawonI ngya Erickson, woniscorisin,, Arnoldinschools scands collolgeg,, appointedb
box-office froum 10 to 12:30 and 1:30 11. Stevenson, '27E, Dorothy (Cline, '2!i, " Yankes believe themiselvesOho second, 2:02 1-10. President Clarence Cook Little at the jBa d Form-'al date
to 8:30( oclock. All tickets are in-- Cyithia Smith, '26, Dorothy Nialcolm-;tihe superior of all races. The Yankee l x iaso 4 addsf rsthatrconmmemdation of their respective' et For M arch
served. and~ priced at 50 amnd 75 coents, soin, '27, and Eugene Caridwell, '26E. I must go," said the handbilea wonm by Kennedy, Wisconsin, Cu- (autewoaet ops h o
hel, Iowa, second, time 53 1-10. See- fclis h r oC~d5 ieSm
ond ma o yRbrsIw 'i-aecommittee on vocational guidance,' withm the dat htm adpoe
+ sngerm Michgan, secod time 7~ were announced yesterday. The ap-i naie set for Friday tarch26, to e
H obbs Gjreenland Expedition M aiy Have Great-t __________pointment of this conriittee was re-hedutieMsnceplarg-
j,,imenel na eorif omiE- ets for the affair are well under
Value ToAtlantictlanticSit t n 9 Says Ed lorerPlane ropellor T j und E. Day, of the School of lBsi- wy adEwr odmkr 2M
Value To Atlantc Shipping, Sas .I~xploreri Pane Propellor ess Administration, in 1924. Action wy adEwr odmkr 2M
-K 1ills lritr On on the nmatter was delayed at that 1I acting chairman of tie committee yes-
Coimmenting uponm tie expedition it were to find an islamid inithe Arctic place in tie world and it should not I lls a time, Timevec, mnractohas beenhesigned with
which Prof. Williaim H. Hobbs of thie sa mthcul euela a lin be blammed oi tie expedition . J ness of President Marion L' Burton, teocetawihwl uns h
geolgyo epatmenppopoeseonled Ipraop"hsecntiued "Tmedatua tefteansssonmsaiatid attisatmanirs- maminlaer n acounnofthemincr- ousc.anccotions illbe i thunderi
to te Gremmhmindice-ap mcxtounsn formmeftpportihisg theiti1-llwulds soxpsefrisuportngttmentyol ofepfdinan(yeAs diardnPgss)hetsetysfifianceydu-ungtimesesgontb aunayfnghtrnd fvorshavebee
mimter elndrice-apmsonexrticu r-; beneytfrmntis etio wo uldastiattiers were because of his friendship i iDETROIT, arci 12. - Tie acci- of the Legislature. 'lelal ora rmnd
mrVljlirSeasoAci rbbyntb ets ona ht for Pirofessor Hobbs and his interestj demtal deathm of Palmer B. Hutchinson, The committee will consist of Dean sientd Tebn fornemeromtenad
explorer whin spoke here last night, fromim tie Ildobbs expedition, as cony- iI in scientific Arctic explorations with E Detroit newpapernan killed by aimj Day, Prof. John W. Bradshaw, oftieb thehnascito adfoh
said iln ainiterview yesterday thatjmerial flying is not sufficiently do- j special refeence to abolishimng tie Iarpaie propellor at Fairbankls Alas-'Imathemenatics departmmient, Pof Henry pyast fewayeasohastioan an nual th
the University expedition is the nmost eopdaprsmt"leidld.i Arctic. "It is not necessary to set, ka, Thumrsday was the second un- W. Miller, of the engineering college, event.
strictly scientific expedition which is I"Tihe Wilkins expditioin is on 'aside any portiomn of tie earth forI towartd happenmiing since the Detroit ;Prof. E..Blythe Stason, of the law I____________________
either iow inl progress or whiichm is I schedunled) time," Stefanissonm said- fictional pumposes as mninmy are trying Arctic expedition started prepar'atiomnsj school, Prof. Preston M. Hickey of the
-being planned for the sear future." " 'What most people consider a elay' to do with the Arctic," lie said. for a flight to discover lands im the j Medical school, Prof. George E. Myers, 1
"If not the very foremost," he said, is in reality being devoted to experi- "Amundsn his among those who are region of the north ple. of the School of Education, Prof. C. C. i Our t'eathierAani
"it is at least as important as anyI mental flights arounid Fairbanks. anxious to main trin the Amctic's ai- Hutchinsonwho accommipanied the Glover, of tie College of Pharniacy, J

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