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March 20, 1929 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-20

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PAGE TWO _ THE C MICHIGAN DAILY>? WEDNEs

DAY, MARCH 20, 192.

}II QIPollock Will Give 'GOULD, SEPARATED FROM ANT ARCTIC jSha
ILA1ISOUT H AF ItCi Address On Fscism EXPEDITION, IS BELIEVED TO BE SAFE
.nr ~s -rnr..us-r--n AdesO aes

W Pays Visit To M'CLUSKEY DEPLORES SEPARATION
BETWEEN TEACHING AND RESEARCH
Alumni Association

That Prof. Lawrence M. Gould of complete reports, there is no cause
the geology department, second in for grave alarm."I
command with the Byrd Antarctic Monday's message from "Little
expedition, is not in grave danger America," the base of the expedi-
was the opinion expressed by Dr. tion, reported, in a copyright des-1
William Herbert Hobbs when in- patch to the New York Times, thatI
terviewed concerning the fate of no word had been received from
the Byrd geologist who has been the party since Thursday, and that'
reported missing for three days Commander Byrd was preparing tol
with two companions, Bernt Bal- go in search of the men as soon};
chen and Harold June, pilots, on as the weather permitted.
an areo-geological expedition to Prbfessor Gould had been anx- l
the Rockefeller mountains. iously awaiting a let-up in the
"There is no cause for stating severe weather which would per-
that 'Gould is missing in Antarc- mit him to examine the geologicall
tica,' as some of the Detroit pa- significance of the chain of moun-
pers have been doing," stated the tains in the Antactric region. Pro-,
geology head. "According to the fessor Hobbs today received a mes-
news dispatches we are certain on- sage from Professor Gould relayed
ly that Professor Gould has not from the Eleanor Boling and sent
been heard from. There are in- about a month ago in which he
numerable details which would reports a disaster which almost.
cause the party to get out of touch ended in tragedy. Part of the,
with the base temporarily, without message follows, "A hurried note,
meaning, necessarily, that there is l .,....Just today we escaped a near,
any immediate danger. The radio tragedy when a piece of the bar-1
may be out of order; the men may rier onto which we were unloading
desire to conserve the gasoline broke off and let one man into the
used for radio communication. icy waters. Our biggest task was
There is no information indicating j rescuing the rescuers. I personally
that the party has left the Rocke- helped pull Commander Byrd out
feller mountains and are lost on -and by the way, I like him in-
the ice-cap. creasingly and feel that we get
"There have been a number of along splendidly. He really is an
extra bad storms in the Antarctic l extraordinarily a~le man in the
region from Byrd's party. It is field."
likely .enough that these storms "I shall do a good deal of flying.
have made it advisable for the Balchen and I may get over the
party to delay its return. They newly-discovered mountains by
are amply provided with food, and plane in a short time-and I can
Professor Gould and the other men assure you now that next summer
have had ample experience with we shall have a base about 400
weather conditions so that we are miles inland towards the pole. It
confident that they can cope with will be in my charge for I want to
the situation. Until there are more work in the Queen Maude Range."
uprw w . .,- ,'

Stopping off here again Monday
just long enough to visit the Alum-
ni association offices and confer
with Theodore Hornberger, '27, of!
the rhetoric department, Wilfred!
B. Shaw, '04, General Secretary of
the Alumni association left again
for Detroit and Chicago. He spent
yesterday in Detroit with the Mich- I
igan graduate club of that city and
left last night for a visit to the
University of Chicago.
Mr. Shaw is gathering statistics
from various middle western Uni-
versities which have already adopt-
ed an alumni University program
to any degree or have reacted fav-
orably to the attempting of such
a plan. After finishing his inves-
tigations in Chicago, Mr. Shaw will1
travel to Knox College at Gales.-
burg, Ill., and the University of
Iowa. He will then return to Ann
Arbor again for a short time and
take a second western trip which
will include stops at Ames, Grin-
nell College, the University of Tex-
as, University of Kansas, and the
University of Missouri.
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Prof. Howard Y. McCluskey of
the School of Education, in address-
ing the Men's Education Club
Monday evening at the Union, de-
plored the separation which is com-
monly made between actual teach-
Ing and research. "Each," he said;
"should contribute to the other;
each semester's teaching should be
considered an experiment and this
in turn would increase the interest
of the students.
"The good teacher," he added,
"is the one who keeps abreast of
research in his own and associat-
ed fields." McCluskey believes that
education is becoming more and
more a science, and that experi-
ment is as necessary to its devel-
opment as it is to any other science.
The significance of educational
research could be greatly increased
if more crucial problems were se-
lected for observation. In the past

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