K,- f II Explorer Nansen Expresses A Desire
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News From Other CollegesI
"I fully hope that your United.
States will decide to enter the-
World Court," said Dr. Fritdjof
Series Of Four Mid-Day Services Nansen, internationally known as
Scheduled For Students an Arctic explorer, when inter-
And Townspeople viewed before his address last night'
'in Hill auditorium on the Oratori-
LITTLE ENDORSES PLAN cal Association lecture series.
"With the fine work which Elihu
Root is doing, present tendencies,
Co-operating with the Ann Arbor seem to indicate that your coun-
churches, the Convocations corn- try will participate in the work of.
ittee of the StUdent council, the Court in the very near future,"
headed bythark Andentsouwil, the famous Norwegian continued.
heaed by Mark Andrews; '29, will "This will be a very wise move, a,
hold a series of four mid-day Len- very necessary move. Immediate1
ten services next week at the Con- steps must be taken to do away
gregational church on the corner with war for good. Unless steps
of Williams and State streets. The are taken in this direction, the,
Reverend J'. W. G. Ward of the entire white race will be. wiped ofd
the earth. Nations must be made
First Congregational church of De- to realize that war is an interna-
troit, will deliver a short sermon tional crime."
at each of the services. Dr. Nansen praised very highly
Both students and towispeople the Kellogg Peace pact. "It is a
will be invited to these Holy Week wise measure, substituting right
services which will be held from for might." The Arctic explorer
12:30 until 12:55 to enable students is well qualified to speak on the
to attend 1 o'clock classes. An- 1world peace question, having been
drews will.preside at the Monday 1awarded the Nobel peace prize in
service, Martin Mol, '29, head of 1922 for his repatriation work in
the Student Christian . association, Europe and Asia directly after the
will. preside Tuesday, Chester Ben- World war. After Norway became
et,'29 Wednesday, and. John independent of Sweden, Dr. Nan-
Webt,9'29 hrdy aho sen became the first ambassador
.W bster 29, Thusday .,nEach of e e r
the participating churches will to, England; he has also acted as a
hold its own Good Friday service Norwegian representative to the
Friday. L of Nations.
Prof. Earl V. Moore of the School "What do you think of the .Mich-,
of Music, will play the organ Mon- igan campus?" Dr. Nansen, who is
day and ;Tuesday, and Palnier a professor at the University of
Christian will play Wednesday nd Oslo,. was asked. "I don't know,,"
Thursday. Arrangements are being he replied. "I haven't seen much
made for School of Music students of the University. Your buildings
to lead congregation singing at the from the., outside look very im-
services.jpressive. Your equipment seems to
President Clarence Cook Little be much more elaborate than that
heartily endorsed the Convocation at our University."
committee's Holy Week program at That with which Dr. Nansen is
a luncheon two weeks ago when best . acquainted at the University
the idea was broached. of Michigan is the work of Prof.,
The Reverend Ward, who will William Herbert Hobbs, head of the
address the congregations, is an geology department, and director,
Englishman by birth and held pas- ; of the University Greenland ex-I
torates in Liverpool, North London, pedition. "Professor Hobbs' exten-;
and Montreal before going to De- sive explorations are very admir-
troit. able," he said. "His geological work
is very respected in Europe."
IUNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI. "The University of Oslo, at which
-Chess teams of the UniversityI teach, is the only University in
-ofCh tas of the University Norway. I do not suppose it dif-
of Cincinnati and of the University fers much from your institution
of Miami recently clashed for the here. The biggest difference is
distinction of being chess chain- that we",do not have the teaching
pions. .In Miami's line-up were
McCall and Coleman, both of
whom have already starred on sg
Miami's famous football team.A
A.0 IL %44L 1&* 0 A 9 A V V %F 1 4.164 1 L
of engineering and agriculture at Yale.-Two Yale students will at- University of Arizona show. To
Oslo. These are reserved for spe- tempt to fly to .Detroit in order to quote from the report of the Phy-
cial technical schools. We have attend the second annual Intercol- sical Education instructor of the
five faculty divisions at our Uni- legiate Aviation Conference which University, "The slender co-eds ar
versity, natural science, medicine, will be held in Detroit, April 8. The )more popular and therefore take
humanistics which include lan- trip, which will take about 10 moreinterest in the social odoings."
guigles, literature, philosophy, the hours, is considered of added sig- What is there left for the plump
judicial faculty, and the divinity nificance for it will be the first ones but to take their revenge
faculty." long flight ever attempted by col- scholastically?
Dr. Nansen, who since the age of legians with a definite purpose in
21 wnien he went on his first ex- mind.
pedition, has had 47 years packed _ Universityof Texas-In a recent
with a multitude of interests, has i survey conducted on the campus,
for his major interest today the' University of Arizona.--Chubby it ,was found that the co-eds pre-
innovation of new methods of Arc- co-eds are very studious, at least ferred hard candies with "nice
tic exploration. He is confident Ithat is what the statistics ©f the chewey" centers to cream candies.
that expeditions by air will become
the usual method fo exploration.
Zoology Departmente lo
. ~toe Films
With the purpose of conducting
an inspection of zoology depart- I
nien tof several of the larger Uni-
versities, W. H. Thorpe, formerly a
demonstrator at Cambridge Uni-
versity, at Cambridge, England, is1
,visiting the zoology department of
Thorpe has been on a leave of i
absence from Cambridge for 18
months to conduct an investiga-
tion on parasites of citrous fruits'
in* the West at the University of
California, where he has been as!
a resident investigator.hHe is now
on his way back to resume his stu-
dies at Cambridge, where he is
noted for his work in entomology.
Thorpe expressed his appreciation I
of the facilities of the zoology de-
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