' I U 111L5, U11
g of Personnel in Ed-
iblicity in Education."
nce. Paul Wilson's
Saturday, July 29.
Excursion No. ten-Put-in-
ke Erie. Under the direc-
rof. I. D. Scott, viarMichigan
railway to Detroit and
to Put-in-Bay. Return to
or about 11 p. M.,
arty for Methodist students,
hall. All Summer session
6:30 p. m.-Miss Kathreen Scudder
leads discussion eeting at Baptist
Guild. Topic, "eligious Opinions
and the Religious Life."
Monday, July lt
6 p. m.-"What is Science?" Prof. W.
M. Sleator. .
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only!
Tuesday August 1,
5 p. m.-Bdlgium Today. Prof. T. 11.
Read, University. of California.
8 p. m.-Medical lecture.x
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Ob-
servatory. Admission by ticket only.
Wednesday, August 2
11 a. m.-Excursion No. eleven--Riv-
er' Rouge Blast Furnaces, south of
"Detroit. Leave at 11 p. m.
5 p. m.--"Porto Rico." (in Spanish).
(Illustrated). Mr. A. E. Mercado.
8 p. m.-Concert. Faculty of the Un-
iversity School of Mnusic (Hill au-
8:30 p. m.-Visitors' Night at the Oh-
'servatory. Admission by ticket only
Thursday, August 3
5 p. m-Irrigation in the United
States. (Illustrated). Prof. H. W.
Ki g .
8 P. m.--Open air performnance of
lay, July 30
xospel of XMark,"
gy Vuyer, ofMeans
20,000 to $40,000
e of about 12 rooms'
ed in best residence
jCt, and not close to
tNTON & WILLIAMS
-4 National Bank Building
irbor Phene 418- W
"The Taming of the
y of New York City
ter). Admission will
ADMIRAL PEARY' L U I F.E
(Continued from Page One)
geodetic survey. Later he entered the
navy and from 1884 to 1888 worked
as engineer for the Nicaraguan ship
Peary's polar work started in 1886
when he went to Greenland on rec-
onnaissance. His North Greenland
expedition, according to Professor
Hobbs, was largely successful due to
the use oftsuitable furtclothing which
enabled the men to travel wit#~ no
tent and no sleeping bags, the fur
clothing used "affording ample pro-
tection both day and night." This ex-
pedition showed the insularity of
Greenland. Peary made many other
expeditions during all of which hisl
splendid psysique was able to stand
the great hardships of intense cold
averaging most of the time more than
50 below zero. At one time his feet
were frozen so badly that he had to
have six toes amputate4.
In describing the eighth and last
trip to the north, when Peary reach-
"d the pole, Professor Hobbs quoted
from one of Peary's letters:
"With the disappearance of Bartlett
I turned to the problem before me.
This was what I had worked for dur-
ing 23 years; for which I had lived
the simple life; for which I had con-
served all my energy on the upward,
trip; for which I had trained myself
as for a race. . , . . Underlying all
these calculations was the reegnition
of the ever present possibility of open
leads, and impassable \vater, and the
knowledge that a 24 hours' gale would
knock all my plans into a cocked hat,
and even put us into imminent peril."
When the Pole was reached on April
6,' 1909, after the wild dash in five.
marches with Henson and four Eski-
mos, Peary wrote in his diary:
"The Pale at east"
"'The pole at last! The prize of
three centuries, my dream and goal
for 20 years, mine a%, last! I cannot
bring myself to realize it.
"'It all seems too simple and com-
Professor Hobbs told how when the
party had successfully crossed the
"big lead', and were upon the land ice
without laving been touched by a
gale, "the Eskimos of the party went
wild with delight and relief, danced
and sang, and Otah exclaimed feeling-
ly, 'the devil is asleep or having
trouble with his wife, *or we never
should have got Pack so easily'."
When Peary had reached civiliza-
tion again, he was much dismayed by
learning that Dr. Frederick A. Cook
had claimed the discovery. of the pole
about a year in, advance of himself.
Then followed that great "Cook-Peary
controversy." Finally after Peary had
been so vindictively defamed by Cook.,
full credit for discovery of the North
Pole was given to the former.
In 1918, Peary was stricken with
pernicious anaemia which brought his
death Feb. 10, 1920.
"Greatest of All fXplorers"
Concluding, Professor Hobbs says of
Peary: "Thus passed from earth all
that was mortal of the man whom
Stefansson described jas 'easily the
greatest of all explorers, North or
South,' and one who was, loved for
his sterling personal qualities by all
who were privileged to know him' in-
timately. His qualities of leadership
have been referred to by Capt. R.
Bartlett, the commander of the "Roose-
1velt," and one who knew him as few
others: 'The admiral was a born
leader. .... In every emergency
during his trips he always thought of
the welfare of his men first and of
'himself last.. .I know of innum-
erable cases where he denied himself
necessities to supply his men'."
Nurse to See Federal Moard Students
Miss Norma Dack, social service
nurse, will be here today to see the
federal board students. Miss Dack
will be at Lane hall practically all
Battle Creek, July 27.-The 500-bed
hospital for former service men suffer-
ing from mental disorders, will, in
all probability, occupy the site of
the former base hospital in the west-
ern part of the Camp Custer reserva-
tion. The elevation here is high, and
pverlooks Eagle lage. The base hos-
pital has been torn down and most of
the lumber removed. Advices here in-
dicate that construction work on the
new hospital will be started in the
The Roosevelt American Legion hos-
pital, a state institution for the care
of tubercular ex-service men, is locat-
ed east of Camp Custer, and some
three miles from the probable site of
the planned government institution.
The completion of its extensive addi-
tions will enable it to care for more
than 400 tuberculars.
LONGEST FLIGHT BY ARMY
BALLOON 1f SUCCESSFUL
Belleville, Ill., July 27.-The long-
est flight ever attempted by the army
lighter-than-air craft service was com-
pletfd today when the dirigible bal-
loon A-4 arrived at Scott field, near
here. The blimp arrived from Lang-
ley Field, Va., a .distance of approxi-
mately 1,100 miles in 40 hours and 40
minutes of actual flying time. Two
stops were made. The balloon will be
stationed,- here permanently, it was
Majestic - Conway
Arcade - Gareth H
Can ,Explain"; co
'Wuerth --- 1
WHAT IS GOOD FOR ALI
(Continued from Page Thre
of most importance it is that R
today more than ever approa
these problems from the point o
of what is good for all society.
In this lies the hope that s
may some day become of- age.
Patronize Daily Advertisers:
Orpheum - Eil
"Elope If You
White Swan Laundry for % qualityS
and service. Phone 165.-Adv.
BOOKS ducational and
R-+ *- Fig.Others
r AL .Y , L3Znv
Of special interest to-Summer School Teachers
and Students. .. New titles added daily.
THE trim dig-
Lnity of he'
VAN HEUSEN is
not starched nor ironed
into it, but woven and
tailored into it. It is as
easy to launder as a
Saves8 'Price fifty cents. Will
outwear half a dozen
Me feHd Smartest COLLARj
If ye r deakercannot supply you .%itA the VAN .EUSE N Collar &
the VAN CRAFThirt (a soft white shirt with the FAN HEYSEN Col-"
Aar attached) write us for address of one that can. It is'nt a VAN
HEVSEN runlessit's stamped Phillips-Jones Corporation
I u m
CORPORATION 2' sI25 BROADWAY s NEW YORK
- - - - - - - - - - - - -
I 1 10
Have you had your noon
'he rey hop?"
Specials every noon.
Open Sunday Evenings
for Lunch and fountain
Special Trips for Parties
few 18-Passenger Bus
Round Trip to Bathing Beach, $i.
9 a. m. and every two hours
till 9 p. m.
Special rates on Dance Parties
of i0 or more.
FOLDING STOOLS FOL
CAMP COOK STOVES
We Rent Tents
CAMPERS DUFFLE B
Catalogue upon request
-: - qw
H. C. FRY BUS LINE.
FOX TEXTILE COMPANY
Makers of Fox Ato Tent
White Swan Laundry for quality
and service. Phone 165.-Adv.
BRING YOUR IDEAS TO
ANN ARBOR CUSO
We will make use o them and the best
leather to make your shoes. Bring your
repairs to our factory at 534. FOREST
603 W. Michigan Ave.
Try Our Prescription
Shampoo for Olly Hair
E. BURNHAM'S COSMETICS
MJRS. T. L. STODDARD
707 N. University Phone a6a
Is an art for all ages in
all walks of life.
The 2lest Prescription in,
35 DAY TOUR $500
All Charges Included
Azores, Qibralter, Naples, Pira,-
us, Constantinopl, Algiers
"Say it with
Makes it easy to keep
cool, everywhere - at
work, or play, or study.
Fast American Twin-Screw 15,000 ton Mail Steamer
A Yankee Ship
A Yankee Crew
SAILING AVGVST 15
Have it filled at
Accommodations reserved fir regular
east and west bound passengers.
D i r e c t connections to Spanish,
Swiss, Italian, and Near East Points.
Apply at the office of 7fie Summer Michigan Daily
ze Blossom Shop
ERTY S TREET PHONE 666
nt - eI r
JOHN J. DWYER, G