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June 29, 1933 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1933-06-29

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Lin dberghs To Map North Route; Rome Hop Planned
A RGrat-c.OCEsN!

Socialist Club
Holds Initial
Summner Class
Sdlars aleads Discussion
0n Marxian Viewpoint
At Meeting fi Union
Too much of the confusion of
Marx'1 ide s has neglected both the
meth-d and the aim of his analysis,
according to Wilfred S. Sellars,
Grad.. who led the discussion last
night at the first of the weekly class-
es in "Philosophies and Tactics for
Social Change," sponsored by the
Michigan Socialist Club and held at
the Union.
Marxian "economics" is not con-
cerned with prices and the laws of
the inarket, Sellars pointed out. It
differs from orthodox economics in
that it concerns primarilythe nature
and laws of capitalistic development.
"Marx was not a fatalist," he con-
tended, "he merely pointed out the
conditions which the workers of
hand and brain would have to face,
and maintained that through their
^ctiviy alone could a co-operative
common wealth be established."
Lindbergh Has
Acquired Ship
For Expedition
The tramp steamer Jelling, which
has knocked about the world for
nearly 30 years, today becomes a
ship of adventure, and shoves off in
the proudest role of its career on the
seven seas.
It is the mother-ship for the new-
est expedition of Col. and Mrs.
Charles A. Lindbergh, who plan a
flying survey of a proposed north-
ern air mail and passenger route
to Europe via Labrador, Greenland,
Iceland and Denmark. *
The Jelling, which flies the Dan-
ish flag, will plod ahead to estab-
lish bases and stock them with
provisions and fuel for the flyers
along the bleak route. The ship was
chosen as a courtesy to Denmark,
in recognition of that country's ter-
ritorial rights in the area over which
the Lindbergh's propose to fly.
She is of 1,900 tons register, and
capable of making about 10 knots
an hour.3
Tuesday, the Jelling was fueled
with coal. She also took on pro-
visions and drums of gasoline. To-
day, a seaplane will be lifted aboard,
and stowed as a spare. Then the
steamer will proceed on its long

-Associated Press Photo

ABOVE-Early in July Col. and
Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh plan a
flight to Greenland to determine the
feasibility of a northern air route to
Europe. The flight will probably be
extended across the Atlantic to Ice-
land and possibly to Denmark. They
will fly the same airplane they used
on their trip to the Orient.
LEFT--Russell Boardman, former
holder of the nonstop long distance
flight record, expects to have 'Rosetta
Valenti as a passenger when he takes
off from New York some time in July
on a flight to Rome.


Swordfish, 'Bad Boy' Of Sea,
Often Attacks Whales, Ships

Dr. Duffendack
To Lead Meeting
At Conference
Dr. O. S. Duffendack of the physics
department left for Chicago yester-
day afternoon where he will preside
today at a conference on "Quantita-
tive A n a 1 y s i s by Spectroscopic
Means," it was learned last night.
He is the vice-chairman of the com-
mittee on spectroscopic analysis of
the American Society for the Testing
of Materials.
Besides presiding at the confer-
ence, Dr. Duffencack will lead a
round-table discussion on methods of
quantitative spectroscopic analysis.
This honor was conferred on Dr.
Duffendack because of his research
work in the field during the past
three years, it was said.
Great improvement in the techni-
que regarding a mechanical accuracy
of analysis has resulted from these
researches, according to authorities.
He was assisted in this work by Doc-
tors R. A. Wolfe and R. S. Smith of
the department of engineering re-
search and Doctors F. H. Wiley and
J. S. Owens of the department of
internal medicine.
Parker, Sheaffer, Watexman,
Conklin, etc., $1.00 andup.
A large and choice assor t
314 S. State St., An A.rbor.

For Your


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