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October 24, 1925 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-24

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Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdays).
Volume VI SATURDAY, OtTOBEt 24, 19N> N)?lumber 29
Automobiles for Inauguration Day:
Members of the faculties who will place their automobiles at the dis-
posal of the Hospitality Committee Monday morning, November 2, before
the exercises, or Monday afternoon or evening are requested to communicate
with the undersigned or to leave word at the President's office. Cars will
be needed for the transportation of the University's guests.
11. P. Thieme, Chairman Hospitality Comnittee.
Freshman Women:
The discussion group on Campus Organization (letters A to H) will
meet Monday, October 26, at 4:15, in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall.
Blue Books should be handed in at this time.
Jean Hamilton, Dean of Women.
Freshmen Women:
All freshman women who have reported to my lectures on Tuesday or
Thursday evening will please meet with one of the freshman groups on-
Monday, October 26, at 4:15
or, Wednesday, October 28, at 4:15
or, Thursday, October 29, at 4:15
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall, to complete lecture requirements.
Jean Hamilton, Dean of Women.
Ruins of old Norse settlements ex-! shown by the fact that there is very
isting from 800 to 1200 A. D. were little difference between the eskimo
explored by the U. S. Navy-National dialects, those from the far north be-


Gering building.
9:00-Union dance, preference to all-

ig0 Young Peoples' Union of Tem-
ple church, Detroit, has charge.
8:00-('ongregational motion picture
service. Ernest Torrence in "The
Side Show of Life."

11:00-Morning service at St. An-
drew's church. HOLLYWOOD, Cal., Oct. 23.-Mary
3:00-Hindustan club meets in Lane Pickford of the films today was elect-
hall. ed a director of the Federal Trust and
3:00-Philippine-Michigan club meets Savings bank in Hollywood.
in Lane hall.
4:00-Union executive council meets
in student offices, Union. CHARLESTON
5:30-Social hour for PresbyterianTAUGHT
students at the church.
5:30-Congregational student supper. NOW
5:30--Baptist guild friendship hour. Open Daily
6:00-Supper for students at Harris 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.
hall. Private Lessons Daily
6:30-Presbyterian young peoples' so- Adults' Class every Monday and
ciety discussion hour. Friday. Fifteen one-hour les-
6:30-Fireside chat at Congregation. sons, $5.00.
al church; President Paul of In- TERRACE GARDEN
dianapolis, will speak on "World STUDIO
Religions." 1aet rae hn 3'
6:30-Baptist guild devotional meet. Wuerth Arcade Phone 8328
Micig anensian
Photog raphs
Two thousand Seniors to be photographed by November
26, a little over four weeks. Arrange early for your sitting.

House ways and means committee is conducting hearings in Washington on revision of revenue act of
1924, in the hope of finding ways and means of cutting Uncle Sam's tax bill. Secretary of the Treasury Mel-
lon is seen reading a statement to the body on the condition of national finances. In the center, seated, is
William R. Green of Iowa, chairman of the committee.


canoe, and has a full-sized "kayak" on
the way. W CAT NG O
The inhabitants of northern Green-
land, such as those at Etah, which Notices to appear in this column must
was the base camp of the expedition, et in theoa purots bDa office
are Smith Sound eskimos, a much o'clock preceeding the day of issue.
purer stock than those farther south. - -
For every article for sale, there is 1:30-Ramble and campfire; meet at
a buyer. Reach him thru Classifieds. Congregational church.

3:00-Grid-graph in Hill auditorium.
4:00-Inspection trip through engin-
eering laboratories; meet in room
2028, east Engineering building.
6:00AlI-engineer dinner at the Union.
7:00-Upper Room Bible class meets
in Lane hall.
7:00-Baptist guild supper hike.
7:30-Prof. A. H. White presents a
paper on "The Disintegration of
Concrete," room 3205, east Engin-

Geographic Society expedition under
Donald MacMillan on the return'
trip from Greenland. According to
Dr. Walter N. Koelz, of the Bureau
of Fisheries, who accompanied the
party, these towns were numerous in
southern Greenland, and had popula-I
tions as large as several hundred.
The remains visited were at Godthaab,,
on the west coast, across Davis strait
from Labrador.
It is supposed that the inhabitants
of these towns kept cattle, but if theyj
did, Dr. Koelz stated, they must have
fed them on fish, or raised grass for
them. The present residents of Godt-
haab have -a few cattle, which they'
feed on fish, and -it is probable thatj

ing able to make themselves well un-
derstood in southern Greenland or
even in Labrador.
This region is now controlled by
Denmark, and when the MacMillan
expedition reached Godthaab, a steam-
er larger than the Peary, on which
the airplanes were carried, was in
port, having been seized by the Dan-
ish government for violating the fish-
ing rules. Dr. Koelz said that more
than 60 ships had been in this harbor
in one season, so great is the fishing
trade even that far north. The chief
export besides fish in kryolite, a sub-
stance used in the manufacture of

this is the feed the early settlers used. Dr. Koelz stated that at Etah, which
Dr. Koelz brought back with him ; is a town shown on the map, there
some of the fish, which were given to were two families last, summer and
him by the governor of the town. next summer there might not be any.
The eskimos now living in southern During the winter the eskimos go
Greenland are probably not direct south for walrus, and have no definite
descendants of the Norsemen. It is summer homes that they inhabit from
believed rather that they migrated year to year. At another town, one
down from regions farther north, and of the largest settlements in the far
acquired their fair complexion by mix- north, there were five families.
ing with the Danish explorers, as Many specimens of eskimo life-
well as those of other countries who lvarious articles of clothing, made
may have been there. Negro, Irish, from seal, bear, and dleer -skin; play-}
Scotch, Scandinavian, and American things, carvings, utensils; and even
blood is represented in these present musical instruments-are among the
inhabitants. things Dr. Koelz brought back to Ann
That the southern eskimos have Arbor. He has a small model of an
come down comparatively recently is eskimo "kayak", their unique type of
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The Michigan Spirit
mTHE enthusiasm and devotion with
I which the Michigan student follows
the athletic prowess of his teams is
highly commendable and above re-
proach. Such enthusiasm is inherent
in the Michigan Man and is indeed a
driving power behind the success of
Michigan Teams. It is with a genuine
enthusiasm that as haberdashers on this
campus, we wish to serve the student




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