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December 01, 1926 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-Two.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY.''

WEDNISDAY, D ECEMBER 1, 192

1

.,vHEMCHGN AL

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I

RASUSSN ILL BE
GUESTATLUNCHEON Ai
Notion Pictures Will Accompany Talk
To Be Gve Next Week By
Danish Explorer
TO DISCUSSARCTIC LIFE
Dr. Knud Rasmussen, prominent
Danish explorer, who will lecture here
nextt Wednesday, Dec. 8, will be the
guest at a luncheon to be given in his
honor that day at the Union by the
geology department of the University.
e'e will give an illustrated lecture in
the -afternoon at 4:15 o'clock on
"Three Years of Eskimo Life in Arctic
America."
Dr. Rasmussen will supplement his
lecture with both lantern slides and
moving pictures which he took during
the three years of his 20,000-mile
sledge journey by dog team from
Greenland to Alaska across Arctic
North America.- On this expedition
he was accompanied by only one other
white man besides his small party of
Eskimos.
As the founder of the Eskimo colony
at North Star Bay, he is held in much
t6e same esteem by the Greenlanders
as Dr. Grenfell is by the Labrador
fishermen. He has lived in Greenland
nearly all his life, and is one of the
most distinguished of present day
Greenland explorers. In 1912 he
crossed the Greenland ice-cap at the
exceptional altitude of 8,000 feet.
Again in 1917 he ascended the great
northwestern ice-cap and followed the
north coast from the Danish colony
at North Star Bay almost to Peary
tand in northeast Greenland, con-
Chuding the journey at Sherard Os-
born Fjord.
In a recent book on his last trip,
"Greenland by the Polar Sea," Dr
Rasmussen describes native Eskimo
life in arctic North America. An
Egnglish translation of the expedition
1# soon to appear, presented in book
Form by G. P. Putnam and Sons. Last
summer he joined the Putnam expedi-
tion to Greenland at Upernivik, and
returned to the United States aboard
the Morrissey with Prof. William H.
hobbs and his Michigan party.
Dr. Rasmussen is best known as an
anthropologist and'explorer, and has
been given the highest decoration of
the king of Denmark in recognition of
iiis service to the nation. He received
his Ph.D. degree from the University
6f Copenhagen.
FREE SPEECH IS
PRANTED FASCIST I
(By Associated Press)
ROME, Nov. 30.-Free speech has
been granted to Fascisti. They now
may criticise freely the methods and
policies of Mussolini and his lieu-
tenants.
Local leaders of the party have re-
ceived orders to give to members of
their organizations unlimited riht of
fee discussion, which was withdrawn
from Fascists in the early days of the
revolution. Roberto Farinacci, for-
1nerly Fascist secretary-general, has
Contended that continued withholding
4f-' permission from the lowly Black
hirts to have a voice in the delibera-
itins of the party would sooner or
.ieter result in the party finding I-
yas without the whole hearted sup-
rt of the masses.
Fascists are not given an actual
Voice in control, which Premier Mus-
\ lini; through his aides, will continue
c elusively to exercise.
Popular elections in the ranks of the
Black Shirts were ordered abolished
;ien Mussolini's explicit orders fail-
ed to put down disputes. Some of the
eaders even feared that bickerings
might necessitate abandonment of the
p1arty

BAD OEYNHAUSEN, Germany. -
Prof. Gotthold Pannwitz, pioneer in or-
!anized warfare against tuberculosis
tled here recently at the age of 05.
ii

RUN STAMP COMPANY I included the postage stamp business.
Two brothers are working their way
through school here by maintaininga I
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn..Nov.30.---stamp company for interested philate-
mong student occupations listed} by lists, pIinting a monthly colled or'
niversity of Minnesota authorities magazine and filling mail orders.

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