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October 20, 1928 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-20

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

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Zeppelin Commander
Brings Ship To Port
FO RSOCIAL WORK9ER

Denies Negotations
Mayo denied any negotations had
been opened between the Zeppelin
people and the Ford company. He
said it was his personal belief, how-
ever, that such a service as Dr.
Eckener plans was practicable, and
could be put on a paying basis
within a year or two.
Dr. Eckener estimates it will take
at least $14,000,000 to launch his
project for four great air cruisers
plying between Europe and the
United States.
Until it is definitely determined
how long it will take to repair the
Zeppelin, plans for her Midwest
tour are held in abeyance. It is
not believed, however, that the re-
pairs can be completed before
Tuesday, and since the start of the
return flight to Germany has been
set tentatively for Saturday, Oct.
27, it is certain that the flight will
not be a long one.
Itinerary Indefinite
It has been more or less definite-
ly settled that the Zeppelin will
cruise to Detroit, passing over as
many, cities as possible en route,
but her itinerary after that is prob-
lematical. Tentative plans are for
her to visit Chicago and St. Louis,
but this will depend upon time and
weather conditions.
Several persons will be taken as
guests on the Midwest tour, but
whether Mr. Ford will be one of
them is uncertain.
"fHe is a great man," Dr. Eckener
said, "and I should like to have him
for a passenger,but he is verybusy,
and I don't know whether he will
have time to go. Besides, it is
doubtful if we can tie up at his
mast in Dearborn.
Many Ask Passage
Hugh Allen of the Goodyear-
Zeppelin Co. announced that he
had three times as many applica-
tions for places on the return flight
as he had room. Most of those who
csme to this country aboard the
Zeppelin as passengers will return
the same way, and he has only
eight or 10 vacancies.
He said another trip to this coun-
try of the Zeppelin is planned this
year, either late in November or
' early in December. She then will
remain in Europe until the opening
of the tourist season next spring.
STUDENT GROUPS
A R E ORGANIZED
. AT HARRIS HALL
Six student interest groups were
formed at a conference of the lead-
ei's of the student organizations
affiliated with Ann Arbor churches
held last night in Harris hall. They
were in charge of several student
pastors. Homer Grafton, general
secretary of the Student Christian
association, under whose auspices
the conference was held, Ralph
Johnson, instructor in the engi-
neering college, and Paul Wilcox,
'31, M. The groups formed were on
administration, student meetings,
social and dramatic work, commun-
ity service, deputation and exten-
sion, and world relations. Chester
Bennett, '29, vice-president of the
S. C. A headed the committee in
charge of the meeting, which was
held for the purpose of organizing
and planning the work for the
coming yea. A banquet preceded
the conference.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$4.06 per year. It's worth it!

j "Too many lawyers and doctors
and other professional men are in-
cied to think of the social worker
as a sort of assistant missionary to
unknown peoles, or a sentimental
4 busybody, working without definite
objective and with no technique,"
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
school told the Michigan State
Conference of Social Work at its
recent opening meeting.
"Yet how clear it is," he contin-
ued, "that the social worker of to-
day is attacking the sores and ills
of society, usually at the source of,
the trouble; that if he studies
symptoms, it is only to get at the
_________ causes; and that the problems he is
facing concern the very life of so-
Dr. Hugo Eckener ciety itself.
mThe outstanding contemporary
commander of the Graf Zeppelin, development andc tendency in legal
posed for this picture after bring- scholarship and indsome of te
ing the - trans-Atlantic dirigible scholarship and in some of the
safely to earth at Lakehurst, N. J.,'more enlightened of our courts is
from his epoch-making flilit. He the movement away from dogma-
'. ay ilo hi shp oer nn rbo tism and mere legalism to the bet-
may pilot his ship over Ann Arbor tor and more thorough study of la
next week on his contemplatedt
flight to Chicago and return from in its functional aspects. The legal
Detroit. . scholar of today does not think of
law as merely a rule of conduct,
prescribed by some supreme au-
thority. He does not think of it as
PRES L , ,an external scheme of rules and
. ' regulations, imposed from without
upon the life of today. He has
come to know that law is but the
product of many social forces, that
it grows out of the life of the com-
Representatives From Many State munity, and that everything the
Ccommunity does tends to enter into
Colleges Expected To Attend and to modify law and to determine
Convention Next Month its effectiveness.
"Again," Dean Bates went on,
ORGANIZED L A S T SPRING "what causes crime and what pro-
duces criminals? We no longer ac-
Meeting for the first time since it cept the cruel absurdity that crime
was organized under the auspices is the product of the spontaneously
.n . and wilfully wicked heart and sin-
of the department of journalism ful person. We know, at least, that
last spring, the Intercollegiatel a great many things combine to
Press club, consisting of the staffs produce the desire for, or the
of publications of junior colleges temptation to, the criminal act;
but nobody, neither the judge nor
and small colleges throughout the the prosecutor, nor the criminal de-
state, will ,convene in Ann Arbor fending lawyer, nor even the social
Nov. 3, it is announced by Prof. J. worker, understands the problem
L. Brumm, head of the department coprehensively and thoroughly.
hea ofthedeprtmnt .Here is a magnificent opportunity'
Af journalism, for helpful co-operation.
The meeting will include a din- "Is it not clear," he concluded,
rier at the Union, and round table "that among us all, of whatever
discussion between the delegates profession, in the great work of so-
Af the club and members of the cial betterment, there is need of a
Iepartment of journalism, in the more comprehensive mutual under-
interest of improving the editorial standing, reflective sympathy, and
work of the various college of a more definite, vigorous, and
publications represented. Samples intelligent co-operation?"
of the publications will be judged -- --

VFim Will Be Shown FIRST COLORED CO
At Forestry Reunion WERE SENSATI
Persons who 'take the modern
As a special feature of the For- newspaper comic sections as a mat-
ester's reunion to be held in Ann ter of course little realize the situ-
Arbor the weekend of Oct. 26 and ation in 1891 when readers of the
27, the local authorities have pre- New York World on a November
pared a novel film depicting the Sunday were startled in perusal of
history of the Forestry school for the morning paper to look in won-
the last decade, der upon a new humorous section,
with colored illustrations. What
The film is an attempt to brig they had been accustomed to was
the attention of former students feature stories accompanied by
scenes of former days, since there black and white drawings, and
will be many graduates of the For- sketches in pen and pencil adorn-
estry school ere for the reunion. ing jests culled from Life, Puck, or
The first part of the picture will Judge. This was something new,
be made up of still pictures 'taken for The World had produced satis-
years ago at the banquets, partiesfor the rtaoucdoranes-
and functions of the men that are factorily the first four-color news-
Inow spread over the country work- paper press.
ing for the government. The first In subsequent editions the color-
pictures begin about 1910 and the led art became more elaborate. And l
film will be concluded with a show- then, wonder upon wonder, appear-
ing of the moving pictures taken ed in The World one Sunday a se-
of the Forester's Field day last ries of pictures in color, occupying
spring. Titles have been inserted e full page and 'tracing the adven-
to liven up the atmosphere also. tures of the kids in Hogan's Alley.
The film will be shown at the Week after week the gamins had
rei banque onF , Ot. 2. new experiences in the funny pa-
Itwa banquet on Friday, Oct. 26. eper. Fame came to their creator,
io was preparober e ofdir eRichard F.; Outcault, la t e1y a
Fon oPr f.h o bertdraughtsman on the Electrical
Forestry school. World, who painted fancy land-
SOUTHWESTERN' C O L L E G E: scapes on safe doors to increase his
Students are not allowed to have incomne.
victrolas in their rooms at this Outcault died two weeks ago, and
Memphis, Tenn., college. Likewise, the newspapers recorded ;briefly the
no musical instrument may be passing of the father of the modern
played only between 1: 00 and 7:30 comic supplement.
in the afternoon. One character in Hogan's Alley

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by the faculty members as to merits
and faults at this time.
Invitations, issued by representa-
tives of Highland Park Junior Col-
lege, to other colleges of the state
not represented at last year's meet-
ing, have been accepted by most of
the schools, Professor Brumm says.
Planned last year through ne-
gotiations of the Highland Park
Junior college "Tatler" with Pro-
fessor Brumm, the club had its'
birth in a meeting at the Union
late last spring, four junior colleges
and one city college being repre-
sented. At that time it was de-
cided that the drixwing up of a con-
stitution for the organization would
be left with the Journalism de-
partment. The constitution, which
will be completed in time for the
coming convention will be submit-
ted to one club at that time.

GENERAL LIBRAR Y
OBTAINS FOREIGN
AR T COLLECTION'
Reproductions of drawings in the
various German galleries have
been purchased by the University
of Michigan library and some of
them are now on display in the
main corridor of the main library.
The collection as a whole consists
of eight large folios of German of
Dutch drawings. They consist of
charcoal sketches, water colors; and
preliminary sketches of many fa-
mous artists. Among the most
prominent artists represented are
Rembrandt, de Vinci, and Van
Dyke.
Exhibitions of such nature are
being held everywhere this year in
commemoration of Albrecht Durer,
who is generally recognized as the!

L Y NEW CABLE inventor of etching. He is most f a-
Ious, however, as a designer of
ACROSS STRAIT S I oodcuts and etchings. He was
-_ I born in Nurembreg in 1471 and died
Engineers of the Michigan Bell in the same place in 1528.
Telephone company started today The collection was purchased by
to lay a submarine cable across the the University library for the rare
junction of Lake Michigan and book department by means of the
Lake Huron at the Straits of Mac- Jean L. Coyl fund, which is re-
kinac, one of the most difficult en- served for the purchasing of very
gineering feats possible. rare editions. The collection was
Four miles of specially construct- published by the Prestel Gesell-
ed armored cable weighing over 2001 schaft of Frankfurt, Germany.
tons will be sliced and droppedi
into place for the bridging of the * ,
two peninsulas. The work will start FRENCH DRA WINGS
from the northern shore in a cable NOW 0 N DISPLA Y
boat about two miles west of Mac- -_____
kinaw City. Announcement of an exhibition
The construction is one involv- of French lithographs in the first
ing unusually difficult problems in floor of the new Architectural
the laying of the cable because of building was made yesterday at the
the nature of the lake bottom at offices of the Romance languages
the Straits, the great and varying department. The pictures will re-
depth of the water at the point of main there until next Wednesday.
crossing, and the danger of severe Prof. Hugo P. Thieme, of the
storms coming up especially at this French department, deems the ex-
season. The cost of the cable, which hibition a "fine collection" and
will be the second crossing the urges students of the Romance
straits, is estimated at $75,000. languages to attend it if possible.

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