NOVEMBER 25, 1928
PREISS M ITING IN Rotary Delegate is tUM U
Back From Meet:
Cabot, Sunderland, Shepard, And Dr. Franklin Casper Wagner,
Stalker Talk On "If I Were past professor. in the Engineering
Conducting A Newspaper".ps roesridteEgneng o
W_>__:g. Ns "college and recently president of
RSthe Rose Polytechnic Institute of'
UB E-ELET OFFICERS 1Terre Haute, Indiana, was killed
Thursday when an interurban hiti
"The newspaper is bringing to ; f''r' rithis car which he was driving off'
the individual consciousness the a the campus of the institute. It is
importance of the medical advice believed that he did not hear the
of the legally constituted medical interurban.
group of the state versus the less ! " Dr. Wagner was a very r
dependable opinion of the small:o nent alumnus of theiversit -
town doctor}" said Dean Hugh.
ton octor," aid Da n Hugh He was initiated into Tau Beta Pi,
Cabot, of' the medical school, in an ; ooayegneigfaenti
address before the University Press 1926rat the iver ty,
club yesterday, on the subject, "If h...*U er.,adls
I Were Conducting A Newspaper."' given the honorary degree of
Doctor of Engineering in 1927 by
The meeting, which was con- s the University. Last spring he
ducted in the form of a symposium spoke before the Alumni Triennial
and marked the last session of the 'meeting at Chicago.
three-day convention of Michigan -
editors in Ann Arbor, was also ad- He was born in 1864 in Ann
dressed by Prof. E. R. Sunderland, Arbor, where he was raised and
of the Law school, Prof. J. F. Shep- educated, graduating from the.
ard, of the department of psychol- I B. Sutton University in 1884 with an A. M.
ogy, and Rev. A. W. Stalker, of the President of Rotary Internation-. Mechanical Engineering in 1885.
Pirst M. E. church of Ann Arbor. al, who has recently returned to degree and received his B. S. in
Professor Sunderland speaking the United States from the sec- Following graduation he was en-
on the same subject as Dean ond Pacific Rotary conference in gineer for the Thomas-Houston
Cabot emphasized the importance Tokyo, Japan. Electric company of Lynn, Mass.,
of interesting the general public in returning to the University i 1890
the administration of justice Two Companies Send as associate professor. In 1896 he
through the columns of the news- j went to Rose Polytechnic institute,
d Geology Slides Here where he was raised to a profes-
papers." Prof. Shepard asked for ,
intellectual stimulation rather sor in 19104 and made president in
than emotional stimulation from Gifts of a number of slides to be 11923.
the newspaper. "The public needs used in various geology courses Dr. Wagner was professionally in
protection against quackery," he have come from the Union Pacific j the practice of: patent litigation,
said. "Hence the need for true railroad company and the Niagara beginning in 1893, and he was em-
scientific presentation in the news- Falls power company, it has been ployed by prominent patent attor-
paper." annunced., rm h neys of the country. He was a
E The slides from the Niagara fellow of the American Association
Reverend Stalker said that cmayaeo heflsadwl
though the press should not takescomany rustra thegalls and ill, for Advancement of Science and
'over the function of the pulpitsret lutat h elgclwas author of "Notes on Applied
there shouldbe mortin the plpt development of the falls. The ones Science" published in 1903.
there should be more in the papers from the railroad company are
about the simple ethical pfinciples colored and will very well help tq He is survived by his wife and
of social relations, "the great prin- correlate the work in a number of five children; a sister, Mrs. A. W.
ciples upon which humanity is courses Tanner of Ann Arbor; a brother,
built.' ______es.Charles Wagner, Barton Hills; and
'.^flluwing the meeting, the dele- The officers of the club were a nephew, Paul Wagner, an Ann
ates of the club were guests of unanimously reelected for the en- Arbor clothier.
icidiml H. Yost and the Board in suing year at a short business'
Controi of Athletics at the football meeting which preceded the sym- Subscribe for the Michiganensian
!ai posium. now. It costs only $4.00.
AVIATRIX TO TRY I
FOR FLIGHT MARK l
President-Elect Ship Is1 port holes and skylights were clos- for five minutes. He then went
ed and sealed. back to sleep at his quartezs in
Halted For Bad Gale When the wind and seas were at the stern of the battleship, whzich
their highest, Hoover was awaken- was swept deep, under water and
(By Associated Press) ed. He walked around his suite the prow lifted skyward.
U. S. S. MARYLAND, Nov. 24.-
The battleship Maryland, bearing
President-Elect Herbert Hoover
and his party on his tour of Latin-
American, today was riding a gale
which at one time attained a velo-
city of 70 miles an hour.
The battleship was brought to a
stop in the heavy seas while every-
thing was made safe.
Members of the Hoover party,
who had been driven to sleep on
the quarter deck by the excessive
heat, were forced to go below as
the Maryland entered the gulf of
Teauntepec on the southern Mexi-
can coast, where the heavy seas
were first encountered. All hatches,
for all makes of
., t . ., r....... ___ ....... .. ,,,
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AIRPLANES and AIRPORTS
The American Aviator, Inc.
21 WEST 60th STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y.
Telephones .:. Columbus .:. 9640 - 10143 - 10144
Wednesday, September 12th, 1928.
Mr. William Fox
West 55th Street
New York City, N. Y.
Dear Mr. Fox:
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THE AMERICAN AVIATOR MAGAZINE,
By WALTER W. HUBBARD,
Vice-Pres. and Managing Editor.
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