THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Fa clty Attends
Detrlit Parleys Draw 15;
Se' eral Speak In East
At Departmental Meets
Whip students slept, celebrated
and we at back to sleep again, pro-t
fessors vacationed in quite a differ-
ent manner, if you would call it va-
cation ig. Perhaps conventioning
would be the more accurate term to
local arrangements. Members of
the faculty who addressed the Asso-
ciation were:, Prof, Herbert E. 'Tfag- l
gart, Wno spol~e on "Marketing Costs
and State Price Laws," and Prof.
Clare E. Griffin, who spoke on "Ec-
onomic Significance of Recent Price
Dean Griffin In Detroit
Awarded Prie F
To Detroit over the holidays went
15 faculty members. Prof. I. L. Sharf-
man, head of the economics depart-
ment, addressed the American Ec-
onomi cs Association there, along
with Prof. Leonard L. Watkins, Prof.
Z. Clark Dickinson and Prof. Edgar
M. Hoover, Jr., of the economics de-
partment. Speaking at the Ameri-
can Sociological Society meeting
were Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the
philosophy department; Clark Tib-
bits, director of the, Institute for
Human Adjustment; Mr. Ralph Dan-
hof and Mr. Hans Gerth of the so-
Prof. D. M. Phelps of the business
administration school was program
chairman of the American Market-
ing Association meeting. Prof. E. H.
Gault, also of the business admin-
istration school, was in charge of the
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South Forest Avenue.
The American Accounting Associa-
tion heard Dean Clare E. Griffin of
the School of Business Administration,
Prof. W. A. Paton and Prof. Herbert
F. Taggart, of the business faculty.
Professor Taggart also spoke to the
American Marketing Association.
Prof. William Haber of the economics
department adaressed the American
Association for Labor Legislation;
Prof. Richard U. Ratcliff and Prof.
Olin W. Blackett, of the business ad-
ministration faculty, spoke to the
American Statistical Association;
and Prof. E. S. Wolaver of the same
department talked before the Ameri-
can Association of Teachers of Busi-
The American Association for the
Advancement of Science sessions at
Richmond, Va., attracted 13 of the
University faculty, including Dr. El-
zada Clover, Prof. Felix G. Gustaf-
son and Prof. W. C. Steere of the bot-
any department; Prof. H. H. Bartlett,
head of the botany department; Prof.
S. A. Graham, Prof. Paul S. Welch,
Prof, A. Franklin Shull, Prof. Frank
E. Eggleton and Dr. Charles G. Do-
brovolny of the zoology department;
Prof. Norman R. F. Maier of the
psychology department; Dr. Emerson
F. Greenman, of the anthropology
department; Prof. Sumner B. Myers
of the mathematics department; and
Dr. Philip Jay, of the dental school.
BBredv old In New York
,In New York atteniding the meet-
ings of the Modern Language Asso-
ciation of North America were Prof.
Louis I. Bredvold, head of the Eng-
lish department; Prof. Hereward T.
Price, Prof. Warner G. Rice, Prof.
Clarence D. Thorpe, Prof. J. R. Rein-
hard, Prof. Carl E.W.L. Dahlstrom,
,Dr' V. E. Hull and Mr. Harold B.
Allen of the English department;
Prof. Warner F. Patterson, Prof. J. N,
Lincoln, Prof. Charles A, KnudsonI
and Prof. Charles P. Wagner of the!
'omance languages department; and'
Prof. J. W. Eaton and Prof. Walter
A. Reichart of the German depart-
Also in New York were Dean Ed-:
ward H. Kraus, Dean of the College
of L.S.&A.; Prof. Chester B. Slaw-
son, Prof. T. S. Lovering, Prof. I. D.
Scott and Prof. Armand J. Eardley,
,f the geology department, who read
papers befoe the joint session of the
Geological Society of America and
the American Mineralogical Society;
Dr. Carl E. Guthe, director of the
University Museums, at the Society of
American Archeology sessions; Dr.
Mischa Titiev and Dr. Guthe at the;
American Anthropological Associa-
tion meeting; Prof. Dean B. Mc-
Laughlin of the astronomy depart-,
ment at the American, Astronomical
Society; Dr. Frederick G. Cassidy of
the English department, who attend-
ed the meetings of the Linguistic
Society of America; and Dr. Warren
E. Forsythe, director of the Univers-
ity Health Service, with Dr. Vida
H. Gordon and Dr. Claire E. Healey,l
staff physicians, attended sessions of:
the American Student Health Associ-;
Boak In Chlcago
To Chicago went Prof. A. E. R.
Boak, head of the history depart-
ment; Prof. Arthur L. Cross, and
Prof. Albert Hyma., of the history de-
partment, acting as chairmen of ses-
sions of the American Historical
Association. Also in Chicago were
Professors Edson R. Sunderland,
William W. Blume and John P. Daw-
son at the Association of American
Law Schools; Prof. Rudolph H. Gjels-
ness, Prof. C. J. McHale and Prof.
Samuel W. McAllister at the Ameri-
can Library Association; and Prof.
W. H. Worrell at the American Ori-
Prof. Q. E. Dendmore, Prof. John
H. Muyskens, Prof. Waldo M. Abbot,
Prof. Louis M. Eich, Mr. Arthur Se-j
cord and Mr. John R. Claney visited
Cleveland for the meeting of the Na-
tional Association of Teachers of
Speech. Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, Prof.
Jesse S. Reeves, Prof. Paul M. Cun-
cannon, Prof. James K. Pollock and
Prof. George C. S. Benson went to
Columbus, O., to the American Politi-
cal Science Association program. Prof..
William H. Hobbs, Prof. Preston E.
James, Prof. C. M. Davis and Prof.
Stanley D. Dodge travelled to Boston,
for sessions of the Association of
At Providence, R. I., were Prof.
Henry A. Sanders, Prof. Herbert C.
Youtie, and Prof. John G. Winter,
for the American Philological Society
meetings. Prof. William D. Revelli
conducted a Westchester County mus-
ic clinic at White Plains, N. Y., and
later took part in the National Band,
Orchestra and Vocal Clinic in Urbana,
Ill. Prof. Cooper H. Langford went to
the American Philosophical Society
meetings at Princeton, N. J., and then
to sessions of the Society for Sym-
bolic Logic at Middletown, Conn.
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, national
director of the Hillel Foundation andI
noted lecturer on carrent political)
thought, will be the guest speaker of
the local Hillel chapter at the Sab-
bath services Friday evening. He will
speak on "The Present Jewish Crisis."
Dr. Sachar, an experienced lectur-
er, has traveled extensively on yearly'
speaking tours. Mitchell Hepburn,
Prime Minister of Ontario, after hear-
ing him speak on "Current Political
Philosophies" on one of his lecture
tours, remarked, "Dr. Sachar's ad-
dress is the most remarkable of its
kind I have ever heard."
Dr. Sachar was educated at Wash-
ington and Harvard Universities, and
pursued post-graduatae studies at
Cambridge as a Rhodes scholar. In
1923 he became an instructor in
modern European and English his-
tory at the University of Illinois.
He has written extensively for num-
erous publications, including the;
"New Republic,' "Books." and the
S achar To Speak At Hillel
On The Present Jewish Crisis
Scientific knowledge concerning
the electrical recording of "thought
waves," advanced yesterday by Dr.
Lee E. Travis of the University of
Southern California as a method that
will soon supplement fingerprinting
as a means of identification, is still
too scant to have much practical
value, Prof. Carl R. Brown of the
psychology department declared to-
Dr. Travis, in a nationally circulat-
ed press release, claimed that he had
proved by a series of experiments
that individual thought waves of the
brain could be recorded, and that,
as in the case of fingerprinting,
no two persons radiated identical
Professor Brown stated that many
scientists in the world today are con-
ducting experiments in this work, and
still have reached no common deci-
sion as to the practical value of this
type of experiment. Many of them
maintain that the impulses which
are recorded are not actually
"thought" waves, but that they are
some other type of wave which radi-
ates constantly from the brain cells,
Student Asks Return
Of Valuable Lost Coin
d Daily Classifed Ads
Of Past Beliefs
Hitler is the logical result of 100
years of German thought which have
seen an increasing belief in an omni-
potent state, Prof. E. S. Wolaver of
the School of Business Administra-
tion declared recently.
ISpeaking before the convention of
the American Association of Teachers
and Business Law at the Hotel Statler
in 'Detroit, Professor Wolaver cited
the leading German philosophers of
the past century to substantiate his
"German philosophers have always
preached that the state's highest
Imoral duty is to strengthen itself, and
they have maintained that it is the
duty of the state to make war," Pro-
fessor Wolaver said.
"Germans are the most religious'
and mystical people in the world.
They are not materialistic. The more
they accomplish in the realm of
material conquest the more they
recognize and laud the moral duty
and their supernatural right to lead
"Hitler is the mouthpiece of "pres-
ent-day Germany ..He is ' giving the
people what they have believed to be
their heritage for the last 100 years.
lHe is protecting them from all foreign
ideas which they believe to be really
dangerous by persecuting everything
not strictly German. He is glorifying
all the things that the philosopher,
Nietzche, set up as ideals, the martial
spirit, lust for power and a hatred
of love as taught by Christianity."
"Menorah Journal." He is the author
of several books, including "A His-
tory of the Jews" and a survey outs
line of Jewish history.
Tn 1929 Dr. Sachar resigned from
the faculty of the University of Illi-
nois to accept the directorship of the
National Hillel Foundations. In addi-
t4on, he is director of the Hillel Chap-
ter at the University of Illinois. At
present he is active in an attempt to
relieve the Jewish refugee situation
The lecture will be delivered in
the Foundation lounge. A question
period will follow the address. The
speaker will come directly from De-
troit, where he is scheduled to address
the Town Hall Friday morning.
Auto Essay Contest
Announced By SAE
"How can the present automobile
be improved?" is the subject of an
essay contest sponsored by the De-
troit, Section of the Society of Auto-
motive Engineers for students of
Michigan engineering \schools.
The contestant may approach this
question from the standpoint of the
user, the manufacturer, qr of the
public welfare. The paper must be
less than 3,000 words and need /not
be limited purely to matters of de-
i7f ff r
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Student Wins Scholarship
William B. Wilson. Grad, was the
recipient of one of the American
Council of Learned Societies' 'Christ-
mas Gift" scholarships.
The scholarship, which was. an-
nounced Christmas, will be used. by
Wilson, whose home is in Monroe, to
pursue his studies of asiatic subjects.
Somenone in Ann Arbor has a valu-
able half-dollar in his possession. The
coin was given in change sometime
yesterday afternoon at Fritz Hahn's
John Banoski, '41, unwittingly
gave out the coin to the restaurant.
Shortly afterwards, he receiveda
special, delivery letter from his
brother saying that he had picked
up the coin by mistake. A search of
the cash register failed to yield the
coin. A reward will be given to the
possessor if it is returned to the
restaurant, Banoski announced.
Robert Rosa, '39,
ins 2-Year Study Course
As Rhodes Scholar
(Continued from Page 1)
hn College, famed for its courses in
Rosa has'a long list of activities be-
hind him. He continued debating ac-
tivities begun in high school w.hen he
entered college and has been on the
Varsity debating squad for four years.
He has been actively connected with
the local chapter of the American
Student - Union for the past three
years and has been a member of the
Wolverine Cooperative for four years,
this year heading the executive com-
mittee of the organizatioh. He also
has an assistantship in the economics
department. He has yet to spoil an
all "A" record but speaks pessimis-
tically of the immediate future. He
is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, hon-
orary freshman scholastic fraternity,
Delta Sigma Rho, honorary speech
fraternity and was elected to Phi Beta
Kappa in his junior year.
Rosa's appointment was made
known at a meeting of the Central
Committee of the Fourth District in
Dec. 18 in Indianapolis. Waldemar
A. Nielsen of Detroit, a student at the
University of Missouri, was also
awarded a scholarship, making two
residents of the state Rhodes Schol-
Paper On Neurotic Rats
Prof. Norman R. F. Maier of the
psychology department was awarded
a $1,000 prize for his paper on "Ex-
perimentally Produced Neurotic Be-
havior in the Rat," by the American
Association . for the Advancement of
Science last Tuesday at Richmond.
The prize was presented for the most
outstanding paper at the conven-
Neurotic behavior has been the
subject of much animal experimen-
tation by psychologists in an effort
to determine the nature and cause of
neurotic behavior in man.
Motion Pictures Shown
Professor Maiers experiments were
fully recorded by motion pictures
which were shown at the meeting.
The actual tests were conducted
through the means of the Lashley
apparatus. In this device the mice
jump at two cards. A white card
with a black ci cle on it topples over
when struck, revealing food. The
second card, a black one with a white
circle, remains firm and gives the
rat a bump on the nose when he
leaps at it. The animal quickly learns
at which card to jump.
In the case of Professor Maier's in-
vestigations, when the mice had
learned which card to attack, the
cards were switched. This was done
several times until the rats refused
to jump at all. Then they were
forced to jump by a blast of air.
Finally one card was removed and
the rats now faced with an entirely
new situation, exhibited symptoms
of a nervous breakdown. The r4s
at this 'point in Professor Maier's
studies leaped from the apparatus,
ran around the floor in circles and
then stopped and exhibited convul-
sions of "tis." Finally they fell inta
a coma, their eyes expressionless and
Response Is Necessary
"The aspect of the situation re-
sponsible for the abnormal behavior
of the rats seems to be the necessity
of responding to a situation," Pro-
fessor Maier explained, "in whic
there is no mode of behavior avail-
able. This aspect is strikingly pres-
ent in the case histories of human
beings suffering nervous breakdowns.
"Pregnancy and the conflicts aris-
ing from sin contribute greatly to
neurotic behavior by leaving no av-
enue for the behavior and yet re-
quiring something ke done."
Problems that cannot be solved are
not neurosis-producing when there
is no compulsion to their solution he
added, and the cure seems to lie in
the finding of a way -for the pa-
tient to behave.
Uses New Method
Professor Maier's experiments are
not the first in which neuroses have
been produced in animals. In the
last few years psychologists of Cornell
University obtained similar results
with pigs, goats and sheep. However,
Professor Maier used a new method
of allowing the rats freedom of move-
ment. His method also differs from
that of establishing a conditioned
reflex in the subject of the experi-
ment. The first experiments of this
type were conducted by Dr. Ivan Pav-
lov in 1928 through the use of dogs
and geometric figures on cards.
The awards committee commend-
ed Professor Maier for "the conserva-
tism he exhibited and for the scrupu-
lous avoidance of temptation to apply
his discoveries prematurely to the
field in which they may ultimately
be vastly significant-namely, neuro-
tic behavior in human beings."
a m, i~ti.
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