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August 05, 1927 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1927-08-05

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5, 1927

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRE.

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BOOKS OF THE DAY

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D. H. LAWRENCE WRITES HIS LAT- thing that ever made him think of
EST BOOK FROM THE PORCH forsaking vegetarianism was George
OF AN ADOBE HOUSE. Jean Nathan's recent inspiring cata-
D. H. Lawrence has made his perm- logue of the culinary delights of New
anent home (as permanent as anything York published in The American Mer.-
can be on this changing globe) in New cury. In Mr. Nathan's forthcoming
Mexico, some few miles north of Santa book, "Land of the Pilgrims' Pride"
Fe; and out of his residence there, to be published by Alfred A. Knopf,
where he lives in what he -describes the author has a long chapter on the
as a "rather crumbly adobe house," outstanding cuisines of the Americcan
and his trips west across the state line I metropolis.

to Arizona and south across the Rio
Grande river to the foreign neighbor
of ours called Mexico, has grown his-
newest book, "Mornings in Mexico."
Mr. Lawrence begins by warning
us not to expect anything very ex-
tensive: "We talk so grandly, in capi-
tal letters., about "Mornings in Mexico
All it amounts to is one little individ-
ual looking at a bit of sky and trees,
then looking down at the page of his
exercise book." Mr. Lawrenc with his
gift for intuitive phrasing, has given us
eight beautiful sketches remarkable
for their atmosphere.
The last few months Mr. Lawrence,
with Mrs. Lawrence has been in Flor-
ence, Italy, where, to prove how ver-
satile is genius, he has been painting+
pictures. On his return to these
shores,
ITALY WILL READ THE LIFE OF
THOMAS EDISON
George S. Bryan's "Edison: The
Han and His Work," has just been
translated into Italian, and will be
published shortly by the Casa Editric
Apollo.
TWO SHORT STORY BOOKS REACH
THE BEST SELLER LIST.
Books of short stories are supposed
to be notoriously bad sellers, but this
year two volumes of them have reached
the best sellers list, perhaps removing
for all time the prejudice against them.
Thyra Samter Winslow's "Peoplei
Round the Corner" has been a best)
seller for many weeks, and EdnaI
Ferber's "Mother Knows Best" has1
been achieving that list regularly, too.
BERNARD SHAW TURNS VEGE.
TARIAN UNDER THE INFLU. I
OF G. J. NATHAN

Mr. Nathan's "The New American
Credo," just published in England,
makes the third of that author's works
to be published there within the last
year.

A UNIFORM SET OF SIX
H. L. Mencken's "Prejudices: Sixth
Series," whiich has been released this
month, includes essays on, journalism
in America, on the American bureau-
cracy, on the jury system, on the decay
of liberty, on chiropractic, on eugenics,
on criminology, on pholosophers, on
suicide, on faith, on New York, and on
the movies. Simultaneously the s.x
volumes of "Prejudices" in a uniform
set and boxed, has been published. The
series began in 1919, and the first vol-
ume, which is published in two edi-
tions in America and also in England,
has reached its thirteenth printing,
The second and third volumes are in
their seventh printing, in this country,
and the fourth is in its fourth.
SACCO-.VANZET TI
REPORT PUBLISHED
(Continued from Page One)
and 20 cartridges which fitted his
pistol. Upon being questioned by the
police, both men told what they after-
wards admitted was a tissue of lies.
Sacco claimed to have been working
at Kelly's shoe factory on April 15, the
date of the South Braintree murder.
Upon investigation, it was proven that
he was not at work on that date. He
then claimed to have been at the Ital-
ian consulate's on that date, but the
only confirmation of this claim is the
memory of a former employe of the
consulate who made'a deposition in
Italy that Sacco, among 40 others, was
in the office that day. This employe
has no memorandum to assist his

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record and my personal investiga-! CHICOPEE, Mass.-Various attaches
ion of the case, including my inter-! of the city hall assert the building
views with a large number of wit- was overrun with all types and con-
ditions of cats within a few hours
nesses, I believe, with the jury, that after the death of "Ruth," veteran
Sacco and Vanzetti wereguilty, and municipal rat-catcher. The concensus
that the trial was fair. is that a soft political berth was being
"This crime was committed seven' sought
years ago. For six years, through
dilatory methods, one appeal after
another, every possibility for delay
has been utilized, all of which lends
itself to attempts to freighten and
coerce witnesses, to influence changes!
in testimony, to multiply by the very ; falUfactureO byOLDTQMWCANOECO.,Old Towf, l.laje
years of time elapsed the possibilities
of error and confusion.
Delays In Case Unavoidable
"It might be said that by under-)
taking this investigation I have con-'
tributed to the elaborate considera-
tion accorded these men. My answer G
is that there was a feeling on thej
part of some people that the variousCE
delays that had dIragged =this case) A O I G
through the courts for six years were
evidence that a doubt existed as to
the guilt of these two men. The feel-!
ing was not justified. Theapersistent,
determined efforts of An attorney of 3 h onst t1:
extraordinary versatility and indus- T
try, the judge's illness, the election Tonight
efforts of three district attorneys, and j
dilatoriness on the part of host of)
those concerned are the principal
causes of delay. The delays that
have dragged this case out for six
years are inexcusable. A SAUNDE R
"This task of review has been a
laborious one and I am proud to be!CANOEI
associated in this public service with
clear-eyed witnesses, unafraid to tell LIVERY
the truth, and with jurors who dis-
charged their Gbligations in accord-)
ance with their convictions and their
oaths.'' Hlu ron Rver ,t Cedar St.
--Signed,
ALAN T. FULLER,
Gov. of Massachusetts. f

THIRD C41%1

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the

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