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August 09, 1927 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1927-08-09

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00-Lecture by McAndrew
00-Lecture, Prof.1 Good-
dsch.u s
vW--Educational banquets
l~r-Visit to Ohservatory.>

£frp

i43ait.j

MEMBER
ASSOCIATEi
PRESS

[I, No. 38

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1927

PRICE FIVE C

ARD ILLUST RA TES
ERENCES BETWEEN
ILLS AND UMANS

LA0GIST COMPARES
1SAL AND HUMAN
BEHlAVIOR

ANI-,

NTRASTS TWO GROUPS
cribes Method Used In Experiment
pith Rats; States That Rodents
Must Be Tanied First
low Animals and People Learn"
the title of the lecture delivered;
Prof. John " F. Shepard, of the
chology department,. yesterday af-
oon in Natural Science audito-
/r
i.i.
r. Shepard spoke particularly of;
experiments conducted by the
iartment and: the results whihh
e brought forth. He stated that
discover what associations an
aal will make, how and how much
ill learn, and what certain char-
risties it will develop, the best,
ce is a maze such as occurs in
rent public amusement parks.
he University snails, ants, rats,
and humans were used~ as sub-'

CROCKER'S CLASS
WILL GIVE PLAYS
Three plays will be 'presented to-
morrow evening inbSarah Caswell
Angell hail , by Lionel Crocker's
class in "Presentation of One-Act
Plays. "Cinderella Married," deals
with her disillusionment after her
marriage to the Prince Charming who
was not quite so charming. "Another
Way Out" is a clever play depicting
the companionate mariage of a
couple who were willing to face the
jeers of the neighobrs who saw noth-
ing but ill in their lives. The third
of the group is "The Pot-Boilers."
This play reveals the secrets of play
direction, the trials and tribulations
of the director, and the feeling, good
and otherwise of the actors in re-
hearsal. We hardly know which de-
serves the most sympathy.
Miss LaNola Fox, professional and
teacher of dramatics in Grand Rapids,,
will take the leading role in two of
the plays. Other parts will be taken
by the members of the class.-
Tickets for the Ann Arbor perform-
ances are 50 cents and on sale at the
bookstores.
,I NTERNATIONAL BRIDGE
DEDICAED TOPEACE,

PARTY' LEADER VISITS
COOLDGE SE[ES CLOSEi
RACE, FORNOMINATION
THINKS COOLIDGE WITHDRAWAL,
WILL MAKE 1928 RACE
"NECK AND NECK"
UNWILLING TO COMMENT
First Leader To Visit Coolidge Since
His Statement Thinks He Means
What He Says

Former Instructor
Honored By Annual
Memorial Lectures.
(By Special Correspondent)
The memory of E. D. Campbell,
who, though totally blind, taught
chemistry at the University of Michi-
gan for nearly a quarter. of a cen-
tury, is. kept alive by the American
Society for Steel Treating through
its annual Campbell Memorial Lec-
ture which this year will be delivered
Wednesday, September 21, during the
annual convention in Detroit, Septem-
ber 19-23 inclusive.
The board of directors of the so-
ciety have chosen as the second lec-
turer to honor the noted teacher and

(By Associated Press)
RAPID CITY, S. D., Aug. 8.-From
the first of the Republican national
leaders to visit the summer white
house since President Coolidge issu-
ed his note disclaiming another term,
the impression was gleaned today
that the race for the party's nomina-
tion is at present a neck and neck.
affair between a group which, how-
ever, does not include the President.
Completing a week-end, visit at the
game lodge during which he had de-
dlined to comment, William V. Hodges,
treasurer of the Republican national
committee finally spoke of the party
prospects, but eventhen in such care-
fully guarded phrases that it was dif-
ficult to determine just what he
thought of the President's terse state-
nent of his intentions in 1928.
"As a party man," he said, "I be-
lieve the party has been made strong-
er under the leadership of President
Coolidge and it will be able to meet
the task of selecting a nominee and

COUNTRY MOURNS
SOLDIER'S DEA TH Pf~AIFT
A F[IRST APPEAL
~. DELAY OF EXECU"

I

y means of several slides the
or illustrated the different forms
hazes. These were the dead-end
e, the circle, and the long-short
way maze.
describing the method used in
rimenting with a rat, Dr. Shep-
stated that preliminary training
t be gone through first. This con-
of taming they rat and then
ning him one or two mazes Then
ial work is ready to ,priceed. The
aal is.placed in the stArting box
new ma.e, and is allowed to
n the way to the feed box. After
ecomes proficient at this several
te walls of the device are changed
the reaction of the rat is noted.
this method pyschological- data
be grathered as to the learning
er of animals.
[n summerizing the results of the
rih-ents, conducted so far Dr.
>ard stated that a snail was able
>rm associations but not able to
i even a simple dead-end maze.
were able to learn dead-end{
es but not able to adapt to:l
ges. Rats and cats, which the
or characterized as beKug fairly '
lar, were able- to learn all kinds
nazes, and adapt themselves to
ges. However, they -ossessed
peculiarity of learning froni the
of the maze. The humans learned
es and aidapted themselves to
ges bul.i 2arned the maze from
>eginning. ,This latter character-
showed that humans were more,
e to go at the matter in a sys-
tic manner than were either rats
its. /
431EBALL SCORES
(By Associated Press)
American League
)stop,3; Detroit, 2.
ev1eland, 6; Washington, 1.
her games-Train.
National League
1 games postponed.
UCAT1ON CLUB
2 HOLD BANQUE T
ckets for the annual banquet of
Michigan Educational Clubs of the
ol of Education may be purchas-
>r $1.75 at the School of Educa-
office and from Prof. Raleigh,
rling, 313 University high school.
Le banquet will be held at the

Prince Of Wales, Baldwin, Kellogg
And Dawes Laud The Century
Of Frkendliness
'VALES GETS OVATION
(By Associated Press)
BUFFALO, N. Y., Aug. 8.-A span
of stone and steel across the Niagara
river, today stood officially dedicated
to the more than a century of peace-
ful relations between the United
States andGreat Britain.
Dedication ceremonies, attended by
the Prince of Wales, his . younger
brother, Prince George, Vice-Presi-j
dent Charles G. Dawes, the primed
ministers of Great Britain, Canada
and the province of Ontario, Secre-
tary of State Frank B. Kellogg, Gov.
Alfred E. Smith and other officials,
brought a successful culmination 17
years of effort to have the Niagara
crossed at Buffalo by a vehicula4
bridge.
The common keynote of the speeches
at the, exercises took the form of
mutual British and American pledges
of friendship, despite the outward
clash of interests at the recent Ge-
neva meeting over the cruiser prob-
lem.
The official spokesmen of the two
governments, Premier Baldwin and
Secretary Kellogg, touched very
lightly on the Geneva failure, but
Vice President Dawes, who today was
the guest of the Dominion of Canada
in Toronto, seized the opportunity to
declare that the instinct of self-pre-
servation bound the English-speaking}
peoples together in a bond that "will j
never break.",
Addressing himself directly to the
Geneva failure, Mr. Dawes declared
it was "unthinkable" that Great
Britain and the United States, sol-
emnly pledged to the principle of
naval equality, would enter on com-
petitive . building programs "because
i their experts temporarily disagree."
From the beginning the cere-
mony was colorful and carried out in
ideal weather. The international
boundary line at the center of the
bridge was marked by a white ribbon
I extending from side to side, and, at
a signal from the Canadian side, the.
British and American parties slowly
approached each other on opposite
sides of the ribbon. Mrs.. Dawes and
Mrs. W. D. Ross, wife of the lieuten-
ant governor of Ontario, reached for-

electing him next year."
Declines To Comment
He declined very definitely to! be
drawn into discussiondof whether Mr.
Coolidge's name might be brought be-
fore the convention, butrwhen the
conference was over there was a feel-
i that he was convinced the Presi-
dent intended to retire from the White
House March 4, 1929, no matter what
the Republican party did. He wasl
/equally reticent when a discussion'
arouse regarding the next convention
city. When he was asked about San
Francisco's chances he said this:
"The people of the West would be
happy to have the next Republican
national convention held in San Fran-
cisco, and the leaders are very active
in their .4rrts to grave it brought
there."
' focver Probable Candidate
It was suggested that the probable
cauidacy of Herbert Hoover, the
Californian, might be a hinderance
to the San Francisco effort, but Mr.
Hodges onlysmiled and declared
that lhe had said all he wished to say.
He did report that the finances of the
Republican party were in good shape
and that there had been no deficit
since the 1924 campaign wound up
with a surplus. The fact that Mr.
Hodges looked upon the selection of
a candidate as "a test" indicated, it
was suggested, that-he did not expect
Mr. Cooldige's name to be presented,
but he declined to discuss the mat-
ter further nor would he express an }
opinion as to the chances of Secre-
tary Hoover, Vice President Dawes,
Nicholas Longworth, Frank O. Low-
den and the othersi who have been
mentioned tentatively since the White
House emphasized that the President
intended to leave office at the end
of his term.

scholar, a Clevelander famous in
metal and engineering circles, and
himself once a college professor, Dr.
Zay Jeffries, now consulting engineer
for the General Electric Company's
Nela Park works in Cleveland an
for the Alumnium Company of Ame-
rica.
Campbell, who lost his sight in his
undergraduate days at Columbia uni-
versity in an explosion during a hy-
drogen experiment, was made an
honorary member of the Amerian
Society for Steel Treating in 1923,
two years before his death.- .
The Campbell Memorial Lecture,
established soon after his death, car-
ries with it a $500 appropriation to
financeresearch and study in pre-
paration for the lecture. The xfrst
chosen to give the annual lecture was
Dr. William G. Guertner of Germany.
Dr. Jeffries is the segond.
Besides being the highest salaried
metallurgist in the world, Dr. Jef-
friesnis recognizedmasthe. world's
leading theoretical metallurgist and,
with his assistant, R. S. Archer, or-
iginated the slip interference theory
of metal hardening. He formerly
taught at CasedSchool of Applied
Science, Cleveland.
The convention of the American
Society for Steel Treating will be
held concurrently with the annual
meeting of the American Welding So-
ciety, the Institute of Metals, and
the Society of Automotive Engineers,
as well as the Ninth Annual National
Steel and Machine Tool Exposition,
all in Detroit toe week of Septembei
°19'

Maj.-Gen. Leonard Wood
Noted Army official who passed on
Sunday following an operation. He
was Governor general of the Philip-
pines and hadarecently returned to
the United States to report to the
President..
WOD TO- BE BURIED
IN -ARLINGTON IElLD
Six Soldiers Escort General's Body
To WashIngton; High Military
Honors To Be Conferred
HONOR %GUARD OF 1,500E
-( By Associated Press)
BOSTON,, Aug. 8.-A detail of six
soldiers from Fort Banks will accomi-
pany the body of Maj.-Gen. Leonard
Wood to Washington late today on
the Federal express.
The squad, commanded by Catpt.
Roger Williams, mar~ks the first of
the military honors to be paid by
the Army to the man who rose from
the medical branch of the service, to
be one, of its most distinguished lead-
ers, both "in the line" and in civil
administration. At the station in
Washington, the six will be increased
to 1,500 as the War Department takes
over the ceremonies.
lai the party will be Mrs. Wood, at1
wh~se request interment in Arling-
ton Cemetery beside his former comn-
rades was ordered; her three child-
ren, Leonard, Jr., Osborne and Lu-i
sita; Maj. Burton Y. Read, military
aide to the general; and Capt. L. Z. '
Fletcher, his personal physician.
So far as could be learned, no ser-
vice will be held here prior. to de-
parture. Mrs. Wood was in seclusion
a~t her hotel yesterday and today. {
Gen. Wood returned to this, faun-,

SYMPATHIZERS URGE COOLID
TO HALT EXECUTION A ND
MAKE INVESTIGATION ,
j STILL HAVE TWO CHANCI
State Justice Sanderson Also Refu
To Bring Case Before Supreme
Court Or Grant Writ.
- (By Associated Press) ,
. BOSTON, Aug. 8.-Justice Geo:
A. Sanderson of the state supre
court today denied petitions by e(
sel for Nicqla Sacco and Bartolon
Vanzetti for a writ of habeas corl
and a stay of execution. He also
nied a petition for a writ of err
which would have takentthe case
fore the full bench of the state
preme court for a review of both I
facts and the law.
Sacco and Vanzetti were rep:
sented by Arthur D. Hill, Elias Fie
and Richard C. Evarts in the pr
c eedings..
Warden William 'Henry of t
Charlestown prison, where the t
men are confined awaiting exe
tion, was in court.
Justice Denies Writ Of Error
Justice Sanderson said that aft
giving the arguments all consider
tion he must deny the applicati(
for a writ of error.
"This court," he continued, "h
no authority to grant a stay of se
tence. The question included in t
petition for a writ of habeas corp
are not proper to an action for a wr
of habeas corpus and are therefo
fdismissed."
There now renains two mo
chances for the two radicals. O:
is a motion for a new trial and st
of execution which has been fl
With Judge Webster Thayer, whic
is expected to be acted on later t
day, and the other is an 'appealf
Gov. Alvan T. Fuller for a stay
execution.
Fuller's Decision Not Yet Given
When the governor would a
nounce his decision on the plea f
a stay of execution directed to hi
was uncertain. The only word whic
had come from him at his suinm
home -at Rye Beach, N. H., was
telephone call to his secretary, He
man A. MacDonald, to the effect th
he would not act on the petition befo
today.
Riots on Boston common and
desperate appeal direct to Presilde
Coolidge in chalf of Sacco and Va
zetti marked the opening of the we
for the two radicals.
Sent Telegram To Coolidge
A telegrahi to' the President
Rapid City was sent by the Saco
Vanzetti Defense Committee. It ur
ed him to intercede with Gov. Full
to halt the execution while the Pres
dent might conduct an inquiry in
the case.

NEWSBRIEFS
(By Associated Press>
SOUTHAMPTON, Eng., Aug.
Capt. F. T. Courtney,dthe British
tor, tonight indicated he might
at any moment on his projected#

8.-
avia-
start
flight

WORLD CONGRESS
HONORS ZAMENHO
- (By Associated Press)
WARSAW, Poland, Aug. 8.-Dele-'
gates to the world Esperanto congress
which has been sitting at Danzig
have arrived here to pay tribute to
the memory of Fr. L. Zamenhof, crea-,
tor of the international language,
who made his home in Warsaw. A
monument to Dr. Zamenhof, erected
by the Esperantists, was unveiled in'
the Jewish cemetery, with speeches'
by delegates from Australia, Japan,
Scotland, France, Holland and Po-

to New York, risking the possible in-
efficiency of his wireless apparatus
which has been giving much trouble.
NEW YORK, Aug. 8.-Robert T.
Jones, Jr., Atlanta, Ga., was placed
at the number one position in the
ranking list for 1927 announced to-
day by the United States Golf asso-
ciation. George Vaughn Eln, Los
Angeles, was number two, and Jess
W. Sweetser, New York, number
three. Francis Ouimet, Boston, Watts
Gunn, Atlanta, and Von Steine, Seat-
tle, were placed fourth, fifth and
sixth. Eddie Held, St. Louis, was
seventh, Jess T, Guilford, Boston,
eighth, Harrison R. Johnson, Minnea-
polis, ninth, and Roland MacKenzie,
Washington, tenth.
ANGORA, Turkey, Aug. 8.-Hittite
history of -some two score centuries
ago is being pieced out, with pick and
shovel, by University of Chicago exca-
vators at Alixhar, 350 kilometers east
of here, and half that distance from
Doghaz Koi, once Hattushash, capital
of the Hittite kingdom.
Dr. Hans Henning Von der Osten,
of the Oriental institute of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, is field director of
the expedition which began work at
the end of May. His principal as-
sistants are Frank H. Blackllurn, also
of the Oriental institute and Erich
Schmidt, of the American Museum of
Natural history.
Much of great interest to archeolo-
gists has been discovered during the
excavating. In general the result is
said to confirm strongly the theories

try recently to report to PresidentlCONVCE MEN
Coolidge and to rest. He had been VITED RECEIVE
operated upon for hernia last Jan- SUPPORT OF ROUMANIANS
nary and was believed never to have
fully recovered his accustomed ro- (By Associated Press)
bustness. Death came early yester- BUCHARFST, Roumania, August 8.
day after another operation for re- --Six represetatives of the Roumanian
currence of an old tumor ailment. socialist party, successfully- evading
He had been in the hospital only two a heavily armed guard of soliders and
days. policemen, penetrated the American
legation today and presented a long
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.-The little petition, begging President Coolidge to
plot in Arlington Cemetery set aside save Sacco and Vanzetti from execu-
for the."Rough Riders" regiment of tion.
the Spanish-American War, tomorrow The charge d'affaires; Robert R.
will receive the remains of the regi- Patterson, of Ann Arbor, Michigan,
ment's commander, Maj.-Gen. Leonard told the delegates that the legation
Wood. would forward their petition to
-The body, accompanied from Bos- Washington, but said that the legation
ton by Mks. Wood and a military es- itself could do nothing to stay the
cort, will arrive in Washington early course of the law.
in the day and, following present Thereupon the chairman of the
plans, be taken at once to Arling-! delegation reached into his pocket as
ton for interment ceremonies, if to draw a pistol, but to the sur-
High officials of the War Depart- prise of Mr. Patterson and the as-
ment and of the Government will ac- sembled guards, withdraw only a red
company the funeral cortage along carnation which he attempted to pin
Pennsylania avenue and down the in Mr. Patterson's buttonhole.
winding road to the cemetery, while . The charge d'affaires avoided an
the military guard of honor will be awkward incident by grasping the

a

.t 6:30 o'clock tonight. Sup- ward tot sever the ribbon, and through
ent William McAndew of the gaps strode the members of the
will speak on "The Man With1 two groups, greeting each other in an
Arms." informal way.
--All eyes were upon the heir to the
British throne as he alighted from an
- . +I lautomobile at the speakers' stand on

4 'I- *

_.
,- - x --- - - -- - - - - - --'

I

the American side and he was re- 'land,
peatedly cheered.
As he spoke, his words were picked GOODRICH WILL LECTURE
up by a battery of microphones, some
of which were to carry them to radio "The Westward Expansionjbf Lib-
stations which planned to re-broad- raries" is the title of the ilustrated
cast on short wave-lengths so that the lecture to be delivered at 5 o'clock

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