100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 15, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-12-15

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

C THE Vit.11 (4AT r A~tLY

TEN MINUTES
AT THE WALK-OVER SHOP

_
,,
,31U
ul' I
r
f10C YSf6 tItlXiL0G1M M

In
which
a wise
Christmas
shopper can settle his
or her gift problems to their
,utmost sa'isfaction andspend less
money than they expected to spend

(4

IN BUYING

FOR WOMEN-Walkover Boudoir Slippers, Comfy Slippers, Party
Siipper#, Patent, Satin, Bronze or Dull Kid and Phonix Silk Hose.
FOR MEN-Walk-Over House Slippers, Moccasins, Soft Pullman
Traveling Slippers in soft leather cases, Skating Shoes and Phoenix
Hose.

R. J. HOFFSTETTER, Prop.
115 S. Main Street

M e lk yo 0r ppointmenhts
WithD INLS
a soon as possible for the
MICHIGANENSIAN PICTURE
(You'1 have to do it eventually; why not now?)
334-336 So. STATE ST.. ANN ARBOA
NEW- DELTA CAFE
TEA DANSANTS
FVERY AFTERNOON
2:30 P. M. 5:00 P. M.
SUNDAY EVENING LUNCHEONS j
50c

DECRIES lAP TREATMENT
OF OLD EMPIRE AS CRUEL
(Continued from Page Four)
even though the matters concerned oth-
er governments or the principle of the
'open door,' for which the treaties
have stood. Thinking that this se-
crecy could be maintained, Japan in-
formed foreign governments of te
milder part of the demands, and omit-
ted mention of Group five with its,
seven demands. Later on, when in-
formation had leaked out from Peki?
through American and British corre-
spondents and suspicion was aroused,
these foreign governments were told
that these omitted points were not de-
mands but desiderata. For a time this
worked to China's disadvantage. Only
those had their eyes open who informed
themselves that in the fully published
documents made in May, the form of
the original demands in all the
groups was the same, and agreed with
those first published to the world from
Pekin. In this matter, with the in-
formed and fair-minded, China in the
end gained more than Japan.
"8. = After many negotiations, which
were unsatisfactory because China
negotiated and would not yield to ev-
ery demand, the Japanese minister on
April 26 presented the demands in a
slightly modified fortn and increased
the number to 24. Because of lack of
complete compliance, the Chinese go'-
ernment was favored on May 7 w iith
an ultimatum which meant 'war' un-
less the compliance be made within
two days' limit. This exceeded the
drastic character of Austria-Ilungary
in relation to Servia. For the sake of
peace, China meekly yielded, but, be
it remembered, under pressure of
force majeure. After thus yielding,
treaties were made or notes exchanged
in complete accord with Japan's modi-
fied demands.
"9. One of the chief things which
Japan'has insisted upon, is not merely
that Tsingtau be occupied by Japan,
until, as originally suggested, it be re-
turned to China, but that all 'rights,
interests and concessions" granted by
China to Germany in Shantung be
handed over to Japan. Under the ar-
rangement ante bellum, Germany was
a kind of buffer between England on

A RC A D E
Shrows : t 3, 6 :,30, 8:o00(1t 9:30 P. 'I.
Vk,,dtn! sday, Dec. r?-llolbrook Blinn
and \ivian XMartin in "'The Butter-
o- tie Wheel." World.
Thursday, December i6-Emily Stevens
in "The Soul of a Woman." Metro re-
Friday, Dec. 17-wilaul aversham in
11One Million D~ollars." 'Metro.

WHITNEY THEATRE

THURSDAY
DECEMBER

I

HENRY

MILLER

AND

I'

Q u ity -Variety-Values
EWELERS ATCHE
CHLANDE SEYFREO
I13 .1BERy 13 "LIBERY Si
NARB0R SILVERSMITHS AR
SCHLANDERER & SEYFRIED
he south and Japan and Russia in
the north. Under the new arrange-
ment the special sphere of Japanese
influence is enlarged at Germany's ex-
pense and to the insecurity of China.
In this great province of Shantung,
Japan takes the place of Germany,
Japanese schools the place of the Ger-
nan technical and medical schools,
Buddhist missionaries the rivals of
ermai, Prcte stan ;and Catholic mis-
'torri", and Japaese enterprise the
place of German There is no doubt
hat the ChInes:' prefer things as they
were, and there is no doubt that Ger-
.any was bin nging more benefits to
China than Japan will ever be able to
to. Japan, however, seeks her own
rowing power and not the benefit of
China.
"10. In the final negotiations about
Shantung, Japan, but not China, may
consult with Germany. This gives
Japan prior rights over China. All
hat China is permitted to do is to
give consent to what Japan and Ger-
mnany agree, and all on Chinese terri-
,ory.
"11. While Japan has Dalny, Port
\rthur, and now Tsingtau, and though
China had promised i treaty to Ger-
1any to give her a more suitable har-
bor, if ever she returned Tsingtau (or
,aochow) to China, yet now China is
made to promise to Japan that no ter-
ritory or island along the coast of
hantung, or, according to Group four,
along the whole coast of China, shall
be ceded or leased to any power. This
rans that Japan and England, hav-
ing secured what they want for them-
- s, ovk the door in the face of
"ermany or any other power. It also
means that China's promise to Ger-
.nany cannot be met, if the promise to
Jaan is fulfilled.
"12. By tie extension of the lease
f or Athur and Dalny, and of the
South Manchuria railway and the An-
iung-Mukden railway, by free right ofi
residence for Japanese in Manchuria
by agreeing to make a loan with Ja-
pan if more railways in Manchuria
r; to be built and China's funds in-
sufficient for the purpose, by agreein
o employ Japanese instructors an
advisors if such are needed, China
grants in Manchuria a 'special posi-
ion' or 'prior rights' to Japan over
hat of other powers. what the Chi-
icse in their heart desire is equal fa-
ilities for all,a real 'open door.' Ja-
-an in this ultimatum destroys China
oGdd intortions.
i. Thrcu:-h the four demands
:caring ca Eastern Mongolia, Japa:
secures a prior position over that o0
:,'ers, and the principle of equal op-
portunity for all agreed upon i
revious treaties is cast aside. Thi
latter principle safeguards Chins
noe than anything like monopoly.
"14. In Group three, the largest o
all China's industrial undertakings,
called the Ilanyehping company, with
iron and coal mines and large steel
works in the very center of China, is
not allowed to accept capital from any
country except Japan. In the end, Ja-
pan will probably get complete pos-
session of this most valuable prop-
ery. That will give her great influ-
ence in the Yangtsze Valley as well as

in Shantung, Mongolia and Man-
churia.
"15. As to Fukien, the revised de-j
mnand only states that no 'foreign cap-
ital' must be used for a dock-yard or]
a naval' base. Nothing more at this
time is asked for, as already for soeie
tine Japan had claimed for herself a

4 i

AD YLONG- LEGS

PRICES: 50 = 75 1.00 $1.50
Seat Sale Dec. 14-10 A. M. Mail Orders Now.

$2.00

KLAW AND ERLANGER present

16

GYMNASIUM SHOEa
FOR MEN AND WOMEN-RUBBER OR LEATHER SOLES
Prices 70c to $1.90 per par
Just received a New Basket Ball Shoe for Men
ONLY $3.00 PER PAIR-hEAVY SUCTION RUBBER SOLE

i

119 E. LIBERTY STREET

119 IS 11.10, SgrEE

ii

h

RUTH'

CHATTE RTON

in kean -ebster's fa-ccin ing comedy'

'4 i,,
II,//y

\\\

I

sphere of influence in Fukien, asP
Great Britain has had in the Yangtsze.
"16. The questions under Group
five which Japan told foreign powers
were only desiderata, (a) concerning
the employment of 'numerous advis-
ors,' (b) concerning the establishment
of 'schools or hospitals,' (c) concern-
ing the matter of 'purchasing arms,
or establishing 'joint arsenals,'-r
(d) concerning the "propagation of
iuddhism,' are 'postponed for future
iegotiations.' Japan represented to
-he world that this Group was not
neant to be construed as a demand,
and yet when China was to give an-
.wer to Japan's ultimatum, she was
told she must insert this phrase, thus
gromising to do what all along she
gad refused to do. If these points
xere really unimportant, why did Ja-
pan insist that such a promise be
.nade?
"17. Japan refused to recoup China
for all the 'losses and damages' in-
urred through military occupation.
"18. Japan agrees to return Kiao-
chow to China only on the condition
.at there be a Japanese concession
and an international settlement, much
pre, ahs in Shanghai and° Tientsin.
As a matter of fact the place is not,
_ Aurned to China at all, and will not
:e until all extra-territorial jurisdic-
tion is relinquished.
"1;1. 'lie gist of all these changes
oorced on China is that the status quo
ante bellum has been completely
-hanged, in comparison with the rest
of foreign powers, Japan has gained
At their expense. The equilibrium has
been upset. Proportionately Japanf
has secured so firm a foothold ir:
China that it will be hard, yea, im-
.ossmble, for China, even with the,-help
of all the powers, to displaco he.
,i hat Chinr pusIres is that she should
ule in her own house. Japan's ag-
,ressiveness merely takes the place of
-uropean aggressiveness, and gives
io relief to China. Europe and Am-
erica have only a little right to cord- L
plain, but China's complaint is so
great that it becomes an indictment.
"1 venture to make this appeal to
American good judgment, not in be-
half of my own country, or of Ger-
many or England or any other civil-
ized people, but of this venerable and
illustrious nation of Eastern Asia.,"
Dean Vaughan Speiaks in Kalamazoo
Dean Victor C. Vaughan, of the
Medical school, addressed the Kala-
aazoo Academy of Medicine at Kala-
mazoo, yesterday, on the subject, "The
Biological Concept of the Protein
Molecule." In the evening, Dean,
Vaughan spoke at the annual banquet
of the Academy and took for his sub-
ject, "Among my Old Students.

Matinees 8% PiW
Wednedayk
aednesa ay G A I NiandiSat Dec 13
DETROIT
6VERY GOOD DDIE'
A rapid-fire."vp-to date Musical Comedy
wit sixty playtrS
3, 7:30 aKd 9 P. 1.
ad His Juiv.-gl Girls
ROYAL ITALA'N QUINITIE
in Crand (.peta e ectirs
NAD LL & ROGERS
the "Nut" Cornedians
CLIFFORD & MACK
in Songs and Dances
"A Vaudeville Cockltail"
'1I WE DNESDAY
E: C
TI H E* CVI TFW
E'nter tairme-t for
Convention Delegates
P UNDNT
A t i N
Pri s'.1 2US FS, 5i, t
AND IT
Mutt ar-.d Jefi
4 Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 00
.Seats Monday A. M.

"About as near per-N
fection, I suppose, as
they make railroads."
- Thomas A. Edison.

I

*Mr. Thomas A. Edison recently made a railroad trip
across the continent. Commenting on the roadway of
one of the western railroads in a newspaper interview,
"the Wizard" said:
."Their tracks are like the New York Central's-and that's
about as near perfection, I suppose, as they make railroads.
NewYork tntra1 Lies
Michigan Central R. R.
"The Niagara Falls Route"
are the standard of measurement for railroads.

I

l

-4'

11

'I

i

'.4
_ r- . a.

e
s

I

%.I

I

J

i f ,e ,i ;t tl y r
Z r} l V w rc y"' r - Y ' 4 1
nmmiJJa For a e Public Ste'rkc' '±

_-- _

ICE

K'A T l N C

NOW-'

ROLLER SKATINC EVERY EVENING
AND SATURDAY AFTERNOON

I

El N B E R G'S'

0L IS EM

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan