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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.

January 06, 1921 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-01-06

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

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PROF, TURNER WRITES,
'LATE EROEAN HISTORY1
VOLUME COTERS RECENT EVENTS
AND PRESENT DAY'
TENDENCIES
Attention has been called by the
publishers to a 'book written by Prof.
Edward R. Turner, of the history de-
partment, "Europe: 1789-1920," which
was published recently by Doubleday,
Page and company.
Professor Turner has presented in
his volume of nearly seven hundred
pages an interpretative history of Eu-
rope since the French Revolution,
which has been considered necessary
because of the new significance of the
acts of history since 1914.
The book is divided into two parts,
he first of which treats with Euro-
pean affairs from 1789 to 1870. In
this part is included the French revo-
ution, the Industrial revolution anji
:he development of the various coun-
ries after the Treaty of Vienna, 1815.
The second part of the work takes
p the leadership of Germany after
:he Franco-Prussian war and the ef-
'ect on the new Europe. The Triple
llances which grew up in compara-
,ively recent years is discussed and
:xplained, together with the counter-
acting force, the Triple Elntente.
From the analysis of these two fac-
ons the book leads to the causes and=
irecipitation of the Great War. The
aovements of the war are reviewed
.nd the Congress of Paris and Treaty
f Versailles are discussed. The Rus-
ian Revolution is given a place in
hie work, and its development up to
'anuary, 1920, is given as fully as pos-
ible.
One- of the other matters which the
gook contains is a sketch of the de-
'elopments of intellectual forces, es-c
ecially in the fields of literature and
,rts.
Professor Turner's book was pre-
ared primarily for class-room' use in
ollege and, university courses in
uropean history,' but according to a
tatement from the publishers, it is
xpected to have a considerable de-
nand from the general reader.
Wuxtry! Lovell
Exps esDarwin1
Sending forth a defiant challenge to
aen who have gained for themselves
niviable reputations in the world of
iterature, science and other worthy
Ines of endeavor, and setting at
caught that famous theory of evolu-
on which the great Darwin had ex--
ounded, our own Rev. Dr. Thomas
,ovell has set the world of culture

cator," published in Ann Arbor, but
writ ten for the benefit of all mankind.
Not only does he refute the Darwin-
ian theory in his latest publication,
wherein he boldly asserts that. "man
did not come from the monkey," but
he has alsox written therein several
other articles which have already
gained him commendation and praise
from those who have purchased the
boob-"What Young Men Ought to
Know," another essay on "Depart-
ments of Knowledge," and a final sum-
mary which he has captioned "A Uni-
versity is an Educator."
When asked on what grounds he
had based his statements, the doctor
drew himself up to attention and
proudly exclaimed, "Am I not pos-
sessed of the degrees of Ph.D.. D.D.,

LL.D., P.L. and Lt.-Col. of Archery?
These are my stepping-stones, and on
them I build my road to glory." Noble
words! worthy of a greater tongue!
And who knows butt that this book t
may be the means of enabling the re- k
nowned poet-cobbler to reach the pin-'
nacle of fame, and thus bring his life'
dreams to an actual reality? Who
knows? Time alone will tell. Many
of lesser ability have becorne famous
over-night, and why not Dr. Lovell?'
Look at Volstead!
Small-pax Exposures Few This Year
One case of exposure to smallpox
has been reported to the University
Health Service. The actual number
of exposures is not likely to be defi-
nitely known for a week or two.

i.

START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT!
LEARN TODA NCE AT ANN ARBOR'S
PREMIERDANCING SCHOOL
T E g pJAUA SXH9,yNINETi EN TWENTY-ONE
~ VL.Ai 'Y T1 S AA1.~W'H l rV PI-dV."TE STUDIOS
L;1Ai AS U JLV HALL FOR PUPILS' PRACTICE
ALL, ~H;Ai COaZ ,AIALV iNVI'CED TO ATTEND THE OPENING
AT E;GIU' O'CJ O( h
OPEN HOUSE
YOU ARE WELCOME! COME AND VISIT OUR STUDIOS
ANNOUNCEMENT
in the fit,! re all lessons will bo coniducted by Mr. and Mrs. Halsey
t

k

1 _ a,

GOOD

Aff-ktLl.

a1212 So. University

3 Meals
W H Y

- $7 per week
PAY 'OE

W URT

A4RCADoI.

Why not a Box of
Nunnally's Famous
THE Southern Candy
- G R E Y to make your evening conplele?
SHP __
.600 East Liberty LNHS SEIL
:.WAFFLES -
--
71s NIE ST

____________________________________________________________ _________________________________'

andat New York's hm
'ofGrand Opera
All during the season. at the Metropolitan
Opera Hlouse-whose every audience is typical
of the hest i New- York society---he sales of
Fatima exceed those of any other cigarette.'

./-, 7
t--more pro
- -'. -To be
/ ,~expensive
and fine
l l
I ~ ~ /fa relative
~ ~i r-~/ ~ ' ,~ -,because,
S' / u
N~ -siv , strata n , t t
I '~ -X " ~ness nott
I %~'cigarette.
} r
)X 1 J N t "' Pi.

TAR TTEA

f of ajust enough Turkish"
)e fashionable a cigarette need not be
ve. In fact, at most exclusive clubs
hotels the preference is for Fatima-
Ay inexpensive cigarette.

/1

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fire with his new book, "An Edu- i tRiii111111D~D~I1R11I11I~i1Rt111IR1111di~dl111Ili16°
THEATER a IYJN
ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDIN ARY-
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N ANCE r I
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-Amy Leslie, in Chicago Daily News-
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