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May 28, 1922 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-05-28

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I 17 ki LIN~X 5AJ~ UAU SA'r1L ..I - n - - -'-*-'vi-'-.Luc-- *---- " . .tc - ' " iv.b
(Continued from Page 1) 'u tion as regards Russia. tors of the entire situation is the at-
the part of the Germans, the French "Russia has done away with the kind titude of the Germanis. It is as un-
began to be more insistent that Ger- of government on which liberty is reasonable as that of France, but, what
m y keep up her achedole of ay built, and has scrapped all the ac- is worse, it is certain that Germany
ments. A cabinet was overthrown in ce ted moral ideas of European civili- is making every possible effort to
France, and the situation vas fraught cation. The conflict between moral avoid her obligations. But the con-
with daneg.ideas represents an irreconcilable sit- ference will probably improve rather
Outdof uch a situation as this came uation-more deeply grained than any than make more acute the relations
the determination of the four allied difference in economic or legal sys.. between France and Germany. Ger-
prenters led by Mr.David Lloyd.George tems. The leaders reject all ideas of many has been permitted to sit in
to have a general economic conference truthfulness, honesty and integrity as and play her part in the reconstruc-
to settle so e of these problems. His being too 'bourgeois' to suit their tin of European affairs. That puts
previous ideas about the general con- fancy,' stated Professor Crane. her on a different basis as far as her
ference were now backed by economic The second cause, according to Pro- relations with France are concerned. u quf
considerations. So the conference met. fessor Crane, was that the questions "It is quite apparent," said Professor "fi 'the f d0fq
France was thore with all the rest of put before the conference were too Crane, "that the United States was A
the allied powers and some of the neu-1 vague and too complex. There was fully justified in refraining from par- v'
trals. Germany and Russia had rep- too much undertaken in the hope that ticipation in the Genoa Conference. t tr
resentatives. This is the first time through some process of "muddling The facts have fully justified Mr.,a
since 1914 that all the European na- through" there would be some definite Hughes' estimate of affairs." Orngeik
tions have' been represented as -na accomplishment. There were, how- An interesting phase of the Genoa &sm get
tions. ever, too many nations, each with its Conference and European politics is Superbly w
Why did this conference fall short own ideas and its own special inter- the problem of Lloyd George. The Supgoly
of its purposes? Was it a complete eats. It is the same old story of too Genoa Conference failed utterly in ac- in go
failure, or did some good come out of many cooks and the spoiled broth. num. Co
it? These were the questions that I "The Genoa Conference was trying complishing anything that it set out to and beauti
asked myself, before I started out to to deal with a situation as difficult accomplish. Practically none of the yond comp
interview Professor Robert T. Crane as that faced by the Versailles con-i hopes of its leaders were realized. 46-W4
of the political science department on feane , use.eIns tad o reaching some What will be the position of Mr. Davidt Gmrna iA tangaelh
the sibject. From Prof'esrCaeI ryBlrgtom'. Ndwe or
obtained some very definite ideas s would have far-reaching effect (like versiLy students are going to have an
to how the conference failed, and I the naval agreement reached at Wash- interesting time watching this astute H l
also learned that it was not a com- ingon, which was unimportant of it- leader. Will he maintain his position Liai
plete failurel o sel , but profoundly effective in the Or is he "riding for a fall?" Nobody STATE STREE
"There was a complete lack of any future wemfare of international rela- knows and the Ruler of our Destinies JEWELERS
common ground between Russia and tions), they attempted to have a con- is in the usual uncommunicative mood
Europe," said Professor Crane. "There -eec ihuiesa cp. js o
i ference with universal scope. just now.
was no agreement as to the issues be-I
tween Russia and the rest of Europe.
Nothing short of either a violent revo-
lution or a complete change in the
"SEX ANI) COMMON SENSE"
(Continued from Page 7)
could be decided on, its own merits.
She also advocates that in such I m U I
courts there be both men and women
judges.,
The book is most certainly not one
of information but it should easily
accomplish its purpose of putting be-
fore the m ore ignorant cassesin Do you know that we can furnish you with a complete Palm Beach Suit for
clear way the facts bout sex that as little as $12.00? You are always able to use these clothes to advantage
science and psychology have so faraud
discovered for us. Only it is too bad ia the summer time and that is another reason why they are so economical.
Self from her frequent .rhapsadies If ou have never worn Pan Beach you have a pleasant surpise in store.
aoot Gld an her use of high-flown,
meaningless phrases. IThey are so cool and comfortable.
About five years ago a schoolmaster
in a little village in Scotland sat
down and told all he knew and all he I
thought about education as it is prac-
ticed in his country. His confession,t e * I f ii Ele FU
which was published as "A Dominie's
Log," scored somewhat of a sensation
in both Great Britain and America,
and eventually caused the dismissal I
of the author, A. S. Neill. Now Mr. WE WISH TO DRAW YOUR SPECIAL ATTENTION
Neill has come forward with a new
book, "A D uoni in Doubt," in which
hek ADmneinDut"i hc TO OUR W HITE FLANNELS - $800 To $12.00
he reflects upon Freud, Socialism, the
human race, and reconsiders his
opinions on education in the same de--t1
lightfully casual manner which dis-
tinguished his first book. "A Dominie
in Doubt" is announced for immediate Let us show you how to spend your
publication by Robert M. McBride &
Co. Summer in cool, comfortable clothes
When Anatole France's St. Mael
mistook the penguins whom he had
discovered for men, he was guilty of
an error which might easily have
been made by a more skeptical per-
son that a mediaeval monk. Accord-
ing to Herbert G. Ponting, whose
study of the nature life of the Ant-
arctic, "The Great White South," has
just been published by McBride, th'ese
quaint birds resemble men nt only60 EA T LB R Y S E T
in their appearance but in their habits 604 EAST LIBERTY STREET
as well. Mr. Ponting's description of
his first encounter with an Emperor "QUALITY FIRST ECONOMY ALWAYS"
Penguin is an excellent instance ofA
human-or rather superhuman-gentil-
ity under trying circumstances.

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