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.

March 04, 1923 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-03-04
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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

A

FACE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 4 1923

SUNDAY, MARH 4, 1923

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

a

,:

. .. ,,
,. .

..."

2

n: in r
*ri .. ..... ...

""

B-0
r

I

t
i
°l
9
'', l
l

.

mp _I i

a

'l y wmnwn irirr .,r .,.n - r.

POLITICS FROM THE the country adheres staunchly to the_
CHURCH STEEPLE principles of the Republican Party.
j Democracy has evidently been an
1NTO THE HILLS, By Edward Nelson anathema to the author ever since the
Dingley, The Stratford Company. day, when his mother's arms he heard
Reviewed by Robert T. Crane from some outcast of society, for the
Professor of Political Science first time, of the existence of the7
University of Michigan Democratic Party. There is no
"Unto the Hills" is fascinating as democracy and never has been in this
the unconscious revelation of the mind country. This country is Republicant
of the newspaper man, for the author invariably spelled with a capital R.
has been in newspaper work all his But the Democrat is at least still a
life, and is now an editorial writer citizen. The independent simply is
on an important New York daily. ,not an American!}
In a remarkably acute analysis, Mr. The completely objective chapter on
Dingley discerns the true historian in Protection and Civilization is a model
him who writes history with his eyes I for the historian. Protection is only
lifted unto the hills, This, David knew the first economic symptom of a great
and Solomon knew, says Mr. Dingley, spiritual force touching the hearts and}
and now Mr. Dingley knows it too. souls of all within its zone. Protec-I
'I will lift mine eyes unto the hills', tion is not isolation, it is human wel-
said the Psalmist". Continuing his fare. Protection is a part of the greatI
admirable analysis, Mr. D-ingley finds soul of humanity. From the utterI
-in the same paragraph that a true impartiality and lack of prejudicee
historian views the record of event shown in the book, one would never7
from the heights. It will be perceived suspect that the author was the sonI
what a dificult role the true historian of the creator of the most statesman-
has to fill. Mr. Dingley is too modest like tariff in the annals of the world.-
even to imply that he is himself a __
true historian, but the very slender REALIZATION OF THE
use he makes of actual events speaks IMPERFECT
eloquently in his behalf.
The author's view of history is one PROUD LADY, By Neith Boyce: Alfred
that has become uncommonly common A. Knopf.
among historians recently, being none Reviewed by Dorothy Sanders.
other than that of current politics. If there. is one subject, more than
His method consists in mentioning .-any other in the world, on which the
some topic of political interest and } feminiie mind prefers to remain ob-
-m4ig it as the basis of a somewhat durately unconvinced, it is the qpes-
lengthv editorial, interspersed with tion of seeing equity in a double stan-
charminrgly . random and fragmentary dard of morals. It isn't selfishness, as
t: vt iued, tat is not his main has been suggested, tha-t makes her
concern. but spiritual forces; and so deliberately obtuse: or an uncon-
-thee spiritual-forces "may be isolated scions jealousy because :she cannot
and measured by the economist and ,play, too, among the primroses with-
thie: politica.l scientist, just as -an ex- out being scratched, or is it, her in-
pert isolates and measures a chemical stinct, as biologists would assert; to
unit". Yet it is. hardly with this maintain purity in the race. - It is
Sctntific spirit that -the author ap- something much simpler than these,
proaches his subject; but rather, to but withal more difficult of explana-
use his own words, with optimism, tion. '
courage and confidence. And this Deep.in every woman's heart is- the
' optimism is fully justified as long as ghost of her little girl self, living
-g
REMOVALSAL
FOR TWO MORE WEEKS
We Are Selling Our Stock at a Big Reducton=
= Schlanderer Seyfried
113 E. LIBERTY ST.
FIRST
NATIONAL
BANK
ORGAxNZED 1863
jRI, : OILDEST BANK IN ANN ARBOR
OLDEST NATIONAL BANK INICHIAN

covertly stealing out at odd inoments jretirements into an inner world of her
and crying, 'noislessly,,-in the -dark, own and over anld over agahii he ac-
for her broken dolls. A woman; by i1cuses her- of not loving 1hiun Shortly
her very nature, cherishes more illh- after the tihird child is born Mary dis-
sions than does a man: she grieves covers an attachment between Lau-
longer over her disenchantments. That rance and Nora, her children's nurse-
is why, I believe, a woman clings -so naid. Always intolerant of-wrong, her
persistently and so obstinately to thee pride in him; and in herself. is crushed
last dream which maturity leaves her by his perfidy. She loathes him. For
-her faith in the man she loves. Time appearance -ake she -continues to live
and the world may tell sher that e is in his house, formal, polite remote..
not infallible, but she shuts her eyes Then one by one, as the years pass,
and ears and believes, with her whole all the men she knows fail her. Her
soul, that he is strong and good, in father the kindly old docter, tells her
all things continent, and as clean- in the tone of any common-place, that
lived and shining as herself. Neith her young son's mysterious night-go-
Boyce, tha writer of "Proud Lady", is ings are in the order of things. Hilary
a woman who has left the camp of her has yielded to the corporal and mar-
sex and admits, with a hopeless sigh, ried a buxom widow. Lavery, friend
that this lastest dream is, after all, an of Laurence, hints that Mary has sent
illusion. her husband on the road he travels,
Mary Carlin, heroine of the novel, and excuses him on the ground that
beautiful, quiet, reserved, almost to the most important thing for a man
detachment, and filled with a great is his work, it being right for him to
spiritual pride at twenty-one has be- take anything which helps him in it.

A Magic Hand In The Near East

After one has yiewed the situation JACK BERKMAN s the criterion of mora
i the Near East from every angle he
:would probably, not deny that Turkey social life. It is based
has- reached- a position in the affairs pretentions that they may appear to, One quarter became distinctly liberal, ditions of yesterday.
of the world -which is leading to a be so. It is this type that is by far another nationalistic ana tinged with dared to overthrow it.
condition not only rapidly approach- the most dangerous and as a result, reaction. When through this very ;minds are closed by the
ing a drastic climax but involving the we have the innumerable Armenian !movement Turkey lost Serbia, Rou- the Islamic governmen
very amity of the allied nations, What mania, and Bulgaria, the Moslems, in lies the Turkish imper
is ostensibly apparent now is that massacresd which, to give the appear- r
Europe will come into the throes of a ance that the Turkish leaders were suoreaty, iigti uly and tai Now let us take up
deadlock out of which there will religious zealots, were in truth, to selves, therefore, to liberal develop- ptheourth, andper ap
emerge a war, greater than the one make room for German immigrants. ment and liberal legislation. This 'ry There is no
that the world has but recently pass- When the opportunity for the free- reaction was the cause of the Chris- T uey has dealt un,
ed through. dom of persecuted- Armenia came, tian massacres in 1916. A fear that Moslem nation. It han
Some time before the European War though, recognition was refused. "The Liberalism was making new aggress- with the Musselman ag
began, France obtained a concession Allied Powerg had nothing to gain -by ions swept over them and prompted i oited the a
from Turkey, both to build a railroad so," my visitor tOld me. "Though this action fit rhC whole trouble
from Samsun to Vonn, and the right I am an American, I fear that the The third factor is the Koran. it (Continued on Pa
to ownership of the land seven and United States stands above all as th;
one-half miles to either side of it for cause of this. I fear that my former
SOO,OQ0,000 gold francs. Today. France countrymen shall never forgive her I
is cultivating the friendshinof those for encouraging them by stating thato
leading the Turkish ationalits that she is fighting for the freedom of I That Something --
the Moslem governm d Itay not break smaller nationsamgainst oppression, and
its side of the deal. And Itajy, Whose' then, by her assumption of a netutralI 1---4,;

come the bride of Laurence Carlin,
who has just returned from the wars.
He resents the restraint he senses in
her and attributes it to the influence
ctf Hilary Robertson the niinister

With the loss of her belief in people,
the elements of her religious concep-
tions are lost too. Her beautiful and
tragic face becomes a nmask to hide
i her loneliness and despair.

Hilary M
himself, to
em-bly. SeC
married li
her, but fo

ary's ideal, is at war with Laurence, on his regular business
ving her passionately, mis- trip to Chicago, is taken ill. Mary
cretly. The first years of her goes to him and finds him in an estab-
fe pass happily enough for lishment he ha-s maintained for Nora.
r her husband they are not Jn the hours of waiting, Mary realizes
He is baffled by her calm the wrong she has done her husband.

1 1

You're not taking good care
of your allowance unless you.
pay all bil*s by check It's
the safe and systematc wa.

STATE
SAVINGS BANK.
Main at Washington

motives are strictly - o s, ad- position handing them back to the
heres to France. Howev-r. Turkey Mass-acre." Such is the cha-racter of
realizes that there caI-rot e much the Armenian attitude in this situa-
more gain from the Frecwh govern-i li.
ment, for the money was paid even
before the war. On the other hand, In the political struggle they- point
Great Britain is striving depperatelyc, out three factors, first, the economic;
-to stem the ever growing Nationalistic problem, second, the jealousy between
movement.SheperceiEngland and France. and third, the
moveent.Sheperceives a menace,
in its rise, for if it becames strong near-sightedness of European states
enough it would not only endanger men. England, aside from her fear
her nearby possesionzs, but ouldfor her own possessions, seeks a
small degree of authority over Turkey.
utterly destroy her plans of exploiting This can be brought about, she readily
Turkey and assuming a small degree
of authority, over the Turkish foreign perceives, by controlling capital, and
policy tbiough the. control of capital.j therefore, she is desirous of entering
into Turkey with her merchants and
Germany, at present, is attacked by banks, and controlling the telephone;
France and is the avowed enemy of d
the nglsh. t i theefoe bu - ! and telegraph system, On the other
hand, France aims at the same author-
taural that she should turn to her it. -As a result of this clash, after
former ally, Turkey.- And Russia, the At
very power that -ari swviing the stu the AlLies had told Greece to attack
verysiaweinortFrance and Italyiop--
lion to one side or the other remains; AsiaMinor, France and. Italy p
unrecognized. posis England, suddenly forward-
ed ~ammunition to the Turks, and the
As a.result we have the Musselman Grecian army was defeated. Instead
proceeding with a lofty attitude to- ye allied powers uniting inorder
warthe alliedlpowerstiniting insorde
wards the allied nations. He sees to bring an end to this struggle, their
quite"tlearly that their friendship is statemen are allowing the nations to
weakening and- that Russia and Ger- pull farther apart. Soon, there will
many will turn to him, for the three be a chasm to wide to be spanned.
have common grievances and ot-j The missionary takes a different
mon grievances make friends and al -
s position as to the causes of this crisis.
lies. The problem, he claims, has been
Let us now turn to the Armenian created largely by racial antipathies {
viewpoint. In a talk with an Arnie- which have 'been developing and fest-
nian recently, I learned that t he ring for centuries. Political changes
Turks of today differ even -in moral ! merely accelerate or retard this dis-
fiber from those of yesterday. The ease which is spiritual and not phy-
Turkii Nationalists, under the direc- sical. The late President Bliss of the
tion of Mustapha Kemal, have been in Syrian Proteptant College in Beirut
control of the country since 1908. Not says of the missionary who really
only have they opposed a sultan at does aid in furthering peace, that "He
is not content to combat error which
every angle, but they have been a looms so large in the creeds of other
revolutionary factor that has again
and again aimed at Christianity, men. He is anxious to find the kernel
of truth of which so often that error
thyghae ot evn hitateds att is -but a distorted expression. He
they heirormve esotaeeign.hisconiesto supplant, not solely to create.!I
tis He prays for all men with arnew
point. There has been stamped in to sympathy --- for all mosques a n d
the minds of the ignorant people, (and temples and synagogues as well as for
more than 90 per cent of the popula- all churches.",
tion are ignorant and illiterate), the The second question is born of the
travesty that their government is not fact that Liberalism and Islamisnm are
merely constitutional, it is democratic. irreconcible. The Liberalism move-
To add to their odiousness and malici- ment in Europe during the latter part
ousness is the fact that they are not of the nineteenth century, assumed a
very'nreligious, but resort to extensive : different trend in various countries.
.. 'iA-

. .r w..r.r. .
.. .

.....
....

After a week of your regular board-you'lf
'iate something different-something that satisLi
want.
Why not try a
DELICIOUS STEAK DIN NE'
Every Sunday Night
COME TO
Besimer's
W. Huron St. across from Interurban Stai

'I

'.s. .c.

- A-

You may not be ableto,
see t h e superiority of
Benzol cleaning, but it's
there. We can prove it!
we call ftr and .- e r

A Step In Advance
HE latest favored modes in Men
pring Shoes are here-trim of line wil
at quiet simplicity that always marl
the well dressed college man.
$6.oo to $.so

Eating May Be a Habit!
Make your Lunches A pleasure
by eating.-at
Tuttles Lunch Room

I

I e

_. J

Our Spring Footwear
Is Now Ready for Your Inspection

1'

phone

338 Mgynard St.

South of Majestic

Gross and Diet
117 E. WASHINGTON

Un uky fo1r 'Spotsi

amok-----

p

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan