TIE MICHIGAN DAILY
Hlungry3 Brilons; c-eral Johnso; Senate Candidate
-Associated Press Photos
All appearances to the contrary, this picture doesn't represent the "spirit of '76." It shows British
"hunger marchers" enroute to London to protest against the new English unemployment bill. A drum and
bugle corps led the men, who hailed from the Newcastle area.
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BUY NEW AND USED CARS FROM
FINANCE CO. 311 W. Huron 22001
1933, 1932, 1931, 1930 models. 12x
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-pas4enger
cars. Only standard rates. lx
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
ital from abroad. The old Chinese
imperial system failed and its very
failure was due to forces which make
it difficult to find a substitute for it.
China must have a good government,
as has been pointed out thousands of
times, but the very need for such a
government rests u p o n changes
which make it a highly difficult thing
If we move south from Siberia,
Japan and China, we move into a
region in which the influence of
China has been and is greater than
that of Japan. The millions of Chi-
nese in the southwestern Pacific area
play an important part in the eco-
nomic life of the region and in the
economic position of China.
The prosperity of the region is
bound up with the general prosperity
of regions which provide foodstuffs
and raw materials. The depression
has caused unusual suffering here,
as in Cuba and in the American
tropics. These regions have much to
gain from any successful efforts to-
ward greater economic stability in
the world. The problems of national-
ism and independence are somewhat
different in the southern islands than
in the north. The economic inde-
pendence of a nation which depends
upon the sale of a few raw materials
widely produced is even less think-
able than is the economic independ-
ence of an industrial nation such as
Japan. A political solution consistent
with a reasonable solution of the
economic problem seems indicated.
In the absence of international or-
ganization of growing power --such
as the League of Nations must be -
the political development of the is-
lands of southeastern Asia will prob-
ably mark time.
Such is a brief account of the eco-
nomic problems involved in the Far
East. The political problems would
be easier of solution if political lead-
ers were really as much interested
in the promotion of the economic
welfare of their peoples as they
solemnly assure us. The economic
problems of the Far East will hardly
be brought nearer to solution by war
or by the pursuit of such ambitions
as may lead to war.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Man's white gold Elgin wrist
watch with metal band, in wash
room of Michigan Union. Reward.
Phone Barrett 4205. 361
LOST: Pi Beta Phi sorority pin at-
tached to S.A.E. pin. Reward.
Phone 7717 or write to Michigan
Daily, Box 40A. 367
LOST: A black pigskin purse on Feb.
21. Reward. Call 7117. 366
CLEAN, comfortable two-room suite,
$4 per week. Mrs. Smith, 1221 S.
University, 2-2097. 369
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price. Phone 2-3739.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 4x
FOR SALE: White taffeta evening
dress, grey crepe dress, brown lapin
jacquette. All size 14. Call 5326,
after 1 p. m. 368
STUDENT or employed girl can earn
all or part room rent for services
in home. No other roomers. 824
Granger. Phone 5519. 365
Are Studied By
The problem of visitors in the
University Elementary, School is
solved by the use of observation bal-
conies which are a part of several
rooms in the school. These balconies
are more modern than those found in
most schools where the habits of
school children are studied, according
to Prof. Willard C. Olson, director of
research in child development. They
are built so as to enable the observer
to watch the children without being
Older children usually are aware
of the fact that strangers are nearby,
Professor Olson says, but it has little
effects on them. They act and talk
just as they would if only the teacher
were present. Early in the year and
specially in the case of the younger
children the knowledge of the pres-
ence of strangers makes them behave
differently and the usual advantage
of observation is voided. For this rea-
son visitors in the balcony are asked
to refrain from speaking or making
The balconies are constructed in
such a way that they are really a
part of the room, being separated
from it only by a black screen which
does not permit people in the room
itself from seeing people in the bal-
Groups one and two see Mr. Peter-
son sometime between 2 p. m. and 5
p. m., today.
Monday, groups one, two and three
meet at 4 p. m., and group four meets
at 7:15 p.m.
DAILY MATINEES 15c
Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administrator, is shown in Washington
as he opened the meeting of critics of the national recovery administra-
1934's Political Tur.oil: No.
Economic Life In The Far East
(Continud from Page 1) L Lance m u s t ultimately be upon
rous threat against Japanese building a trading empire or pro-
political and economic or- moting freedom of trade.
ation. Russia regards Japan as Greatest Trade With U.S.
upreme example of capitalism S eatustTreWthyU.o.t
rted, by i m p e r i a 1 authority She must, of course, try to do both
upon divine right. Each re- and the conflicts which these diver-
protection against the other gent policies raise go far to explain
viously necessary self-defense. the position of Japan. Her greatest
bm of Japan is trade is with the United States and
economic probeis f apau inthis urges upon her a liberal policy
intly presented as a population fntntialc-prtninhe
°m. If we take a broad enough cf international co-operation in the
oint, the economic problem of hope of continued and perhaps freer
iuber of countries in theFar trade. Chine represents the country
nay be so presented, of next importance and her tempta-
tion here is toward empire-building,
na and Japan are bu examples toward exclusiveness, and toward
>opulation problem which is as non-co-operation with others.
in Java and ill certain parts T
ia. The difficulty about calling The place of Manchuria has, by the
conomic problem a problem of emotion which Japan has invested in
ation is that it tends to blind Manchuria since the Russo-Japanese
themny tha itngs tt needoWar, been raised to an importance
the many things that need to greater than it deserves upon eco-
fieland that are being done in nomic grounds. It offers a very few
Japan Building Up important r a w materials and a
eems more immediately useful market of minor significance com-
1 the Japanese problem one ofp pared with the American or Chinese
n trade. Japan has few re- market.
es but by industrial develop- The key to China's position- if
she has built up a rising stand- again we move beyond the general
living for an increasing popu- statement of the problem in terms of
population - is the international
must have access.to raw ma- movement of capital. The Chinese
and she must have markets are numerous and a poor people.
s is to continue. Her problem They require above all things a sur-
lssure herself of these. Hr re- plus to bring about the economic de-
Rep. F. H. Shoemaker, (above) of
Minnesota, Farmer - Laborite, an-
nounced he wond be a candidate for
the United States Senate against
Senator Henrik Shipstead, also a
velopment without which a rise in
hviing standards is impossible.
This surplus their very numbers
and their poverty prevent them from
having or from accumulating. They
must get it outside af the country.
But their experience in the past has
made them fearful and their political
and economic organization makes
them ineffectual as borrowers abroad.
From whom shall they borrow? West-
ern nations have in the past at-
tempted to subordinate capital move-
ments to political policy. Japan has
done the same.
So the Chinese face the problem of
imperialism, but it is not the Chinese
alone who face it but the western
nations and Japan as well. The
necessity of borrowing abroad puts
any government in China in a dif-
ficult position in relation to the Chi-
nese people. The . Chinese people
tend to distrust the foreigner,
and yet the government and Chi-
nese groups must deal with him if
the capital is to come in. The Chi-
nese communists express this distrust
of the foreigner - as well as other
things -- but they offer no solution
to the problem of capital for China.
The Japanese probably cannot pro-
vide it. If they cannot, it must come
from the west and Japan is faced
with the problem of international
co-operation in a new form. How far
the world is from an international
economic organization competent to
solve its pressing economic problems
is illustrated in the ineffectiveness
with which the Chinese problem has
Must Find Government
For China the problem is one of
finding a government and an eco-
nomic organization which will pro-
vide the best solution for the Chinese
people of this problem of the de-
velopment of the country with cap-
Euds Tonight -
ie Dunrine - - Clive Brook
LORENA & JEAN, "Hot Moosic"
JOHNNY HYMAN, Playing Pranks with Webster
LAUREN & LADARE, "Comedy Cut-Ups"
THF TIIHREE EXCELLOS, "Up in the Air"
I VRPM U 1 W It nowuA .