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July 29, 1924 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1924-07-29

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PAGE TWO

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1924

f

---.

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SU;MMER SESSION
Published every morning except Monday
during the summer session.
Member of the Associated Preas. The As-
sociated Press is exclusively entitled to the
%se for republication of all news dispatches
credited to it or not otherwise credited in
this paper and the local news published here-
in.
Entered at the postoffice, Lrin Arbor,
Michigan, as second class matter.
Subscription by carriereor mail, $.so
Offices: Ann Arbor Press Building.
Conmmunications, if signed as evidence of
good faith, will be published in The Summer
Daily at the discretion of the Editor. Un-
signed communications will receive ,1o con-
aid rtion. The signature may be uinitid in
publication if desired by the writer. The
Summer Daily does not necessarily endorse
the sentiments expressed in the comunica
!ions.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephones 2414 and 176-M
MANAGING EDITOR
ROBERT G. RAMSAY
News Editor...........Robert S. Mansfield
Chairman of the Editorial Board......
.............Andrew E. Propper
City Editor.................Verena Moran
Night Editor.......... Frederick . Sparrow
Telegraph Editor.........Leslie S. Bennetts
Womens' Editor............Gwendolyn Dew
STAFF MEMBERS
Louise Barley Marian Kolb
Rosalea Spaulding Weney B. Krouser
Mario Walker J. Albert Laansma
Dwight Coursey Marion Meyer
Marthat Chase Mary Margaret Miller
Wray A. Donaldson l atilda Rosenfeld
Geneva Ewing Dorothy Wall
Maryland E. Hartloff
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 96o
BUSINESS MANAGER
CLAYTON C. PURDY
Advertising Manager.......Iiel M. Rockwell
Copywriting Mlanager.......Noble D. Travis
Circulation Manager.......Lauren C. Haight
Publication Manager....... C. Wells Christie
Account Manager.............Byron Parker
STAFF MEMBERS
Florence E. Morse Florence cComb
Charles L. Lewis Maryllen Brown
TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1924
Night Editor-ROBT. S. MANSFIELD
There are Cassandras who
cannot change the habit of
protphesying calamities; there -I
are cynics who flatly deny the
possibility of human progress;
there are critics who have noth-
ing to say unless it be destruc-
tive; and there are idealists
who simply will not have half-
loaves. But most people, are
willing to remember that Rome
was not built in a day. It
would be against all precedent
if everything that should be
happened at once, and the hu-
man race would probably be
more dissatisfied with the mil-
lennium than without it. None
contends that we have a whollyI
changed world in 1924, and that f
all that we hope for has come
to pass. But it is possible to
build up a pretty good argumentI
for an astonishingly better world
in 1924 than we had in 1914, and
to affirm that the amelioration
in international relations furn-
ishes a justifiable belief that the
stupendous sacrifices of the
World War were not in vain.
HERBERT ADAMS GIBBONS,
-The New York Times.
UROPE
Ten years ago yesterday, there
came the first of the declarations of
war that grew into the Great War
which ravaged the world for four
years, and the conflagration that

started first as a fight between Aus-
tria and her tiny but sturdy neighbor,
Serbia, developed until the blood
stained waves covered the whole
world. The ten years since that time
have marked the most profound
changes that have ever occurred in
the history of the world, and mighty
changes are at work even to change
the very fundamentals of society.
Premier MacDonald, in opening the
Inter-Allied Conference, gathered in
London to settle some of the perplex-
ing problems harrassing the world
today, said, "We are at the end of a
momentous decade that has complete-
ly transformed the owrld. Our work
closes one era and opens another."
It is only possible to grasp the great
import of the change by comparing
Europe of yesterday, and the Europe
of today, or rather, the Europe we
would hope to find.
Europe of yesterday was a Europe
of distrust and hate in which the
Triple Alliance, the Triple Entente
and all the secret diplomacy of years,
combined to make her an armed
camp, each suspicious of his neigh-
bor, fearful of attack, jealous of
power, and Germany, the leader of

France Will Not Be Deceived
v ~i
To the Editor, Summer Michigan British and American bankers, far
Daily: from supplying such assurance, ad-k
I hope I may be permitted to com- vertises that if Germany chooses to
ment upon the leading editorial of still further default on reparations af-
your Sundays issue, which blaraes ter being granted material financial
France for the "Crime of the Ruhr," aid, they will do nothing in opposition,
and which though it follows the line since the only effective penalty would
of much newspaper opinion seems to be invasion of her industrial heart.
me both unwarranted and unjust. Without the slightest evidence that
In my opinion France has taken, Germany has ever had or will have
and seems determined to take, the an honest intention to pay the repara-j
only sound position upon this vexed tions except as she is forced to do so,
question of German reparations. If France must oppose the Dawes plan
Premier Herriot should be so ill-ad- if it is proposed to abrogate the'
vised as to recede under pressure penalty. It would not be in the in-
from the approved French policy, his terest of Prance to oppose Germany in
Government must certainly fall; for the Ruhr if and where she is doing
though France has experienced an her best to pay the indemnity. The
overturn in politics that has placed banking houses are not interested in
Radicals and Radical-Socialists in Ithe Reparations, but only in opening
power, yet on the fundamental is- markets in Europe, and any plan by
sues of her foreign policy France is which this is accomplished will be!
united. The French mind is clairvoy- satisfactory to them.
ant and national security is placed Today France, victor in the war
first. laulnled by Germany for her exterm-
The Ministries of Lloyd George ination, is the most heavily taxed na-
and Stanley Baldwin, while not deny- tion of Europe; Germany, the aggress-
ing the legality of the French invasion or, bears one of the lightest burdens.
of the Ruhr under the ferms of the The German landed aristocracy has
Treaty of Versailles, yet joined with hardly been hit at all, and German
Germany in default as to carrying out profiteers are today filling the grand
its terms. With such scarcely veiled hotels of other European countries,I
support by Great Britain it should where their lavish expenditures have
have suprised no one that Germany become a world scandal. A verile and
preferred to pour vast sums of money thrifty race, Germans are certain to
into the Ruhr for "passive resistance" achieve their financial recovery, as
rather than pay them in reparations; Ex-Premier Hughes with his keen in-
and it was not to be expected that sight and his intimate knowledge of
with this British support the invasion the situation several times pointed out
should have been a success. However, during his stay in Ann Arbor. Un-
General Dawes is authority for the checked by Reparations payments
statement that but for the invasion of France sees Germany early restored to
the Ruhr the proposed solution of power and with a fixed determinationI
Reparations problems offered by the to retaliate for her humiliation
Dawes Commission would have been through a renewed attack upon her
impossible. hereditary enemy. *We in America
More than anything else the Dawes have been fed too much upon the tales
program is today in need of assurance of hardships of German professors
on the part of Great Britain and the and students to possesp any correct
United States that they intend to have perspective of real condition in Ger-
it honestly executed if put into force. many today. France is near and has
Set up for the purpose of bringing had a long exerience of German de-
about a stable financial condition in signs and efficiency. She will not be
Europe with exaction of the penalties so easily deceived.
of the Reparations, the attitude of the WILLIAM llERBERT HOBBS.

IRVING WARMOITS, D.S. C.
Chiropodist and
Orthopedist
707 N. University. Phone 5262

1

GROOMES' BATHING BEACH
Whitmore Lake
RefrCshments 0O All Kinds

1

FOR BETTER
SUMMER FOOD
TUTTLE'S
LUNCH ROOM
Phone 150
32S Maynard St. South of Maj

Electric Refrigeration
for the Home
Kelvinator Fits Your Refrigerator
The Kelvinator keeps your refrigerator at an even
temperature at all times. It keeps it colder than ice
and costs less to operate. Comie in and see it working.
WM. HOCH REIN
Plumbing and Heating
211 S. Fourth Ave. Phone 525

~..1

e

Dusty Roads
arnd
Dusty, Grass
Are
Trouble Makers
for
White Shoes

Fr 'r
DANCING
Every Nite (except Monday) and All
Day Sunday at
I SLANVD LAKE
Follow M-65 Out North Main
Near Brighton
lii11111111 111#1111111i11i#111111 lfii#!#1 1111111111i1t1111 lilii 111 l1111 11111
Daily Excursion to
P 8 C One Round Trip $1.25 Sundays
0 Way (Return Same Day) Holidays
Leaves Detroit Daily 9 a. m. (E. T.)
The finest exclusive excursion steamer, the Put-in-Bay, noted for
its large ballroom, makes this trip a memorable one. Orchestra and
dancing aboard, without extra charge. Cafeteria aboard.
Four hours crammed with outdoor pleasures at Put-in-Bay-bathing-dancing-
groves for lunching and athletic fields. See the wonderful Caves, and Perry's
historic monument.
Connections at Put-in-Bay with steamers for Cleveland, Toledo and Lakeside.
Daily to Sandusky
The Put-in-Bay goes to Sandusky every day. Fare-$1.50 one way.
Special Friday Excursions to Cedar Point
(After July 4th)
A special excursion is made every Friday to Cedar Point-the fresh water rival
to Atlantic City-the finest bathing beach in the world-large summer hotels,
groves, and all outdoor amusements. Four hours at Cedar Point and seven
hours at Put-in-Bay! Leaving Cedar Point at 5 p. m. and Put-in-bay at 7 p. m,.;
arrive back in Detroit 10:30 p. m. Fare-Cedar Point, $1.75 round trip; Put-in-
Bay, 80 cents.
Dancing Moonlights Write for Map Folder
Leaves Detroit 8:45 p. m. Ashley & Dustin
Fare. Wed., Thurs. 60c. Sat., Steamer Line y
Sun. and Holidays, 75c.
Foot of First Street.
-\IDetroit, Mich.

We have a good as-
sortment of Liquids,
Powders, and Pastes to
correct this annoyance
and bring happiness
again into the home.

lieved in the glory of war, believed
it to be necessary to "purge humanity
diseased." The war came, with a
horror and a thoroughness that would
lead one to wonder if the doctor ap-
proved the medicine for "humanity
diseased," or felt humanity improved
by the scorching lesson of war.
Outwardly today, Europe is still in
the chaotic state left by the struggle.1
Racial hatreds still stir her people,
jealousies, fear, distress, tear at the
vitals of her civilization, but still
there is a ray of hope. In the ten
years that separate the present war
from the day of 1914, great socialC
changes have swept Europe and left
her, no longer a land of aristocrracy
and monarchy, but a haven of demo-
cracy, young it is true, but still toI
,grow into magnificent flower. The
decade has seen the rising of the
common peoples of Europe, and the
lessons of the French Revolution re-
peated. Though the same emotions
move her, though the same economic
distress threatens to overturn her so-
ciety, Europe today is far different
from that old land of privilege and
power for the classes, and opportun-
ities are opening up to her, vistas of
undreamed possibility. Europe is not I
dying nor decaying. From the scorch-
ing lessons of the war, she has arisen,
purged of her sins, ready to begin
again.
YOU SAID IT
The other day we heard a man say
something. He was simply talking to
another man, and saying the most
commonplace things. And then he
said one of them beautifully. His
whole thought burst out through
those words and we knew it. There
\was rhythm and a happy sound to
them. So we listened.
What he said could have been spok-
en in a dzen different ways, lacking
inflection or metre, or something else
that makes words live. If it had, weI
would never have heard it. This car-
ried purity of feeling with it and a
spark of reinemberance. All that heI
said he meant, and he meant it in the,
way that he said it. Consequently we
forgot that the day was hot, and that
we had already met enough casual ac-
quaintances.
Of course, when we left him, we
realized that he is just an ordinary
person. But we's been wondering
since. We'd like to know why it is
that most of us when we open our
mouths succeed only in making people
yawn.+

EDITORIAL COMMENT
I DON'T KNOW
(The Manilla Times)
The Free Press, unofficial organ of
the estudiantes, has been carrying on
a prize contest for the best answersf
to the questions "What is Independ-C
once and Why?" Six hundred replies
were received, of which several are

at

1 C. Claude Drake's

Ipublished in the current issue of the
periodical. Most of them, including
the winning effort, are a striking com-
mentary on the results of the educa-
tional system here.
The prize winner thinks that with
independence, "foreign capital will
pour into the country." Another says,
"it will promote economic develop-
ment, stabilize commerce and. indus-
try, and encourage the investment of
foreign capital." Views of some of the
other contestants follow:
"The patriotic people of the Phil-
ippines will then become brave, in-
dustrious, wise, and will have poten-
tial 'commercial advantages."
"We need independence so that our
money collected shall never be sent
to the treasury of our yoke's hold-
er."f
"We can then improve our army and
navy."
"When we have independence we
can pass an exclusion act, excluding
Chinese and Japanese for a certain
number of years."
"We can declare war at any time."
"We can lower the salary of the
Filipino chief executive, and will not j
have to tay hin $100 a day or $36,-
000 a year"
"We shall have a national holiday-
that crowning blessing."
And so on, ad lib.
These reasons show a capacity for
clear thinking on the part of the
younger generation which ought to
cheer the advocates of compulsory
popular education.
It is true that a few reel-W.- were
a different note. One young woman
remarks that "the majority of the
i people are the easy prey of wily pol-
iticans and rich caciques." A young
man says, "many join the independ-
ence chorus because they are afraid
of being branded unpatriotic." But
to our way of thinking the prize
should have been awarded to the in- j
dividual who stated that independence
would mean more taxes, scarcity of
monpvJ ity i nri p1 d o1.inn tlu ibl+i

Drug and Prescription
Store
Cor. North Univ. Ave.
and State St.
Phone 308

"Thequarry'

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money,i ghi prcesant no win u hi
benefit. This pessimist winds tip his

I What a difference
Just a few cents make F

FATIMA

contribution as follows:
Try Classified ads for big Results. "Do I want independence? I do."
an Daily,-Adv. "Why? I don't know."

the continent, ruled by men who be-' ig

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