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August 09, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-08-09

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

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN I

l~je $'rnrner
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER, OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SUMMER SESSION
Published every morning except Monday
.luring the University Sunne: Session by
the Board in Control of Student Publica-i
Lions. l
The Associated P.ress is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not othe),wise
credited in this paper and the local news pub-
lished herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigani
postoffice as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $z.5o; by mail,
$2.00.
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Coomnunications, if signed, as evioacce of
good faith, will be published in The Summer
Daily at the discretion of the Editor, ~Jn-
signed clmmnunications will receive no con-
sideration. The signature may b omitted in
publication if desired by the writer. The
Sununier Daily does not necessarily endorse
the sentiments expressed in the communica-
tiouns.
E1)ITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
NORMAN R. THAL
News Editor ...Robert S. Mansfield
City Editor...........Manning Houseworthi
Women's Editor................Marion Meadl
Night Editor... .......LeRoy L. Osborn
Night lAitor.......W. Calvin P'atter.-on
Night dor. ......Chandler H. Whipple
Assistants
Willian T, Barbour George E. Lehtinen
Vivian Boron Marion Meyer
Julia Ruth Brown Ralph B. Nelson
Dorothy Burris M riarn Schlotterbeek
harherin Iarduer We nall Vreeland
Ina Ellen Lehtinen
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER1
JOHN W. CONLIN
Circulation................Kermit K. Kline
Publication.................Frank Schoenfeld)
Assistants
Myra C. Finsterwald Nance Solomon
Ellen Furey Thos. .. Sunderland

much and too bitter experience with
paper treaties, she has taken, implic-
ity, the promises of almost every con-
tinental power of importance, only to
see those promises broken. Now she
is in a position to fortify herself
against the troubles which may arise
in the future. Can France be blamed
for this? She has heard, only too of-
ten, the Song of Love changed to a
Hymn of Hate. Can she be blamed
for seeking self-protection?
And if northern Africa offers
France the desired opportunity to
strengthen herself both internally and
externally, has the world the right to
ask her to refrain from using it?
Norhern Africa logically comes under
the dominion of France as much, if
not more, as under Italy, and France
has possession. Is there any good
reason why France should not take
whatever advantage of it she may de-
sire?-
There mar be "Little Increase -in
Total of Next Year's Freshmen," but
there will be/an increase in Littles.
The Daily staff wishes you the best
of luck in your exams, and hope you
wish the same for us.
"Italian Voices Fear of French in
Africa."-O. O. D. Something like the
Anvil chorus.
The Governmen thas sent dentists
to Alaska to care for the teeth of
Eskimos and Indians.
'EDITORIAL COMMENT

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BASKETBALL MAD
SUNDAY, AUGUST 9, 1925 (The Indiana Summer Student)
Night Editor-C. H. WHIPPLE Figures released at the bursar's of-
fice last week showed that attendance
at home basketball games in which
the Indiana tea'm participated totaled
With this issue, The Summer Mich- a larger amount than the crowds that
igan Daily of 1925 passes out of exist- followed any other sport. This, of
ance, and its editors are left with course, might be expected at the state
nothing but a feeling of remorse over university of a state notoriously "bas- I
the discovery of the fact that it is a .ketball mad." Fans of the court
far-cry from-the formation of flans game taxed the seating capacity of
and ideals to the effecting of those the Men's Gymnasium at nearly every
plans and ideals. And perhaps the Conference game last season. They
only redeeming feature of the sum- were watching a winning team. But
mer's efforts is found in the pleasant the Conference baseball -champions,
associations which have accompanied winning their title in the open where
them. attendance was not restricted by the
And for those associations, and for size of a building, drew no such
the paper itself, the editorstcare deeply crowds.
indebted to those people who have Even football fell 1,500 short of the
worked faithfully, despite the tempta- mark set by,.basketball in. attendance.
tions which have continually con- This may be accounted for by the lack
fronted them. The editors wish to of important games on the home
thank these people for the work they schedule last fall. But despite this
have done, and the spirit in which fact, the figure was a bit low.
they have done it, and hope that these The indication seems to bei that un-
members of the staff will notconsider due stress is laid by the fans on
that time which they have spent for this particular sport, basketball, and
The Summer Daily as spent i:4 vain. they fail to realize the importtnce of
the other major sports. Football is
CAN FRANCE BE BLAMED? the greatest sport 'to gain pirblicity,
Thatdthe French politicians at the and Indiana won her first major
quay dI'Orsay are dominated by a chmpionship in baseball. Yet these
great dream of supremacy in northern were not supported as was the bas-
Africa," and that "this new France ketball team. "
overseas is to become the great res- Basketball mad? If we are, then
ervoir of men for the war which let's be mad about some of the oth-
France may and must fight in the er sports besides, and see what we
future," are the outstanding state- can accomplish.
ments of Count Antonio Cippico,
Italian fascist senator,dbefore the In- A REMADE SOUTH,
stitute of Politics Friday. (Collier's)
Perhaps Count Cippico is right, but j-A few months ago a mob in North
there is something about such a Carolina heinously mutilated a man
charge as this which seems to require , suspected of a crime of which he was
absolute and definite proof, and it subsequently found innocent. The
would indeed be difficult for any man lynch law leaders were identifle, ar-
to prove any such entirely evasive ac- rested and brought to trial. Several
cusations as these. are now in prison, one under a thirty
But the charges may be true, and year sentence.
if they were, France could not really In passing judgment on the men
be blamed for such actions. For cen- who took the law into their own
turies, France was the battle-ground hands the presiding judge said:
of Europe; whenever there was a "Men must be taught they can
continental war, it seemed inevitable trust the courts and that any man
that France, being so centrally locat- can come into the courts and redress
ed, at least as concerns those ppwers his wrongs in 'a lawful manner. The
which were most often engaged in old idea that there is such a thing
wars, should be a party to it. War 'as the unwritten law is all false.
to France has been a continually re- There is no such thing.
peated nightmare,- no country has "What is called the unwritten law
ever been involved in wars as often is but the excuse of cowards to justify
as has France. And so it is no wond- their own lawlessness, and the only
er that France is beginning to cast way to break up mob law is to pu'n-
around for a remedy . ish the offenders."
It may be said that France need This is sense. The only way to
no longer fear war; that international protect the public is to puninsh the
associations will be such as to protect violator and deter others. -Mob rule
her from bearing the brunt of any has no place in this or any other'civ-
future contests, but France has too ilized nation.

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