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August 09, 1927 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1927-08-09

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THESUMMERMICHIGANDAILY

d every morning except Monday
e University Summer Session by
d in Control of Student Publica-
ssociated Press is exclusively en-
he use for republicatio% of all news
credited to it or not otherwise
n this paper and the local news pub-
eitn.
l at the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
as second class matter.
ption by carrier, $1.50; by mail,
Press Building,' Maynard Street,
r, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
PHILIP C. BROOKS
1 Director......Paul J. Kern
Ltpr ......Joseph E. Brunswick
Editor.....Marian' L. Welles
Night Editors
Davis HI. K. Oakes, Jr.
inderland Orville Dowzer
Reporters
E. Carson Miriam'Mitchell
Lomason Mary Lister
.deman W. Harold May
BU'SINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214 .
BUSINESS MANAGER
LURANCE J. VAN TUYL
ing .............Ray Wachter
. ...........John Ruswinckel
Assistants
tonopulos S. S. Berar
G. W. Platt
Editor-ORVILLE DOWZER
ESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1927.
OLENCE AS A MEANS
TO AN END
ver our opinion of the ends
hey seek to gain, there can
ie opinion of the means which
New York persons have used
itting bomb outrages out of
iy" with Sacco and Vanzetti.
s their feeling is bitter, and
sincere, but neither of these
tify the endangering of fur-
in the cause of securing jus-
wo condemned men.
perlietrators of these outrages'
aid the prisoners, they are
under a sad delusion, for
ere may be sympathy for jus-
the cause of liberty, there
o sympathy for sabotage and
on of property. In the long
i who have set these bombs
ut the world have probably,
e to hurt the cause of Sacco
;ettit in the minds of thinking]
an can possibly be estimated.
rer our opinion of the ends'
iment may be, government by,

CAMPUS OPINION
Anonymous communications will be
disregarded. The names f commu-
cants will, however, be regarded as
I confidential upon request.
REGARDING CHINA
(Editor's Note: The following co-M*
munteation on the Chinese situation
was received by Prof. F. N. Menefee
of the departaent of mechanical en-
gineering from a Chinese graduate o
the University in the class of 1924.)t
Dear Sir:
Your favor of May 14th was read
with great pleasure.
I am very glad to know that you are
interested in the current affairs in
China. It is a pity that the revolu-
tionary movement in our country has
been much influenced by the Russians,
r whose communism does not fit our
social system at all. In fact, most of
the leaders of our'Nationalists dis-
avowed their allegiance to the Third
Internationale and discharged all their
Russian advisers. We realize that the
evil we are suffering is not capitalism
but militarism and imperialism. There
is no class struggle in our country,
beceuse we are industrially backward.
We should adopt the economic prin-
ciples of List, not those of Marx.
There is so fear that Chinese will turn
into Bolsheviks.
The China policy formed by your
public opinion and adopted by your
statesmen is quite sound. Both Presi-
dent Coolidge and Secretary, Kellogg
see through the situation very well.
Had they followed the advice of your
Minister at Peking, Mr. MacMurray,
the consequence would be fatal to the
friendship between our countries. Mr.
MacMurray is inexperienced-and short
sighted. He has been made use of by
the British, who have some secret in-
tention of their own. Senator Bing-
am, who is visiting our couztry, ex-
pressed the idea of recognizing our
Nationalist government and revising
the existing unequal treaties. I think
that every well-informed American
should back up his idea. The present
situation in China offers a rare oppor-
tunity to the United States to lead the
wprld in fair play in China, as it did
in 900 when John Wlay announced the
Open Door Policy. The Americans
ought to know that the trade statis-
tics of our maritime customs for the
last three months show a decided in-
crease in import from the United
States and Germany, and a corres-
ponding decrease in import from Eng-
land and Japan. It is up to the Amer-
icans to keep our trade relations going
at good speed. There is no sense in,
being timid. The Germans were doing
good business at Hankow, w'ile the,
Englishmen, Americans and Japanese.;
wvre evacuJ'ting that city with the pro-
tection of their gunboats.
Dr. Sun Yat Sen, the father of our,
revolutionary movement, was educat-
ed in America, and traveled through
the whole world to study the political
and social conditions of every country
he visited. His government of Nation-

IF TED ROLL
OUR OWN
NATIONAL
PARTY
BACK IN 1856 THE only successful
third party in the history of the United
States was founded at Jackson, Michi-
gan. This party succeeded in elect-
ing its candidate, Abraham Lincoln, in
the campaign of 1860. Since Michigan
i'cal parties. Rolls takes this oppor-
ica parties. Rools takes this oppor-
Stunity of founding the Rolls National
Party.
THE REPUBLICAN PARTY has
me with unusual success despite the
fact that it was founded in Jackson, 40
miles from the place where it should
have been, the town where commerce
and education meet, Ann Arbor. Thus
Rolls National Party is founded in
Ann Arbor 40 miles from the home of
the Republican party, insured of suc-
cess because it will be supported by
both commerce and education. In
fact we can promise our candidate all
the intelligent votes in the country, all
158 of them.
* * *
CALL IS ISSUED
THE NATIONAL COMMITTEE of
Rolls National Party which met in
Washington recently has issued a call
for a convention. The conveition will
be held where commerce and educa-
tion meet. Ann Arbor has been select-
ed as the site of this great nomna-
tion convention, which will choose the
next president of the United States.
All state committees are requested to
stuff the ballot boxes, buy delegates to
the state conventions and/hurry dele-
gates to the national convention. We
do not hide the means of choosing
these men.
.* * *
THE CONVENTION MEETS
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Aug. 8.-Dele-
gates to Rolls National Convention,
who have been pouring into this metro-
polis since the beginning of the week
met in Hill auditorium today to begin
their business.
Temporary chairman, Tom Lovell, of
Michigan, called the meeting to order
at 9:27 A. M. He called for nomina-
tions for regular officers of the meet-
ing and the following were elected
to guide the fortunes of this great con-
vention. Chairman, Tom Lovell, of
Michigan; secretary Railroad Jack of
the United States; sergeant at arms,
Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts.
The chairman immediately appoint-
ed a committee on the platform con-
sisting of Sen. Johnson of California,
chairman, and committeemen, Gov-
ernor Al Smith of New York, Gov-
ernor Fred Green of Michigan, ex-
Mayor Dever of Chicago, Governor
Ritche of Maryland, Senator Lafollette
of Wisconsin and Theodore Roosevelt,
Jr.
Following the appointment of this
committee Senator Blah of Idaho was
called upon to make the keynote ad-
dress of the convention which was the
founding of the party. Previous to the
speech, prayers were offered and the
Star Spangled Banner was sung by
Madame Schumann-Heink.
s * *
ANN AROBOR, Mich., Aug. 8-Sen-
ator Blah of Idaho opened the after-
noon with the key note aldress, as fol-
lows:
"Follow citizens, voters and gentle-
men. It is with great pleasure that I
strike the keynote of this party of the
people, the Rolls National Party.
"In past years this country has been
open to corruption and mismanage-

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Read The Daily "Classied" Colun

I

I

should never be tolerated.
mass of people who might
nant for ,the defense of aI
which they believe sound
ly! desert that principle if'
it accompanied by the insid-I
utes of violence. The his-I

TeShop of
Personal service

da

[

ind fails to show a single alism Political Democracy and Social
human achievement that and Industrial Democracy corres-

ompl

lihed by1wtheID anicatiI

ice as opposed to law and
id the sympathizers with the
ed men should bear this fact

very easy to set a bomb and
way, waiting for the reports 01
nage which the instrument has
I is far more simple to do this
o convince a thousand or so
inded people of the justice "of
ause; yet to convince °a th'ous-
ople is a measure which would
ncalculable good to the cause,
>utrages endangering the lives
ched persons can not but turn
by frokn their perpetrators.
ever the occasion, or whatever
I to be ,gained, government by
must never be tolerated in
a. It is the violence about to
mitted on Sacco and Vanzetti
s turned the sympathy of mill-
their direction, and this same
e, operating in the oposite di-
can turn these sympathizers
We can not tolerate a govern-
fear. The organization of
for the protection of some
ental and common interests,
main intact, and it cannot help
secute most ruthlessly those
IF not be bound by its respect:
an life.

f
s
s
f
r,
i

ponds almost exactly to Lincoln's gov-
ernment of the people, by the people
and for the people. His writings are
all in Chinese so I cannot send you
any. I may refer you to an article in
the February issue of "Asia," entitled
"Chinese Heads and Chinese Hearts"
written by a certain Mr. Root, who
was a teacher in a mission school in
south China during the northly march
of the Nationalist army last year. That
article seems to me to be fair and
unbiased .
Wishing to hear from you again, I
remain, dear professor,
Very sincerely yours,
C. Y. KAO,
San Tsai Li, Hopel
Tientsin, China.

Half

Yearly

I so

Every Spring and Summer

COAT

SSUIT

- DRESS

ment by the various political parties
which have from time to time domi-

Editorial Comment

violence practiced on the battle-
s suffering universal condem-
and even the cause for which
e is practiced loses something,
g connected thus with an un-
means. Whatever our opinion
ends they seek to gain, then,:
have but one opinion of the
that the New York .sympathiz-
re employed-a complete and
tional condemnation.I
great symphony compositionE
Ten Million" will be some-

(Chirstian Science Monitor)
The achievement of "Bobby" Jones
in winning the British open golf
championship for the second straight
year, and in breaking the best record.
ever made for 72 holes -of championL-
ship play in either the United States
or Great Britain, is a sporting ac-
complishment that has been received
in both countries with a fitting mea-
sure of acclaim.
One of the most brilliant golfers
the world has yet produced-if not
the most brilliant one--the Atlanta
youth so conducts himself both on
and off the golf course that his golf-
ing feats are always praised in the
highest terms. In his time of tri-
umph he never forgets true sports-
manship, and his announcement that
the British open trophy, which he is
entitled to bring back to the United
States for a year, shall stay in the1
custody of that famous golf club at
St. Andrew during his twelve months

nated the field in national elections.
It has become necessary for a new
party, one which has nothing but the
public interest at heart to enter the
field and elect its officers in order that
the public treasury may not be
robbed,.in order that there will be no
corruption in high public office.
"During the past two administra-
tions the Republican party has been
in power. What have they done?
Nothing but rob and mistreat an in-
nocent populace. Rise up and take
them from power. (Cheers). For eight
years before that a Democratic ad-
ministration mistreated the populace.
Keep them out of office. (Cheers).
We the party of the people, Rolls
National Party are about to embark
on a career which will end with
nothing short of permanent control of
the White House and the patronage,
which will be well used. Cheers). I
beseech you fellow men, choose well
your candidate, put him in office and
treat the public well."
Jeb.

at

I

of the original marked price

Off

This Sad estarts TuesrdY
Aug. 23 and ends S aturday Ai-2

ALL SA

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