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November 29, 1917 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-11-29

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


ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1917.

To Safeguard Vessels
grossing Submarine Zone

ADVISE ATTI
SUMMER
Times Oblige Stud(

rations of all American merchant
vice is planned by the government
e submarine zone. The proposal
ker and Daniels and will be adopt-

,To'

ships

with capable reserves, the pres-
.t fleet. Those who do not wish to
American and Pacific trades, al-
jority are ready to enter the naval
merchant marine already is en-
ally all the new ships will be put

en, it is estimated, will
erican shipyards will

be needed
turn out

vice.

Oves

NUN MILITARIST WARNS
PEOPLE OF NEW I

FREYTAG ARGUES T
GERMANY MUST PLAN
FRESH ARMY

, Nov. 28.-With
inevitable defeat
onflict, Prussian mi
are looking forwa

the

into the minds of Prus
ts is given by a book jus
Germany called "Deduc
e World War," a copy o
eceived here today fron

by Lie

tals of the three
tre calm, but be-
lomacy is fairly
ave of Sweden

ag C~
the

'reytE

inisters.

e ana tne cloua grows
ion that public opin-
Nas steadily growing
ties against Germany
agen, Dr. Andersen
to Berlin to verify
f possible, to change
ude, according to in-
ned by Associated
y Seize Base
saw Dr. von Kuehl-
for foreign affairs,
d the report that if
the war and per-
and American fleets
e on Norwegian soil,
feel impelled to seize
base in Denmark.
German element was
die in Germany and
e against which the
:h its more moderate
host difficult to con-

"Moreover, when the number of t
those who have fought in the great r
war has fallen away, we shall have to j
aim at subjecting at least to a cursory r
training the men of military age who v
are at first rejected, but who in the v
course of war have turned out to be
fit for service, so that when war breaks i
out, they may form a generous source v
of reserves."
Long Peace Impossible a
"What is the use of all this? It may
be asked. Will not the general ex-
haustion of Europe after the world
conflagration put the danger of a new
war in the background, and does not
this terrible murder of peoples point
inevitably to disarmament to pave the
way to permanent peace?
"The reply is that no one can under-
take to guarantee a long period of
peace. Lasting peace is guaranteed c
only by strong armaments." 1
Wants Giant Navy 1
General von Freytag then argues for
a greater German navy to cope on sea Ti
with the increase of the army on
iand. He says:<
"In the future, as in the past, the

linavian rulers
every possible
excited Norwe-
itinue the three

mon, "The Thar
0:30 o'clock, w
erle, supported
'he "New Battle
li" will be sung
sil gve a selb
Messiah.t"
A Tlo lQ li

and

'ngdoms in the path

Gustave Suggests Parley
King Gustave returned to Stockholm
and launched the suggestion of a con-
ference of the three kings, accompan-
ied by the premiers and foreign min-
isters, at Christiania.
It is difficult to judge how far Ger-
many was actuated in its step by gen-
uine fear of Norwegian action, how
far by a desire to force Norway into
toning down its strongly anti-German
sentiment and wave the "big stick"
over the three countries during the
pending negotiations with the United
States and the entente regarding the
embargo, and .thereby get as good a
bargain as possible for Germany.
Dr. Reuben Peterson Commissioned
Dr. Reuben Peterson of the Medical
school has received a major's com-

German people will have to seek firm
cohesion in its glorious army and in
its be-laureled young fleet. Our busi-
ness is to maintain the fundamental
ideas of war as they lived in the Ger-
man up to 1914, to soak them in the
experiences of the present war and to
make the fullest technical use of
them."

A Thiank
tomorrow n
church. At
will be Ro
9:30 o'cloc
day.

it

Merchantmen
on, Nov. 28.-

attacks dur-
Jov. 25, were
an 1600 tons,
page, and one
was officially

Pacifism is Searned mer
The last chapter of the book, called less
"Still Ready for War," argues Ger- or s
many must be ready to plunge into the
fresh conflict after the present whirl- Adn
wind of bloodshed and horror is over. incr
"Germany did not have nearly clas
enough armaments on land and sea, in 1z
when the present war began," writes
von Freytag, "and this must be remed- Art
ied in the future. More money will be M
unconditionally required to equip the asst
fatherland as she should be equipped." awa

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