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March 09, 1917 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-03-09

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W ill III I I I I ,

N DAILY
SOCIETY BRAND SUIT

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the dainty blouses and attractive skirts-must at last stop at the exceeding-
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And then, too, she may decide on a blue serge frock to go with it.

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HAROIKAR MAKES REPLY
ANSWERS ALL COMMUNICATIONS
WRITTEN IN CRITICISM OF AR-
TICLES ON INDIA.
Editor, The Michigan Daily:
With interest, I have read all the
communications published in The
Daily, concerning India and criticis-
ing my articles. I now come forth to
answer those three communications in
one and I earnestly hope that you will
publish the same in your paper.
At the very outset I must say that I
have written my articles neither being
"prompted by personal bias and mal-
ice" against anyone as the Cyprus
islander says nor have I "intentionally
suppressed numerous relevant facts"
as Professor Cross believes. I start-
ed my series with pure intention of
disseminating first hand knowledge to
the people of this University, not be-
cause I wanted to carry out a pro-
paganda, but because it was my turn
to write on my land of birth, just as
other's did on theirs.
If I had an intention f carrying
out such a propaganda against the
British I would have done so right at
the beginning of the war. But my per-
sonal opinions are well known to
those on the campus and in the city
with whom I have had conferences.
And those are not hidden either. On
page four, column five of The Mich-
igan Daily, Dec. 1, 1915, one of my
interviews 'is published under, the
heading, "IndiadNot Revolting," and
those that would read it undoubtedly
know to what side I belong and why.
This is not all. Being one of the 315
millions of Indians, who are behind
the British to a man in the present
world crisis I offered my services in
1914 to the British military medical
corps and also to the Red Cross, both
through the Canadian and English of-
fices.

ters of India. Such is their promise
and they have kept it to their word.
Would Discuss "Suttee"
As for "Suttee," I would have writ-
ten of it in the article on woman's
position. As for the abolition of Jug-
gernat Car, I take the liberty of an-
nouncing that Mrs. Barbour has made
an absolutely false statement in that
case.
First of all as said the government
does not interfere in the religious mat-
ters and secondly, I, together with
my seven other friends, was a pilgrim
to the Car in 1913. Besides this, re-
ports about cholera which prevailed
during the festival of that Car have
been published in the'tri-monthly "In-,
dian Medical Research," which can be
had in the medical library.
Now to answer Mr. Bairam's com-
munication. In the whole length and
breadth of my articles not a word has
been said about the British empire.
And still Mr. Bairam says that "un-
founded charges against the British
empire" are being made in my articles.
I have spoken about the British in
India and India alone.
Empire More Than India
The British in India do not form the
whole British empire, which is so vast
that the sun never sets on it. So, there
are no charges and there is no "un-
foundation" to it.
In the same manner when I speak of
England's rule in my articles, I strict-
ly stick to India and no other part of
the empire. Cyprus, New Zealand, or
Egypt are outside of the question,
when we discuss the famines in In-
dia.
The policy that is applicable to one
country cannot very well be applied
to another in the case of government.
Possibly, Cyprus is happy and Egpyt
is prosperous, that does not mean that
India is not poor under the present
British administration.
English Policy Varles
If the English had one and the
same policy or if there would have

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The
Cyc-Corpus Juris
System

PUBLISHED BY
The American Law Book Go.
27 Cedar Street
NEW YORK.
Intercollgiate
Oberlin: Oberlin has contributed
nearly $4,000 to relief work in the
prison camps of Europe, according to
the report of the relief committee.
Cincinnati: At the first meeting of
the Blue Pencil, a journalistic organ-
ization among the students of Cincin-
nati, the representatives of the fourth
estate were entertained by speeches
by faculty men and prominent stu-
dents.
Oklahoma: David Logan, an in-
structor in mechanical drawing, has
invented a lumber calculator for de-
termining the exact number of board
feet in a given amount of lumber. The
calculator which utilizes the principle
involved in the common engineers'
slide rule, will eliminate laborious
multiplication.

TAB. BO T
or tkCOLLARS
are curve cut to ft the.
s 1't d s pcr c tty ' "
Ctucttfreabody &Co:nc.4akers
California: A number of women
have signed up for canoeing, the new
sport being introduced by the Sports
and Pastimes club. They participated
in the interclass races on Lake Mer-
ritt, March 7.
Ohio State: The total enrollment
for the present semester is 4,493, a
falling off of over 200 from last sem-
ester.
Oklahoma: Engineering students
are opposed to letting their members
wear mustaches. One engineer who
insisted upon wearing his mustache
was taken in charge by his classmates
and the adornment removed with a
dull pair of manicure scissors.
Wisconsin: Twenty-two Wisconsin
women have enrolled in the com-
merce course and are preparing them-
selves for a business career.
Try The Daily for service.
For live, progressive, up-to-date ad
vertising use The Michigan Daily.

Preserves Corvespondence been contentment all o
The correspondence in this matter is main, now and in thep
preserved as a valuable document. My would have remained E
opinions are not at all changed even would have been no B
today. It, therefore, proves that there land would never have
is no "personal bias and malice" would India have deman
against any one. erment.
I have neither suppressed the relev- Just one more thing
ant facts nor am I "not sufficiently in- to say in regard to Mr.B
formed" regarding the state of my own munication, and that is
country. I had determined and so it has pointed out my ow
was announced that I would write Famines might be due,a
12 articles on India but before the the laziness of the peop
completion of the series, I have been whole country suffersf
hastily charged as not recognizing the and thus succumbs to1
remarkable achievements of the Brit- and to whom could they
ish rule. How and by whom could
If the writers of those letters would en?,
have waited until after the publication As for the third commu
of the whole series, I am sure they of Professor Cross, I have
would never have said a word against but for lack of space I w:
my articles. Their own hasty action letter.
has caused much .misunderstanding. Answer Professor
When such is the case, where is the In the last paragraph
opportunity to show whether I am suf- Professor Cross, unhesi
ficiently informed or not? that the British have b
States Fallacies their Indian administrati
Now let me show you the fallacy of railroads and of irr
of these communications, especially quite agree, with him in t
the first two. Both of them do not say ments of British rule.
anything about what I said in my ar- The figures of mileag
ticles but jump to various subjects and acreage of irrigated]
without completing anyone. greater in the latest re
Mrs. Barbour accuses me of making are various other refor
loose statements but she unconscious- British have made and
ly commits the same mistake. Mrs. much indebted for theseI
Barbour says something about religi- government.
ous persecutions with which India has But Professor Cross w
nothing to do. ly agree with me if I
At the time of Mohammadan rule railroads and the irriga
there were religious riots but it is do not materially help
a remarkable fact to remember that has been continually d
the British government does not, ab- wealth for years throt
solutely interfere in the religious mat- eight different channels.

ver their do-
past, America
English, there
oer war, Ire-
revolted nor
nded self gov-
I would like
Bairam's com-
this, that he
wn refutation.
as he says, to
ple, but if the
from laziness
famines, -how
go for alms?
d alms be giv-
unication, that
e much to say,
ill shorten my
r Cross
of his letter,
tatingly says
een guilty in
on. He speaks
igation and I
these achieve-
ge of railroad
land are even
eports. There
rms that the
we are very
to the British
ill undoubted-
say that the
ational canals
a land which
rained of he7
ugh seven or
1

Diminish Resources
On the other hand, the railroads and
canals help drain the country of its
resources. I admit the government
has spent more than 30 or 50 mil-
lion dollars 'on famine relief work in
every instance where devastation has
been wrought. But what is the use?
In medical terms, "prevention is bet-
ter than cure," is not brought in prac-
tice, so, naturally, the famines con-
tinue and the money of these famine
stricken people is given to them in
charity. Why not uproot all the caus-
es of famines from the very founda-
tion? Do famines occur in other
lands?
In closing let: me say that the pres-
ent deplorable condition in regard to
famine, poverty, society, and education
will be changed at once if England
gives self government to India as her
people have demaned and treat that
country like Canada, Australia, and
other colonies. ' Self government will
absorb all the grievances.
Books in Library
There are many things that I could
write to prove that all I said regard-
ing the famines is beyond doubt cor-
rect but Imust bring out my points in
a limited space. Also, I do not like
to monopolize the student paper only
on the India question.
For this purpose, I have just com-
pleted an arrangement with the lib-
rarian, Mt. Bishop, who very kindly
has kept the books on India, which I
referred to in my articles, on a sepa-
rate shelf near the circulating desk in
the main library and those that are
interested and wish to find the truth
about India should spend at least some
time in collecting the facts. ,
The publication of my remaining ar-
ticles will be held until my readers
are, convinced of their authenticity.
N. S. HARDIKAR.
THOMAS M. OSBORNE TO LECTURE
Former Sing Sing Warden Will Dis-
cuss Prison Reform
Thomas Mott Osborne, former ward-
en at Sing Sing prison, will deliver
the next address on the Wesleyan
Guild lecture series, on Sunday, March
25.
Mr. Osborne's years of experience as
a prison warden, and prominence'
among prison reformers, enable him
to discuss from first hand information
his subject on prison reforms.
PRESIDENT STONE OF PURDUE
FAVOR COMPULSORY TRAINING
Lafayette, Ind., March 9.-President
Stone of the Purdue university has ex-
pressed himself as favoring'compul-
sory military training in the United
States. Doctor Stone states his rea-
sons for this attitude are because a
young -man benefits and also benefits
his country by training for the ser-
vice of the nation.
Try Class Primaries at Madison, Wis.
Madison, Wis., March .After a
trial of the class primary system of
election in the University of Wiscon-
sin, the opinion of the campus seems
almost equally divided between advo-
cates of the system and their oppon-
ents. The system appeared to be a
failure this year but after a fair try-
out it may prove successful.

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DR. STOUFFER ENDS LECTURI
"Relation of Pharmacist to State"
Subject of Last Address
Dr. Clyde B. Stouffer spoke on "T]
Relation of the Pharmacist to t
State" in his last of a series of 1
tures before the Prescott club at 7:
o'clock last night in room 303 che
istry building.
Doctor Stouffer called attention
what the state is demanding of pha
macists in requirements and tin
spent in college. He stated that I
average life of the pharmacist is 1
than 12 years on account of their :
door life, and that laws should be e
acted whereby this could be remedie

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