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July 29, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-07-29

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THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

~ait
KEWSPAPER OF THE
TY OF MICHIGAN
MER SESSION
ry morniug except Monday
versity Suni'ei Session by
control of Student Publica-

4
a
c
.
t
'1
,

I

:iated Press is exclusively en-
use for republication of all news
:redited to it or not othe wise
his paper and the local nrews pub-

at the Ann Arbor, Michi 'ran
as second class matter.
ption by carrier, $.50; by mail,
Press Buildink, Maynard Street,
>r, Michigan.
uications, if signed as evinence of
i, will be published in The S'nmer
the discretion of the Editor. 3n-
innutnications will receive no con-
""The signature may be omitted in
n if desired by the writer. The
Daily does not necessar'y endorse
ments expressed in the communica-
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4924
MANAGING EDITOkl
NORMAN R. THAL
itor............Robert S. Mansfield
itor............Manningiliousewvurt..
lEditor................Marion Mead
iitor.............LeRoy L. Osborn
ditor..........W. Calvin Patte.on
itor..........Chandler -H. Whipple
Assistants
'. harbour George F. I ehtinen
oron Marion Meyer
hBrown Ralph B. 'l:elson
Burns siriam Sch lotterbeck
Lardner Nance Solumion
Lehtinen Wendall Vreeland
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
JOHN W. CONLIN
n. . .... ..Kermit K. Kline
>u...............Frank Schoenfield
Assistants
Finsterwald Thos. E. Sunderlaind

,'
1
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we take toward Australia. Importing'
and exporting is a legitimate busi-
ness and can and should be carried
on without exploitation.
American importers and exporters i THIN
can make or break their own and4NORMAL
their country's field of expansion byj OR FAT
their attitude toward this eastern na- j V e see by the paper that the wom-
tion which is in no way inferior to 1 en at Helen Newberry residence are
our own. Have they learned their
lesson from their South American ex- putting a new dieting system into ef-
perience? tect. The hnuch is that there are to
_ _ _ _[be three tables, one for those who
"What is your social rating?" asks wish to reduce, one for those who
an advertisement in the New York need no reduction, and one for those
Timest. Whose business is it, we'd who feel they need more weight. Bat-
like to ask. tiing Doug suggests that sometime in
the near future gents are going to
"Finds Train 10 Times as Safe as be calling up the residence and mak-
Autos."-New York Times headline.4 ing application much as follows:
Is that a recommendation? "Hello-will you reserve me a nice
150 pounder for a canoeing party to-
Whether it is or not, this ought night? I prefer a blonde-hair bob-
not to be such a bad paper,-there bed, is possible."
are lots of incentives. E
C_____ it i tat DUn

a
Rival, the beauty of the Scarlet Tanager
oot of arm's
Parker P'ress-
Button Filer
' nk-Tghbe-
ouof he'
extra sleeve
inside the Duo-
Sleeve Cap

_ _

COLLEGE GRO CERY
616 EAST WKILLIAM,
OOen Eveniugs Till 9

I -

I

I

i ompetulon tor Cleat Bog
a .'Dear Rolls:
"Credit is based on hard financial e Rolls:
I recognize in Una Forth my sis-
fac it. somemody said. Don't we , my long lost sister whom our;
nurse deserted one cruel and stormy
- - '- -- --- - -- --- -- night on the Huron river. For fam-
EDITORIAL COMMENT ily reasons, very private, concerning
our inheritances, I must see her. How
-- ---- - I have longed! At last. Yes, it is
THE JOURNALISM SCHOOL AND little Una who used to put her tiny
THE NEWSPAPER OFFICE I arms around my neck and hug (she
oughta be pretty good now). Every-
Thre b ihers A ia ) eek's body will think this is a fake. It
Three separate items in.this eeksain't. I recognized her by the way
Auxiliary have to do with schools
..-11she made the U in her name. It's

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DANCING

AT THE

BLUE LANTERN

ISLAND LAKE

Wednesday - Thursday Friday -'Saturday
Sunday Afternoon and Eve.

I

V'EDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1925
ht Editor--C H. WHIPPLE
HAVE THEY LEARNED?
a visit of the American fleet to
alia, and the reception that it
ceiving there, serves as a mate-
indication . of the good feeling'
exists between these United
s of America and the United
s of Australia as it was once
osed that they be called.
erica and Australia have much
cmmon. Both were settled and
.oped by the same country and
te the fact that the United States
merica is no longer a political
of- the British Empire, our aims
desires are much the same as
of . Australia. To be sure, Aus-
i is not much more of a political
adency than is America,--to all
ts and purposes it is a separate
distinct political unit.
stralia is the only English speak-
nation on the other side of the
Ic, and it is only natural and
al that, eventually, the United
s and Australia should find
concrete interests in common,
should enter into commercial
aments that may have an import-,
fet on the development of that
of tlie world which America and
pe has chosen to call the East.
is only natural to suppose that
ican commercial and industrial
ests would be more at to de-
a a trade with an English speak-
sation a people with whom they
some common grounds, than
an Oriental people whose ways
customs are bound to be strange
te people of the- western world.
purse, in time, this strangeness is
in to wear off by itself, but with
dded incentive of an American-
ralian 'trade, American capital
Id more quickly and easily build
stable commerce with the East
that such a trade does not exist
but that it does not exist to as
and complete an extent as it
Lt
der the present conditions the
le of the United States are too
to consider any trade with the
other than that which is abso-
y necessary to us In the same
er that we regard our South
rican trade during and immedi-
. following the World war. At
time, this country had its great
rtunity to take a part of that
e from England, we had what may
e to be our last chance. And Am-
,n Axporters took advantage of
situation and ruined their reputa-
with South American buyers for
her generation,, if not for long-
r using Australia as a started and
%nce'point, we may be able toi
e American trade an indispensible
of the trade of the East. At
that seems to be the most in-
g and promising field for trade
nsion at the present time. Aus-
's friendship may mean much to
Ain a few years it may be all-
rtant. and the benefits which this

of journalism and the message of
each one of them is important. In
High Spots Professor Myers of Ohio
State university answers the question
often asked by newspaper men, "What
are the schools doing?" In the same
department Director Caswell of the
Iowa Press association offers a con-
structive suggestion as to something
which they might do. A page-one
news story chronicles the fact that the:
action taken at the recent meeting of
the New Jersey Press association in
regard to its relations with the new:
department of journalism at Rutgers
university was the most important
business of the convention.
All of this is a hopeful indication
of a closer co-operation between the
school of journalism and the newspa-
per office. When the journalism
teacher-as Professor Myers has done
-seeks to formulate in his own mind
just what are to be the aims of his
institution and to determine whether
his teaching is a mere pedagogical
routine or an intelligent and earnest
effort . to relate it to the conditions
which his students will meet in active
newspaper work, he is doing much to
bring the gap which has in the past
sepayated the teacher and the practi-
tioner of journalism.
When the newspaper man ceases to
utter hasty and uninformed criticism
of the schools of journalism, as some
still do, and instead offers construc-
tive criticism, such as Director Cas-
well has done, he Is helping the school
of journalism /reform those teaching
practices which have been open to
criticism. And when, as the members
of the New Jersey Press association
have done, editors and publishers
generally take a more direct, person-
al intrest in the work of the. schools
and are not too busy with their own
affairs to offer their aid and advice
to the schools, they are not only build-
ing up the curriculum of the schools
but they are building up their own
profession as well.
For these reasons we regard these
three items of special importance.
They are added evidence that the jour-
nalism teacher and the newspaper
man are getting together in a com-
mon effort to solve the problems of
American journalism and to make it
a better journalism. May their num-
ber increase!
THEY ]DON'T KNOW THE HALF
OF IT
(Collier's)
Out of 1,144 girls at Indiana univer-
sity, only one admitted that fate had
picked her out to keep house. Of the
1,143 who said they expected to shed
their light outside of home, 930 elect-
ed to teach and eighty to enter busi-
ness. The rest were scattered among
other professional careers. More than
half of the university's membership
came from the homes of clerks, lab-
orers, and others in the employed
class, and more came from farm
homes than from the homes of busi-
ness or professional men. The stu-
dent body is, therefore, fairly repre-
sentative of American life.
It Is easy to take these figures and
show that American home life Is on
the rocks and being pounded to pieces.
But within ten years 1,000 of the 1,114
girls will be happy housekeepers,
wives, mothers, clubwomen. They all
probably will be alarmed about the
future of the American home, as re-
vealed in the aversion to housekeep-
ing expressed by girl students of

iiherent, a skeleton in the closet.
Oh, little Una, communicate with the
Dial phone of The Daily and seek
me. Una, you broke your mother's
heart by your departure. Make good
with your brother. My little sister
I can't wait 'till she calls!
Your lonesome brother,
Nick Eranvest.
P. S.-O, Unie, your brother pad-
j dies his own canoe.
* * *
Poitiful, ain't it? Sob (or hic!)
These family reunions break our
tender heart. Olaf doesn't believe
that the letter is genuine, but we do,
-Nick couldn't be a publicity seeker
-he wouldn't break our heart.
Jeff's Partner has been bullying us
again. We wont stand for it any long-
er. We can't. Every time that he
comes in while we're writing the rolls
he starts picking on us, and who can
write a col while being told in no
mild accents that he is no good as a
col con. We may not be any good, but
then, neither is he. We are offering
a bounty on his head. If brought in
alive and killed before our eyes, we
ewill double the bounty. Yes, we will
buy that person two malteds and hire
Clarence Darrow to come up and de-
fend him. Clarence will prove the
great benefit to humanity, or prove
the killer insane, as the case may be
or words to that effect somehow.
- * * *
There should be a law passed pro-
hibiting undersized fish from striking
(at hooks, we mean). Yesterday Bill
and I went fishing and we didn't get
a single keepable fish, but between
diminutive shiners and horned Dace,
we lost two flies, and broke the hook
on a third-and there isn't another
royal coachman to be had in town.
A law-we claim a law. Congress
ought to be able to spare a few more,
don't you thiuk?
* * *
Monday we had a whale of a cold,
and stayed in bed during the morn-
ing. On going to classes yesterday,
we found that one of our profs had
taken advantage of our absence to
read one of our intellectual peapers
to the class and to pan it most un-
mercifully. It's a good thing for him
we weren't there, for if we had been
we'd sure have given him some little
tongue-lashing. Oh yes we would in-
deed. But it was all right. We didn't
miss anything, because he wrote the
whole lecture at the end of our paper
and then handed it back to us. At
all events he gave us a B plus on it,
so we wont go to the Dean about it
as we had originally planned.
* * *
Obsession is a terrible thing. Last
night we were over at the Union
when three gents came in. One of
thigm slipped and fell down the stairs.
The others cane up to him (or rather
down to. him), and stood there look-
ing at him seadily. One of them
spoke.
"You musta slipped," he said,
mournfully. "You musta slipped.
SYes,you musta slipped. I really be-
lieve you musta-"
"Shut up," says the guy on the
floor. "Can't you see I've broken my
neck?"
"You musta slipped," replied the
somber one.
ObsessonAis a terrible thing.
* * *
Rehearse that on your oboe.
Tamam.

Dine where it is cool
enough to enjoy good food
UT

338 Maynard Street

Dial 7813

Dance at Union Friday Night. - .

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