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August 01, 1928 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1928-08-01

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1AGE TWO
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ing the University Summer Session by the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of all news
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper and the local news
published herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan, post-
office as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $x.So; by mail, $1.75.
Offices: Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR
J. STEWART HOOKER
Editorial Directors.........George E. Simons
Martin Mol
City Editor..............Lawrence R. Klein
Feature Editor...............Eleanor Scribner
Music and Drama Editor......Stratton Buck
Bos Editors............ Kenneth G. Patrick
Kathryn Sayre
Night Editors

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1928

5

eigners are allowed to come into this
country with rights equaf to those en-
joyed by native born citizens, it is
more admirable that they assume the
responsibility of American citizen-
ship, fulfilling their just obligations,
and allowing their interest in their
native lands to be only a secondary
consideration. The United States
should be the primary interest and
they should endeavor to live as Amer-
ican citizens. When in Rome do as
the Romans do, but when living in
this country be an American.
{USINESS FANATIcS
Of all the queer characters one is
apt to encounter in the world of busi-
ness, the "business fanatic" is the
most to be pitied. He is the person
who would expend his last ounce of
energy if it would bring an extra dol-
lar into his pockets; who would toil
from early morn until late at night
if it would make his business just a
little more profitable than that of his
rival; who would sacrifice his home,

Alex Bochnowski
Robert Dockeray
Howard Shout

Martin Mol
George Simons
Clarence Edelson

TOASTED ROLL
U
BIG
PUBLIC
BENEFICENCE
The following have been suspended
from Rolls for the remainder of the
term for actions listed in detailed
form with their names: .
Lieut. Col. Clarence Cook Little
Suspended because of undue inter-
est in things military. He will not be
mentioned in Rolls again this year..
The Fair Co-ed
Suspended for kidding the Rolls
editor along and for being a general
nuisance to the editor's good humor
and for living in North Dakota.
And Her Little Sister
Suspended for being related to The
Fair Co-ed.
Sue Burb
Suspended for prolonged silence,
for anonymity, and for writing better
stuff than the editor.
Kernel
Suspended because everybody
knows by this time who he is, because
he never handed in that contribution,
and because he is the second best
Rolls editor in the world.
Oscar, The Wonder Horse
Suspended because he likes the Ro-
quefort Players, which is a horse on
them.
Robert Henderson
Suspended because he i' really get-
ting to be an actor.
EIGHTH REGULAR PROGRAM
Free dispensation of ideas,
notes, and bibliographies for
that term paper. There are butj
limited supplies in all these
lines, so only the first 3,100 can.
I be cared for. {
* * *

TYPEWRITERS
of all makes, large
and portable. Sales,
Rentals, Service.
O. D. MORRILL
17 lickels Arcade Phone 6615

lk

f.

Reporters

Margaret Zahm
Isabel Charles

Robert O'BrienI

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 51214
BUSINESS MANAGER
RAY WACHTER
Advertising...............Lawrence Walkley
Advertising.................Jeannette Dale
Accounts.................Whitney Manning
Circulation................Bessie V. Egelano
Assistant's
Samuel Lukens Lillian Korvinsky
Janet Logic
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1928
Night Editor-LAWRENCE R. KLEIN

ITALY IN AMERICA

'C -

..*.. .........;'.~. ... - . .-7----*..-~.....-~.--- I...,.

the love of his wife and children if
he thought his business would be bet- I
ter for it.
Too many such persons exist in this
Iworld. Ann Arb~or has them ; every
American city, however large or
small, has them; indeed, America is
full of them. The accusation has been
made, in fa);t, that America, more1
than any other country is "money
mad." And while the charge may, or
may not, be true, it would be unfor-
tunate, indeed, if it came to pass that
America was justifiably described as
the haven of business fanatics.
It is universally true that business
fanatics get the least out of life,
and do the least good, of any humanf
beings. The sad part about such
persons is that they become so ab-
sorbed in their own interest's that
they fail to realize that they are miss-
ing many of the best things life has
to offer: relaxation, religion, comfort,
good literature, and any number of,
little luxuries within their scope; they
forget that happiness cannot be meas-'
tred in (t tiu s and ;..s.
When all is said and done, it isj
the happy medium that makes life
worth living that the business fa-I
natic fails to attain. Unlike the av-I
erage college graduate, he nevern
learns how to make the most of his I
business and at the same time live
a worthwhile, industrious, and en-'

For Good Food
and Quick Service
Eat at the
Arcade Cafeteria
NICKELS ARCADE
AND
M LUNCH
STATE STREET
CO14MERCIAL
& SEC* ETAQGA #
TRAIN FOR
BUSINESS
Fall Term
Sept. 4 & 17
Hamilton
Business College
State & Willium Sts. Ann Arbor

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THE FAMOUS
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Guaranteed-under all normal usage and r
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Engineers * and Architects Materials--Stationery-Fountain
Pens-Loose Leaf Books-Typewriting and Pound
Papers-College Pennants and Jewelry

PHONE 4744

Mussolini has done great things in
Italy in setting himself up as dic-
tator and as the most absolute ruler
in the world at the present time.
Perhaps through his efforts he has
greatly improved conditions in that
country by building up a strong gov-
ernment and in turn a powerful na-
tion. He has perhaps improved the
citizenry mentally, physically, and
morally, working toward the goal of
perfection.
That is all very well for Itally
and its possessions, but the idea of
trying to carry over his ideas to cit-
izens of other countries even though
they may be of Italian descent is all
wrong. When he has done' all in
his power in his own country it is
time to stop without trying to make
his Fascisti government the controll-
Ing power of the world.
The most recent development in
that line is the organization of the
Fascisti movement among Italian-
American citizens. The plans include
a complete registration of all Fas-
cisti sympathizers in the United
States and the organization of a Fas-
cisti society among them. As it is
reported, each member of the or-
ganization will wear the badge of
the Fascisti and in case of need will
be bound to support it against any
adverse influences.
To allow such an action to be com-
pleted in the United States is an in-
direct insult to the government and
the people of this country. It is bad
enough to have to contend with such
organizations as the Ku Klux Klan
which claims to be a 100 per cent
American organization, but to face
an organization which is expressly
interested in the welfare of another
nation regardless of this one is tres-
passing upon American soverign dig-
nity.
In the face of it the United States
would be justified in sending a large
group of Americans to Italy, allow-
ing them to become naturalized cit-
izens of that country, and then hav-
ing them set up a government of their
own and live under their own inde-
pendent laws.
The United States is known to peo-
ple throughout the world as the land
of opportunity, but the opportunity
is to rise to success under a national
government of, by, and for its own
people, and not under any foreign
government. When people enter this
country under the provisions of the
immigration laws, it becomes their
moral and legal duty to live and con-
duct themselves as citizens of this
country. When they do otherwise
they are not fulfilling an obligation.;
The idea that the United States is a
good place to come to make money
to carry back to the "old country"
has become altogether to prevalent
among an all too great portion of
foreign born residents. It seems thatE
they think of this country as a great N
charity organization from which they t
can accept all the assistance possible
and then leave without a thank-you
and without feeling that they ower
anything to the country which has t
allowed them a chance to become 1
successful in certain lines.s
It is admirable in any person to be t
loyal to his country, but when for-. 'I

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j, yable life.
Editorial Comment
"COLLEGIATE"
The Neme'sis of the university stu-
dent has met him half way. He coin-
ed the ward "collegiate" a few years
ago on his campus with a connota-j
tion that spoke of youth and gayety
and everything that was right, to find
it now thrust back on him with a
connotation that flavors of cheapness
and everything that does not appeal
to the college student.
"Collegiate" is the word of the
day. It is applied to the yellow slick-'
er, splashed in varied colors with
.J;: n Held drawings, and time-worn
jokes. The watching world smiles
benignly and says "it's collegiate."
Fords that have run the gamut of
ignominious treatment from factory
to junk-pile are hauled out and deck-
ed up with red lanterns and verbal
decorations with chalk.
But while these few innovations re-
ceive. patient and kindly treatment at1
the hands of the public, the conno-
tation that is gaining predominancet
over the correct meaning of the word,
is approaching the mark of question.

Gene Tunney is going to quit
the ring to study phlosophy in
Europe. We suggest that that is
the stuff for Heeney to study.
* * *
Next year, when Professor Wenley
defines philosophy in his introductory
course, he will probably say: "Phil-
osophy is not, as you may think, a
study pursued by prize fighters who
have earned a million dollars."
That's a good one, Professor, you'd
better use It.
A penitentiary in France was
robbed last week. It's no wonder
that all these polar flight are be-
ing organized. The Arctic and
Antarctic are the only really safe
places left in the world.
* * *
Last time we were home we had a
terrible time getting a date. Last
night The Fair Co-ed (with the aid of
her little sister) turned us down flat.
That made us sit up and take notice.
We looked in a mirror and discovered
that we are getting fat.
In view of this situation-and it's
pretty big view, we'll have to admit
-we will offer a free subscription to
The Daily for the remainder of the
term to the person who suggests the
best reducing remedy.
* * *
We will accept any advice ex-
cept the bit about shaking the
head from side to side every time
we are asked to have some more.
* * *
An announcement from the chil-
dren's bureau of the 'department of
labor tells us that the dope about the
stork is all a "myth and an insult to
the average child's intelligence."
Probably the next thing will be the

i

STATIONERY

SPECI AL'

200 BOXES ASSORTED AT
25c the box
WA HR S VNIVERSITY
BO OKS T ORIE

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DON'T BE SHOCKED!

.....v.

61

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Collegiate is being applied to the aC
announcement from President Cool-
things that are the direct antithesi's idge that there is no Santa; or from
of the word. The college student the department of agriculture that
should be the leading type of citizen, The Beanstalk was a botanical im-
whose taste in all things should be possibility.
of the highest, yet you see advertise- **iy
ments of ten-cent jewelry, labeling Lark:
them the "latest collegiate craze." I'm awfully sorry that you
Stories of college life have ben writ- printed that picture of me Tues-
ten in such number during the past day. It wasn't a bit recent, you
year, thatyou seldom pick up a mag- know. It must have been taken
Sazine that does nothpicture a mythical the last time I was letting my
college with all the trimmings that hair grow, and now I have _a wind-
the unsuspecting citizen labels de- jlblonv, bob that is ever so much
risively "coll'egiate."m nore becoming. If you will wait
Dancing that cannot be labeled by ptety rms osn o
any -other name is termed "collegi- patiently, I promise to send you
a far,. far better likeness of me
ate." It matters not what kind of as soon as it is printed.
dancing it is, or what the type of * * *I
dancers if it is different and savors of
something not quite definable, it s But, my dear Lark, It wouldn't do #
"collegiate." a bit of good for me to tell you who
When a word has implanted itself I am, for you wouldn't know any
so firmly in the American vocabulary more that you know now. Fame has
with such disastrous results, it seems always passed me by. I have never in
time to do away with it. When the all my life written a letter to the
college student becomes the mark of D. A. R.'s, nor slept on a Simmons'
attention because of the advertise-! bed, nor chosen my cigarettes blind-
ments of cheap jewelry and the un- folder.
true stories of college life, it is time Sue Burb,
to boycott the word and find a sub- * * *
titute that will hold the connotation . Aynway, halitosis is better than no
hat the student means it to have.- breath at all.
The Minnesota Daily. ,LAgKL

BILL: "How do you explain this Goofus guy?"
JILL: "Oh, he still wants to waltz and wears hard heels."

NOTHING like a good stiff jolt at

a heavy date in your pumps and Tux.

..L r Le proper time, DuEto keep And if rubber heelsare popular for
taking them on the spine all-day long cushioning, Goodyear Wingfoot Heels
-- in little hard rap-tap-taps - is the are more so. They pack more springy
sure, short road to ruin. come-back than any other heels. And
It's because they cushion the count- they have that "it" called style. No
less shocks and jars of the day's foot- wonder more people walk on Goodyear
ing that rubber heels are all the Wing foot Heels than on any other
go right now. After the longest kind! Jolly old shoe repairman
day on the campus walks or ,e puts them on in arf-a-mo.
the hard lab floors, they bring 4 Better get new Goodyear
you back fresh and ready for Wingfoot Heels today.
aL Aa" ,

U:

e Goodyear Tire & %

WINOIOO

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