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August 12, 1928 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1928-08-12

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PAGE TWO
Published every morning except Monday dur-
ingl the University Summer Session by the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titledtothe 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, $i.so; by mail, $1.75.
Offices : Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4926
MANAGING EDITOR
3. STEWART HOOKER
Editorial Directors........George .Simons
Martin Mol
City Editor............... Lawrence R. Klein
Feature Editor...............Eleanor Scribner
Music and Drama ditor......Stratton Buck
Books Editors...........Kenneth G. Patric
Kathryn Sayre

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1948

Alex Bochno
Robert Docke
Howard Show
Margaret Zah
Isabel Charles

'Night Editors
wski
cray C
ut Ci
Reporters

Martin Mol
George Simons
rence Edelson
obert O'Brien

hm

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BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
RAY WACHTER
Advertising............. .Lawrence Walkley
Advertising..................Jeannette Dale
Accounts.....Whitney Manning
Circulation...............Bessie V. Egelane
" Assistants
Samuel Lukens Lillian Korvinsky
Janet Logie
SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1928
Night Editor-LAWRENCE R. KLEIN
T THE SUMMER SESSION
In a very few days Michigan's
thirty-fifth annual Summer Session
will be brought to a close. No doubt,
it has been an extremely successful
one in many ways, both from the
standpoint of the administration, as
was indicated in an interview with
Dean Kraus, published yesterday, and
from the standpoint of the students,
of which all of us as students are
°' the judges.
The academic program has been com-
plete in every detail, the courses of-
fered being equivalent in method,
character, and credit to similar work
offered during the regular session.
The faculty has , been excellent
throughout, the regular. faculty being
augmented by leaders in the various
fields of education from other col-
leges and universities of the United
States and foreign countries.
From the standpoint of the stu-
dents, there has been some increase
in the amount of required work over
the regular session, and the competi-
tion has been keener because of the
great number of advanced students
who have been members of the same
classes with younger people. It has
been a great experience for the under-
graduates to. match wits with the ma-
ture minds of those who are working
for higher credit, and it has been a
no less valuable experience to those
oldell men and women who, for some
time, have not been associated with
the younger group to be drawn to-
ward a serious consideration of the
opinions and ideas of the active stu-
dents of undergraduate hating-to
have the rust removed.
Besides the regular classes, a
' complete program of entertainment,
" both educational and purely amusing,
has been successfully carried out.
The lectures scheduled have been of
the vexly highest order, given by men
and women who were exceptionally
well qualified to discuss their various
subjects. As a whole they have been
well attended, and the audiences have
been satisfied that the time spent was
used to a good advantage.
Concerts and plays which have
formed the greater part of the re-
creational numbers on the progr/am
have been entertaining and at the same
time have been valuable in broaden-
ing the students' outlook on the vari-
ous phases of life. The concerts have
been given by very capable musicians,
and the plays, with possibly one or
two exceptions, have been produced
in an excellent manner. The student
"mixers" sponsored by the Women's
League proved valuable in widening
the scope of acquaintances, as well
as being highly enjoyable.
To two men in particular must go
a great deal of credit for making the
Summer Session the success that it
has been. They are, Edward H.
Kraus, dean of the Summer Session,
and Prof. T. E. Rankin, the secretary.
These men are to be congratulated
upon the completion of an excellent
program.

HOOVER'S ACCEPTANCE
Countless thousands gathered in the
huge bowl at Leland-Stanford Uni-
versity yesterday to hear the formal-
speech of acceptance given by Her-
bert Hoover following his official no-

tification of his nomination as the
Republican candidateafor president of
the United States, and went away
knowing little more about the nomi-
nee's policies than when they went.
True, they had heard a lengthy
speech delivered by a man who may
some day occupy the highest poi-
tion in the land, and they had heard
the praises of the Republican party
sung from the platform by a man
who has an enviable record hi pub-
lic affairs. But Herbert Hoover did
not commit himself to any carefully
defined courses of action. He did what
every wise man in his position would
have done; he left a loop hole.
His stand on prohibition was not
definite, but under the circumstances
was perhaps the best. His expressed
idea was that as a law it should be
enforced and if that was not satis-
factory to the people the only legiti-
mate modification was a change in the
Constitution. He did not state wheth-
er or not he was personally in favor
of such action.
His stand on economic policies was
highly commendable in that he favor-
ed protection for American agricul-
ture and labor, advocated close co-
operation between industrial interests
and the government, and strict econ-
otny in the expenditure of federal
funds, following the policy of his
party as it has been exercised for
the past seven and a half years. And
he voiced a desire to abolish poverty
and to better living conditions.
Of interest to members of a Uni-
versity was his statement regarding
the consideration of the youth of the
country and in which he seemed to
be deeply interested. He recognizes
the fact that the youth of today is the
adult of tomorrow and because of1
that advocates a policy which will
be to the best advantage of the young-
er generation in its education and I-
lure happiness.
All in all he said only what wa
necessary regarding the future and
for that we may judge him a wise
man and a hrewd politician, entirely
worthy of the support he will re-
ceive.
FINIS
With this issue the publication of
The Daily will be suspended until
next fall when a new staff will take
charge of nearly every phase of the
work.
The Daily this summer has no apol-
ogies to make to anyone and conse-
quently will offer none. It has been
the earnest desire of the members of
the staff to gather and pass on the
news which is considered interesting
to Daily readers, and in attempting
to fulfill its desire it has done its
best to convey the unadulterated
truth. Events of interest have been
covered to the best of our ability and
so far as it was possible to obtain
them, the facts have been conveyed
to the public in its columns.
The editorial comment has been
based on our honest opinions regard-
ing the subject matter. We have con-
scientiously endeavored to be right
in our conclusions and even though
our ideas may have been wrong from
the viewpoint of some of our read-
ers we still believe we were rig'ht
and are willing to stand back of what
we have said. If the feelings of any-
one have been injured by our utter
ances we are sorry but not apologetic.
In our criticisms we. have also been
sinere, giving praise where we
thought praise was due and criticis-
ing where we thought it was deserv-

ed.
iA word of praise is certainly due
the business department of The Daily
organization which functioned effic-
iently even though it was very small.
The work of the business staff is not
"all roses" and it is through the ef-
forts of its members that the regular
appearance of The Daily has been
made possible. And in this connec-
tion a word of appreciation to the ad-
vertisers is appropriate.
Several letters have been received
from students and faculty members oh
the campus expressing appreciation
of the Summer Daily. The Daily
wishes to abknowledge ,their receipt
at this time and extend its thanks to
those who have taken such an inter-
est, and to those who have offered
friendly crittiesms throughout the
summer.
The Daily also extends its thanks
to the people who in other ways have
helped in making this journalistic ven-
ture the success we hope it has been.
To the students and faculty members
who have been so igracious in their
acceptance of what we have had to
offer, we are especially grateful. And
so with our last word we extend the I
best wishes of the organization to all
of our reader's, and The Summer
Daily of 1928 will take its place in
the past.

-----_..

Ed

__________________________________,_______________

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