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July 13, 1928 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1928-07-13

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FRIDAY, J'UL'Y 13, 1928

p liritm~r 1ned as part of the regular program
of the Summer Session. In fact the
'i r 4 i gIaU n ' V i i I lattendance was so large and so many1
Published every morning ecept Monday dur. were unable to go on the first trip
ing the University Summer Session by the that it has been decided to hold an
hoard in Control of Student Publications.
extra excursion next Wednesday to
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the usedfor republication of all news cover the same ground.
dispatches credited to it or not otherwise Last week about 50 students ac-
predised in this paper and the local news
published herein. pecompanied Prof. Hussey on the Niag-
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan, post- ara Falls excursion, and it is expect-
office as second class; matter. ed that there will be a large num-
$ubs.cription by carrier, $r .5o by mail, $1.75
Offices : iessBuilding, Maynard Street, I ber enrolled for the fifth excursion to
Atm: arbor, Michigan. be held Saturday which will include a
EDITORIAL STAFF ! tour of the Detroit News plant, the
Telephone 925 General Motors building, the public
MANAGING EDITOR library and the art museum.
4.'STEWART HOOKER The large number of students in-I
J. SEWAR HOOER . terested in events of this sort is a j
Editorial Directors .........George 1. Sinions trse n eeiso;hi ott
Martin Mol ; criterion of the type of students who
City Editor. ........... Lawrence R. Klein
eature Editor..............Eleanor Scribner are attending the Summer Session.1
Music and Drama Editor......Stratton Buck They are obviously interested in ob-
Books Editors............ Kenneth G. Patrick
Kathryn Sayer taining a liberal education and feel
Telegraph Editor...........Daryl W. Irwin that the best means to this end is
Night Editors to observe first hand the things in{
Alex Bochnowski Martin Mol which they are interested. On theseI
Robert Dockeray George SimonsI
Jack Davis Clarence Edelson excursionm there are men who are
Howard Shout thoroughly acquiainted with the sub-
Isael Charles Reporters yle Chubb ects to be observed and who can
Mayraret Jahnm Robert O'Brien explain things so that a practical un-I
BUSINESS STAFF derstanding is possible, thereby al-I
Telephone 21214 lowing each person who attends to l
make the best of an opportunity which
BUSINESS MANAGER might otherwise not be open to him.
RAY WACHITERI In arranging the excursions, thel
RAY WCHTERdirectors have carefully slected plthc-
Advertising.. ......... .... Lawrence Walkleydietrhaeceflysetd a-
Advertising..................Jeannette Dale es certain to be of interest to thode
Accounts......................Whitney Manning I who are seeking to broaden their
Circulation----------------.Bessie V. Egeland arekn o rae hi
Assistants knowledge and the tours have becomes
Samuel Lukens Lillian Korvinsky1j
Janet Logie an integral part of the summer pro-
FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1928 gram. In developing them to such an
extent, the administration has dis-
Night Editor-GEORGE E. SIMONS played a marked tendency toward the
-- -ideal type of education which in-'
cludes not only theory, but practical

THE SUMMER " MICHIG s Ii. aasa~ aaN DAILY FRIDAy.VJuLY+ 1.+.19+2S

We have placed our daily program
for the alleviation of the drooping
spirits of weary school teachers in the
hands of our expert fun-maker, and
he will announce them in each Rolls
Public Hanging!
Because of their malodorous-
ness in, and as a fitting aftermath
to a rather dubious performancej
of "The Man Who Married A
Dumb Wife," two members of the
Roquefort Players, a Robert Hen-
derson and one E. Martin Browne,
will be informally hanged by an
indignant and insulted group of
their patrons this evening at
Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Ad-
mission will be charged.
"With rivulets of perspiration
streaming down both face and neck
and playing havoc with the fresh
color, Governor Smith . .
Oh, Al! we never in the world
thoughttthat you would go that far
to get the women's vote. Walpole was
right. All these men have their
To date we have received 1,567
names for our petition for our
auto permit for* the summer. Old
doe Rea says that we have to have
3,000, or he won't event let me
clean my clothes with gasoline.
Come, all ye faithful, and I'll take
you all for a ride.
. * s



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"'. W

%'. ys;


Senator James Reed, the politica
sage of Missouri and now ardent sup-
porter of Governor Al Smith for the
presidency of the United States, came
out rather bitterly in an address at1
New York Wednesday against Herbert
Hoover. But of all the caustic re-
marks that were directed against the
commerce secretary, the worst that
Senator Reed could hurl was manifest
in the remark that -he made to the
effect that Herbert Hoover was pro-
English and as such an undesirable
occupant of the White House.
It is unfortunate that Senator Reed
can not see incalculable value in the
election of a man who is on such
friekly terms with Great Britain as
is Hoover. It is needless to dwell
at length on the wisdom of enjoying
amicable relationships with Great Bri-
tain during the next presidential ad-
ministration. Suffice it to say that
with these two English speaking na-
tions accupying a most important part
in the varied affairs of the world on
frien'dly terms it will be a circum-
stance from which the United States
will -benet fully as much as will
From evidence that has been her-
alded in the newspaper columns re-
gardin~g the statements of such men
as Senator Reed and Mayor Thomp-
son, of Chicago, one would think that
it is. almost criminal in this day and
age to be English or to have any
friendly inclinations toward that con-.
. Among other thihgs, Senator Reed
said. "I don't think that the people
of this country a;e going to elect
a man who has spent his entire adult
ife abroad and whose investments
were hll in Great Britain-a man so
close to the British government that
he was offered the post of minister of
munitions and later offered a title;"
all of which is indeed interesting.
One would naturally think that the
mere fact that the English govern-
Ment, the personnel of which is com-
pesed of some of the ablest and fore-
most statesmen of the world, was de-
.s at one time to honor Mr. Hoo-
ver by offering him an important gov-
ernmental post and later a title, is
indtoative of the high regard that such
+a country has for him. Is it logical
to assume that such an honor is a
mark of disqualification for the high-
est office within the gift of the Amer-
ican people? After all, are we not all
s part of one 'small world and is it
not more honorable and more elevat-
tng to make relationships between
nations more friendly than they have
been heretofor. Hoover's election will
be a contribution in this direction, for
his foreign contacts, inftudng those
with England, made dviring a time
whe* he was engaged as the director
of one of the most stupendous under-
takings during the wtir period, will
be invaluable aids tgward a better
,nderstanding jetweoin the nations
of the world.
More than 175 per ions availed them-
selves of the opport anity offered Wed-
nesday afternoon to visit the Ford
plant at Fordson, Michigan, as thel
fourth of a. seriesl of excursions plaf-

and first hand observation of both
the material and aesthetic phases of
life. It is a highly commendable trait
and doubtless has done much to make
the University of Michigan Summer
Session one of the most popular in
thecountry. By the interest in the
excursions both the administration
and the student body manifests its
sincere' interest in a desirable educa-
tional trentd.
Campus Opinion
To the Editor:
Long has it been the practice of the
I ever-virtuous Democrats to assail the
Republican party as an organization
of "big business," as a protector of
the privileged few, and as a besmirc-
ed and oil-smeared outfit. Mr.
Bowers, in fact, the Democratic key-
note speaker, hesitated not a moment
to call it a party of "pillage and op-
pression," meaning that the man in
the streets was paying for the gov-
ernment which protected ' only the
. If such is the case it is too bad.
indeed, and augurs not a bit well for
the future of America. Democracy as
represented by the Democratic party,
it was claimed, would always he an
enemy of this oppressive capitalism
this overwhelming privilege, and sev-
eral plan s to that effect were in.cor-
i porated in the Democratic platform.
Gullible persons may have been de-
j ceived by all of this nonsense-all of
this Democratic posing. But the lie
of the whole business was given two
days ago when John J. Raskob, vice
president of the General Motors Com-
pany, was named national chairman
for the Democratic party campaign.
Representing the largest single indus-
trial organization in the world as
he does, it is truly wonderful and
mystifying that the Democrats can
reconcile him with an attempts to
break down the power of "big busi-
All of which goes to prove, more
or less, that most politicians, includ-
ing Al Smith, are hypocrites, and that
if the Democrats will try to bap-
boozle the innocent public into think-
ing that they are out to break the
power of the commercial aristocracy
and at the same time gain the support
of that aristocracy for an opposite
reason. The fact that Mr. Raskob
is a Roman Catholic, in addition,
ought not to be taken too seriously by
the prophets of tolerance. It is an
interesting speculation, none the less,
as to whether Al Smith would be
able to find enough persons of that
sect to run the entire Democratic
party and the national government
as well if he were elected.t
Doubtless this is unfair, and de-
liberate falsehood, written into a
party platform and in the public ut-
terances of the party's candidate,,
should not be too strongly condemned
when such falsehood seems an in-
herent part of our political system.
It is not asking too much, however,
for the Democratic party to acknowl-
edge facts which seem on the face
of the situation totally obvious-such
as the fact that Democracy, too, has
bowed to the scepter of big business.
A. J. C.





Will interest teachees, preachers, librarians and stu-
dents. You will be surprised at what S0c will buy.
B O KS T O ,

Rolls is always keen on this idea
of rectifying errors. We wish to an-
nounce that Sue Burb didn't really
hand in her contribution with "accom-
plished" spelled "accomplice." No,
no, that's wrong too. We'll have to
explain the whole thing. Sue handed
in a crack saying that The Daily said
that Elsie Trowbridge was as "accom-
plice" actress, and that since "accom-
plice" meant partner in guilt, she
!averred that she never thought Bobby
Henderson, would admit it.
That was the way the contribution
read, in substance, anyway. But the
linotyper, who is about as good as
any linotyper, insisted on using the
word "accomplished," thus spoiling
You want to watch those things,
And Sue hasn't had a thing to do
with us since. We suppose that she's
llHave you been to "Bargain
Day" yet? We meet yesterday and
got caught in the rush. When we
finally came to the surface,
crushed between two hefty ladies,
we had to buy an entire new out-
fit, from socks up. Don't let them
fool you. It's just a big money-
* making scheme.
* * *
There is no limit to what The Daily
can do. It even put Washington in
the National League yesterday.
* * *
We were glancing through the
Muskegon Chronicle the other day
and found a little gent. Ash trays,
says a news account, will replace
cuspidors at future board of ed-
cation meetings.
That's just another argument
for farm relief.
* * *
To the Editor:
I am just an engineer and so I don't
know very much yet, but I have a
sense of some sort and I want to
register a protest.
I make my home in Burma, where
all engieers should be, and I came
to Michigan only because of the repu-
tation of that popular Michigan myth,
"Athletics for All." Once I heard
Prof. Yost lecture to the local Ki-
wanis club on how much chance you
had here to compete in athletic sports
-if you were an all-state football
player in high school.
"We believe in athletics for all," he
said, and the students, if they are
lucky, can sit in our nice big sta-
dium and watch the eleven best foot-
ball players in the school play."
The other day I went down to Mr.
Ferry's lot to play a little tennis and
they had the nerve to charge me
$1.50. I ask you Mr. editor, is this
athletics for all?
Silly Sophomore, 30E.
* * *
Was your name left out of the di-
rectory too?

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