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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 27, 1921 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1921-05-27

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the Univer-
ans.

ese is exclusively' entitled to the use for
s dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
od the local news published therein.
toffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as second

gi Maynard Street.
2414.
words, if signed, the sig-
it, but as an evidence of
blished in The Daily at the
mailed to The Daily office.
no consideration. No man-
er incloses postage.
mdorse the sentiments e-
t be received after 8 o'clock

1'

LOR ...........GEORGE O. BROPHY JR.
...... .... ......Chesser M. Campbell
Bqard......................Lee Woodruff
mus H. W. Hitchcock
erwoed . M.W.SaentJr.
............ .A. Benstein
. B. P. Campbell
T. J. Whinery, L. Kern, S. T. Beach
..... Robert Angell
.......... ........ary D. L~ane
---- --- ... Thomas Dewey
.... ... . E. R. Meiss
Assistants
Frank H. McPike Sidney B. Coates
J. A. Bacon C. T. Pennoyer
W. W. Ottaway Marion B. Stahl
Paul Watzel Lowell S. Kerr
Byron Darnton Marion Koch
M. A Kiaver Dorothy Whipple
Walter Donnelly Gerald P. 0Overton
Beata Hasley Edward Lambrecht
Kathrine Montgomery SaraWalle.r
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 090
.R............LEGRAND A. GAINES, JR.
..........D. P. Joyce
.. ...5Kunstadter
.........................F. K. Heath
. ....E. R. Priehs
...... . ..................V. F. Hillery
"Assistants
M. M4. Moule H. C Hunt
N. W. Robertson M. S. Goldring
Thos. L. Rice H. W. Heidbreder
R. G. Burchell W. Cooley
A. J. Parker
to seoure information concerning news for any
hould ke the night editor, who has full charge
inted that night.
RIDAY, MAY 27, 1921.
litor-HUGHSTON M. McBAIN
[E BUTTON" EDUCATION
are 'an extraordinarily mechanical
attn as in everything else," says
Xl1 of Harvard. "We go through
e button called and'then conclude

ported excellent success from the system now in
vogue at that university, whereby each voter is
furnished with a card that is punched upon voting.
Possibly none of the suggested plans would be
found satisfactory at Michigan, yet undoubtedly it
is a decided help to become familiar with various
. plans now in use at our sister institutions where
students have been confronted with the same prob-
lem. In order that student government may reach
the highest point of perfection it is absolutely es-
sential that elections be fair and free from criti-
cism. Since this matter is of such vital impor-
tance it is imperative that some action will be taken
and a satisfactory solution be found before the next
election.
WHY PROTECT THE MOVIES?
Ever since Mabel Normand first appeared in Key-
stone comedies, in fact ever since the movies were
invented, California has been the object of a new
gold rush of actors, would-be-actors, producers, ar-
tists, and props, all' to explore the realms of movie-
dom possibilities.
Since that time the United States has stood fore-
most in the development of the moving picture, and
although the industry has advanved tremendously*
in that short space, still further exploration has been
hampered by exploitation.
The movie business in California is no longer an
infant industry. It is a potent factor whose influ-
ence is felt throughout the nation, and whose abil-
ity to take care of its own welfare cannot be
doubted.
But now, Germany, seeking new fields to con-
quer, has placed on, our market films of a quality
which seem to come nearer to the realm of bene-
ficial entertainment. As a result, the movie in-
dustry, like a fifteen year old child attempting to
travel for half fare, cries out that it is only an in-
fant, and that German photoplays should be barred
from the country in order to protect the future of
our own movies.
That the United States should levy a tax upon
imported films is only fair. But to bar them alto-
gether would be absolute folly. It is difficult to
believe that the American motion picture, industry
is shakey enough upon its feet not to be able to
compete with European producers. The advent of
the, foreign picture into our midst, if present in-
dications have any bearing upon the matter, will
make for the abolition of the unproportionate prof-
its which up to now have been reaped by both actor
and producer, and the trend towards a higher type
of motion picture than has heretofore graced our
community screens.
Ohio State and Illinois meet Michigan on two
successive days, and the same hospitable and
friendly spirit off the field, as well as an attitude
of true sportsmanship in the stands, must charac-
terize both contests. There has been entirely too
much Siwash rooting in the standsthis year. et's
czt out the adverse comments and the jeering en-
tirely from now on.l
Short skirts must go: A big increase in acci
dents to men boarding street cars in Chicago in
1920 is reported as compared with 1916.
Keep off the grass and give Presideit Burton's
lambs a chance to show what they can do.
Don't forget your ticket for the Glee and Man-
dolin club concert tonight.
ith e1Teleope
Beauty and the Beast
There once was a lady named Kate,
Who rode horseback to take off some weight;
But that which astounds,
Is she gained thirty pounds,
And the horse lost one hundred and eight.

Why Not Fight Somebody Else?
Today's pinch-back safety razor is awarded to the
individual who doesn't see how the United States,
Great Britain, and Japan can even consider scrap-
ping their own navies.
Quo'th Eppie Taff:
An engineer was Rodney Vrack,
Who lies directly under here;
He didn't see, while on the track,
- Another railroad engine near.
It's a funny thing; but in the British Amateur
Golf Championship tournament the only Ameri-
can left is Wright.
Stolen Thunder
"Madame," said the polite sailor, who was show-.
ing the Fair Young Thing over the ships, "this is
the' quarter-deck."
"How nice," beamed the F. Y. T., "and now
could I see what you have for fifty cents."
- Lehigh Burr.
Our Latest Song Entitled :.
"Fair Exchange Is No Bargain.',
The Gargoyle seems to admit its own unimpor-
tance by leaving itself out of the "Great Daily Style
Book".
Famous Closing Lines
"You get on my nerves," growled the patient at
his rotten dentist. .ERM.

G

R

A

H

A BOOK FOR GRADUATIO

BOTH ENDS

OF THE DIAGONAL

DETROIT UNITED LINES
In Effeet Nov. 2, 1920
Between
Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jaekson
(Eastern Standard Time)
Limited and Express cars leave for
Detroit at 6:05 a. m., 7:05 a. in.,
8:10 a. m., and hourly to 9:10 p. M.
Limiteds to Jackson at 8:48 a. m. and
every two hours to 8:48 p. m. Ex-
presses at 9:48 a. m. and every two
flours to 9:48 p. m.;
Locals to Detroit-5:55a.m., 7:00 a.m.
and every two hours to 9:00 p. m.,
also 11:00 p. tn. To Ypsilanti only,
11:40 p.m., 12:25 a.m., and 1:15 a.m.
Locals to Jackson-7:W0 a. m., and
12:10 p.m.

Try Daily advertismg and
your business grow.-Adv.

wateb Daily i
ity for y

A

WINDOW SHADES . PI
Student Headqua
We carry complere stocks of "Brighten-Up" fini
cans for all "touch-up', jobs around the house.
PAINTS VARNISHES BRUSHES
ENAMELS KALCIMINES STAINS

M

t.

I

1921 MAY. 1921
S X T Wi T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 1 18 19 20 21
22 24 24 25 26 27 28
29 .80; 31
PANAMAS
We Clean, Bleach and Block,
Panamas., etc., into the Late
Shapes, with all new trimmings
to look just like new. We don't
use any acids and do only High
Class Work. Factory Hat store,
617 Packard St. Phone 1792.

11

L. E. WENZ E
Painting and Decorating

III

ANN ARBOR PHONE 84
207 EAST LIBERTY

I I

I

Would

Chop Suey

Will remain open
all summer
Quang Tuii Lo
613 Liberty St. E

T H E
GREY
SHOP
600 East Liberty

A "Rocky

to

ireeze

do

I

:ing the easy elective
T of modern students is
nough work in any one
really know something
>ugh. Thereby he hopes
minds the notion' that
learning, not merely by
as the Harvard head
dishes but to make the

h is being said at present about the value
id ends. It seems to be a general im-
at a student can take a slight dab at ec-
dash of sociology, a salting of rhetoric
are, a minute sprinkling of precious
ative listening, fine- arts, and what not,
r medium dose of languages, and come
he university concoction. Glimpses and
real understanding, are being recom-
r the "broad" college course. The stu-
ting the merest taste of the elementals
ng, and dropping the threads where they
thinking comes to a halt where it ought
ing.
ersity, if it means anything, stands for
a mere whetting of the intellectual ap-
gher education denotes a real and posi-
g in thinking, and a genuine, hard-ac-
erstanding of fundamentals - an un-
that is applicable to the realities we are
eet and the discussions we shall in fu-
i part in. The half-baked, touch-only-
>ts brand of "learning" now being
a good share of college students ought
a curricular impossibility.
AIGHTEN THE ELECTIONS
:higan is sadly in need of a better sys-
nducting campus elections, is self-evi-
>ne who ,followed the last election. While
at those in charge of the recent election
ing in their power to' insure the utmost.
:ill the fact remains 'that there were'
rs of flagrant violations of the right to
is absolutely imperative for the welfare'
ersity that some active steps be taken to-
orrection of these discrepancies in the
he recent convention of the Conference'
matter of the conduct of student gov-
.s brought up for discussion, and some
ting and definite ideas were advanced
tion of these difficulties. Some of the
have found that the primary system
ery satisfactory, while others consider
failure. That this tends to prove that
tion is confronted with an individual
7not be denied, nevertheless it is cer-
would be possible to benefit by some of

I

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