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June 29, 1928 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1928-06-29

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PAGE TWO

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, - JUNE 29, 1928

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
FRiDAY,' JUNE 29, 1928

U St 'ltlir r
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 thisepaper and the localenews
published herein.
Entered at the Ann Arbor, Michigan, post-
office as second class matter.
Subscription by carrier, $i.5o ; by mail, $1.75.
Offices : Press Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4924
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
Books Editors............Kenneth G. Patrick
Kathryn Sayer
Telegraph Editor...........Daryl W. Irwin
Night Editors
Alex Bochnowski Martin Mol
George E. Simons
Reporters

Margaret Arthur
Bertram Askwith
Raymond Bridges

Isabel Charles
Howard F. Shout
Jack Sumner

BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
RAY WACHTER
Advertising... """........Lawrenice Walkley
Acounts.......... ........ Whitney Mlaning
Circulation........ ....Bessie V. Egeland
Samuel Lukens Hanna Wallen
Jeanette Dale Lillian Korvinskey
FRIDAY, JUNE 2,9, 1928
Night Editor-GEORGE E. SIMONS
THE AUTOMOBILE BAN
The first year of the automobile ban
at Michigan has come and gone, and
with it much of the disfavor which
marked its inception. The ban, how-
ever, remains one of the difficult prob-
lem's which the administration can-
not yet regard as satisfactorily solved;
a problem which is still being talked
about, criticized and approved, though
in more moderate terms than at first,
and one which is still undergoin.g the
process of metamorphosis.
The Daily now believes that while
a complete prohibition of student au-
tomobiles, as enacted by the Regents
a little more than a year ago, is un-
duly restrictive, it is not altogether
undesirable if regarded in the proper
light. In the first place, it should
not be considered tas a permanent
ruling nor as one primarily reproving
the undergraduate. If the administra-
tion believes that the average college
man or woman is not ca.pable of ope-
rating an automobile as safely or as
sanely as the average adult, then the
administration has the wrong con-
ception and has made a serious mis-
take. On the other hand, and it is
this question which the administra-
ion was forced to consider, if certain
students repeatedly manifest a lack
of responsibility when operating their
cars, then the ban is not only de-
sirable, but is also a necessity. The
sincerity of the administration in
safeguarding the interests of the un-
dergraduate body of the University
can hardly be doubted. And, when
the student body shows it is not only
responsible but also aware of its re-
sponsibility, then will the administra
tion consider the removal of the auto-
mobile ban.
The issues and the arguments for
and against the automobile ban are
many and varied. If morality is one
of the issues, then the ban can do
very little good. It is foolish to be-
lieve that the ban on 'student cars can
keep the Michigan undergraduate from
going where he wants to go or doing
what he wants to do. That is his own
matter and there are other provisions
for eliminating the student who fool-
ishly persists in such procedure. In
the case of the automobile ban the
itresiponsible student causes the entire
student body to suffer, temporarily at
least; ultimately it should profit.
To those regular students enrolled
in Summer school, who feel that the
ban is an undue hardship, especially

administration has as much as said
that the ban is permanent; that when
the undergraduate body as a whole
manifests a readiness to assume the
responsibilities of operating automo-
biles, then will the ruling be modified
if not completely abolished. The ad-
ministration has enforced the auto-
mobile regulations to the best of its
ability during the last year. It has
not been an easy task, it has been
judiciously performed, and the admin-
istration is to be commended. At
the same time, the majority of the
student body, appreciating the difficul-
ty of the task and the complexity of
the problem, has abided by the ruling'
and Is' also due commendation and
future consideration. When both sides
become interested in a mutual )Iichii-
gan, and both put her interests be-
fore theirs, then is legislation likely
to be passed which more heartily
meets with the approval of all cn-
cerned.
It is to be hoped that that day may
not be too far distant; that the un-
dergraduate body will not forget the
administration has done its share,
forcefully and fairly; and that it de-
pends for the most part on the stu-
dent body itself how soon the auto-
mobile ban passes into oblivion.
SENATOR SINK
During the months preceding politi-
cal elections the interest in the quali-
ficationis of candidates for various of-
fices naturally runs high. With the
approach of a presidential campaign
this is especially true at this time.
But the interest manifest in the na-
tional fight should not obliterate seri-
ous consideration of candidates for
local and state offices, which after all,
more directly affect the welfare of the
voters within ua given district than
does the outcome of a national con-
test.
Although no opposition has devel-
oped to the candidacy for reelection of
Senator Charles A. Sink from the
Washtenaw-Oakland district, it is al-
together fitting that an expression re-
gardinig the incumbent be made.
Senator Sink deserves nothing but
the ihighest praise for the splendid
record he has made during his many
year in public life. As a member of
the city council and school board he
has served the city well. His record
in the legislature, both 'as a state
representative and senator, is one that
can be pointed to with pride, and
although Senator Sink is weighted
down with various other duties includ-
ing the presidency of the University
School of Music, it is commendable
that he has such conscientious de-
votion to the work involved in his
legislative office.
Senator Sink has, made little noise
on the floor of the Senate. His
methods of constructive activity are in
a different direction. He is a quiet
worker, but his efforts spell accomp-
lishment. Representing a district in
which is located the state's university,
with its enormous yearly appropria-
tions, it is the tremendous under-
taking of Mr. Sink to exert his in-
fluence in making just provisions for
the operation and maintenance of the

OASTED ROLL

Ask for
CThe
Flavor's
Irresistible
:~111111111111111111 i i I ii ii .... .
MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS
ALARM CLOCKS
HALLER'S
STATE ST. JEWELERS
Your Re-Wave Will Be

G 1OKTUIl
Leading satellite of The Summer
Daily staff, gets the 'star this morning
for allowing to be written, printed,
and published in the issue of yester-
day morning a story to the effect that
there was a Mark Twain Library on
the campus.
No, Hokum, Mark Twain had
too great a sense of humor ever
to have established a library on
this Campus.
* * s*
There is a picture of Mr. Gene Tun-
ney, oh-so-cultured pugilist, in the
June 25 issue of Times, and the cut
shows the erstwhile champion and
Shakespeare scholar 'seated at a harp.
Training for another fight with Mr.
Dempsey, M\r. Tunney?
* * *
If those wild Democrats start
any more prize lights in Houston,
they will have to change the term
to "South of the Wright and DIt-
son Line."
- * * S '
]ut Sue, T'here Is No Limit To What
Can lie Found In An Ann Arbor
Rooming House
Say, Lark, did you change places
with the fellow that writes the
"Classy Ads?" Anyway, when I read
'em yesterday, I laughed and .laughed!
Honestly, didn't you feel a little bit
sorry for those "two solitary
couches?" Let's raise a. fund so that
we cad buy them; then they can be
together 'and won't feel so lonesome
any more. And that "continuous hot
water;" I've heard about people be-!
ing in it, but I never knew before that
it was anything to brag about.
-Sue Berb.
* *
PERSONAL: Kernel, when is
that ;contribution coming in
* * *
If this chageable weather keeps
up much longer, we are going to
leave for Professor Hobbs' Mil-
tary Academy in Greenland, where
there is no change in temperature
the year round. In fact, for six
months of the year it is a night
schxoo. * *
The fair co-ed rushed into the office
this afternoon and sobbed that she
was "just furious" because there were
things in Rolls that she "just couldn't
get."
Because it is of a very intellectual
and subtle type, Rolls is always will-
ing to explain its humor to the cus-
tomers. (This ought to get more sub-
scriptions, hey, Ray?)
We noticed that Three Star,
conductor of Rolls during the
regular school year, is In school.
It was Three Star who sent me
a hectic wire from Windsor, Can-
ada, three days before school clos-
ed last term, telling me to put out
the colunm for the remainder of
the term, since he didn't thinkj
that the judge would let him get
back in time. We probably willI
hear imore from Three Star.
-LARK.

Successful if Given by
Nestle Circuline
Look your best these warm
weather days! You will be able
to do sa if you come to the
Stoddard
Hair Shoppe
The one place you can get a
genuine Circuline. The one
method that has the exact lotion
for each part of your hair.
Call 2-1212 for a re-wave. You
can be ossured you are getting
a genuine Circuline at the
Stoddard
Hair Shoppe
707 N. University Ave.
Home Made
CANDIES
Sodas,
Hot Waffles
Come in
And Try Our
Delicious Toasted
Sandwiches
SWEETLAND
212 South Main
Phone 6666

;11111li lil il illilllltilltll ililllii11 i11111ili illi111i 1i 111111tillfi i ili 111i11i11
Have You
How many people are enjoying
e menu at the Chigamme?
It is only natural to believe that
there must be a good reason for
this,
r a
We believe that it must be due to
rns the best.
O nners and our sandwiches
isfying to a
Service and qualy eare our ideals
and we strive at all times to please
ouere patronsgadresno
hityste. Mcianuldn
l.
We beiee h, imut e uet
the fact that we try to. give our pa1t-liilillili

#

'llllll.IL'/Jllltll~./ll./l.IJJl./JG %lh ro rw; a a a at; 1Y./.ol~l1ll./1/.!LIJa/. "JYlll. !/"

iN:

I

University and at the same time Y
at heart the best interests of the s
in general. Without his help' a
member of the important finance c
mittees o' both branches of the
islature, the University would1
suffered considerably from thel
of appropriations. Senator Sink

have
state
as a
com-
leg-
have
lack
has

I
1L-

Summer School
TEXT

BOO KS

1~

Quantities of Second-Hand Books at-

when the majority taking
the Summer Session are

courses in
allowed tol

drive oars, it would be well to remind'
them that the ban is not to be con-
sidered as a single measure passed
by the Regents and aimed especially
at the regular students: Such is apt
to be the case, sand unfortunately 'so,
since, in reality, it is the result of al
wihole series of events which culmi-
nated in the passing of the automo-
bile ban. The way in which some of
these events have been dealt with
by the administration ha's been term-
ed paternalistic; and, in a sense, it1
is; but where would any undergradu-i
ate body be if it had no body besides
itself to safeguard its interests?
Summing up, The Daily feels that
the 'student body itself can do much
to make the outlook of the present
automobile ban more favorable. The

.
!
t
r
i
i

been the University's champion. His
friendly relations with the University
administration as well as with the
state administration have enabled him
to accomplish much for his home dis-
trict. Mr. Sink seeks no glory 'as a
result of his activity, consequently the
extent of his efforts' in behalf of the
University are little known. He goes
about his task with a zeal for un-
selfish service. He has a profound
insiight into state administration and
its relationship to public educational
institutions, and his membership in
the next session of the Senate, so far'
as the welfare of the University of
Michigan and the constituency of
Washtenaw and Oakland counties are
concerned, is indi'spensable. It is
hoped that the far-sightedness of the
people of this senatorial district will
permit Mr. Sink's return to the Sen-
ate without opposition.
PEKIN IS PEIPING
Immtediately rafter the Chinese!
Nationalists had completed their con-
quest of the territory north of the
Yangtze, it became evident that many
changes would be made. All ves-
tiges of \the Manchu dynasty in Pek-
ing should be swept away, it was de-
cided, and it is therefore not surpris-
ing that the name of the capital city
should be changed to Peiping and that)
the province in which it is stuated
should become Hopeh, meaning, north
of the Yellow River.
The change is significant of the

I 'V

What Shakespeare
says about CocarCo a
h [(
MAGBETH
f-CN

Drink
Delicious and Refreshing

U NIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
~~~--- - - --

fl ece. 0 W.

"lllllll../l././llllllJ./JYlIJl1.rCI"lJ" .% ~l./lllll../lullll.I".lllllllllll.I"lJ1Y. GE1

Fill full. I drink
to the general joy
o' the whole table"

gradual disappearance of the old
Chinese conservatism which has been
losing prestige in proportion to the
rise of the -southerners. Regret the
disappearance of Pekin as the north-1
erners may, they may find consolation
in the fact that it is a step toward a
unified China and the establishment of
a responsible government to replace
the one which has so hindered the
progress of China.

Certainly Macbeth
the same thing as
we say:

meant
when

Refresh Yo rseyl.'
Tim Coca-Cola Company,Alaata,aGa.

8mllionaday---IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS

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