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January 22, 1920 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-01-22

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WR .



b or dealers
he famous
ands of the South

The Voyage of a Vice-Chancellor,
by Arthur Everett Shipley, Master of
Christ's College, Cambridge; Vice-
Chancellor of the University. F. R.
S., Sc.D., Hon.D.S.C. Princeton; Hon.
L.L.D. Michigan. Published by G. P.-
Putnam's Sons, New York. ,
All those who rember the visit of
the British Educational mission in
November of 1918, will be interested
in knowing that the head of the mis-
sion, Arthur Everett Shipley, Vice-
Chancellor of Cambridge University,
has written a book about his ekper-
fences in America and principally ,in
America's universities.
As an 'Aon.L.L.D. of Michigan, the
'Vice-Cha"cellor holds for University;
students a personal interest which in-
creases as we read his diary, for the
book is a comipilation of extracts from
a journal written on his tour through
the United States.
The author's general impression of
our country and our people is ex-
pressed in his dedication, "Gent; inter
omnes gentes hospitibus benighnissi-
me." Of Ann Arbor, we read: "Ann
Arbor is the oldest and most renown-
ed of the universities of the middles
;west, and it was with peculiar pleas-
uure and pride that we received at
the hands of the genial and friendly
President the distinction of Honorary
degrees." The march of the S. A. T.
,C. and S. N. T. C., he described as
"one of the most inspiring sights we
,had seen."
Keenly humorous. observation and
.enecdote enliven the journal, making
it both a readable and an instructive
review of American universities.

Pamphlet Issued by Committee Gives?
Rules Applying to Proper



C. Edsill
;her's Parmacy
gden Drug Company
in A. Tice
ttle Lunch Room


....and atthe
four treat,
StIck- ,

I' .[



"B Square" is the title of the pamph-
let recently published by the direction
of the honor commitee of the engineer-
ing college. In this pamphlet thec
,committee have included six rules
that apply to the proper operation of
the honor system with the following
"You ,are an en'gineer. You came
to Michigan to traih yourself in onef
of the world's greatest professions.
,You came to receive a ma's educ-
tion,,and to prepare yourself to go out
into life and do an .honest man's work,
and to succeed. .,
College Work a Guage
"When you leave Michigan with
your degree, menwill, intrust you
with great responsiilities You will
be given a chance to show what is n
you, and your work in school will be
guage of our work out of school. '
"Here at Michigan we have an h-on-
,or system, which has been in use since
,191. You who have taken examina-
tions under it know the satisfaction
.of being trusted, and treated as men.
Not au Experiment
"The system while past the experi-
inental stage, has still room for im-
-provement. . A closer observance of
the principals upon which the system
is based will bring about this im-
,provemerit. It wil encourage a strong
co-operation between the faculty, stu-
dents, and committee. It will make
the honoi- system. 100 per Gent per-
These principals are:
1. Not to. give or receive any aid
whatsoever during an examination.
2. To not only live up to the sys-
tem yourself, but to see that others
abide by it also.
All Subject to: System
3. To create no unnecessary dis-
turbance, by talking, $tc. ' This does
not prohibit conversatiou, but is in-
tended to curb it.
4. Take alternate seats during an
examination if . possible. This makes
it much easier to write and also le-
sena the temptation of cheating.
5. If any member of a class detects
another using unfair-means, -he should
Warn the offender, and if this "fails,.the
matter is to be brought to the atten-
tion-of the class, and a report made-to
the honor com'mittee. Action will
then be taken by the committ'ee, and'
guilt will be sufficient reason for sus-
pension or expulsion of the offender.
6. In such engineering classes -as
are attended also by students other
than the engineering,. college, the
members of the latter should see that
the honor system-is enforced. As all
the engineering classes are under the
system, all class -members are sub-
ject to it, be.they engineers, tits, laws,
or any other. .-.
Pledge Used
The honor system is the easiest
thing in the world to live up to, and is
,built upon the great American ideal
of fair play. But it is a bad thing
to violate, such action making a man
not only dishonest to himself and his
University, but subject to suspension
or expulsion.
Practically all the other schools in
which the honor system is used, em-
ploy a pledge which is written on
every examilation. Such a pledge
generally reads; I have neither given
nor received aid of any kind in this
examination," and the signature rf
,the student. This idea has many de-
sirable -points.
Is a Roznm der
A man is less liable to cheat if he
has given his word not to, and to
"crib" after having signed the pledge,
makes a man not only dishonest, but
also a liar. It serves as a reminder
to those who are apt to forget the
chief points pf the system, and en-
courages a spirt of honor. It-shows
a co-operation among the students,

and an effort to live up to the sys-
A new method of electing members
to the honor committee has been de
vised, whereby . the prlicies 'of the
committee may be made - centinuous.
School Has Chinese Bowling Team
Houghton, Mich., Jan. 21. - The
Michigan College' of Mines has 'aChin-
ese bowling team. It is, made up of
four Chinese students, Lee No. 1, Lee
No. 2, Zee, and Chang. . They, have
taken very kindly to the game and are
coming along finely. In a short time'
,they will issue a sweeping challenge
to Chinese student bowling teams of
the United States and Canada.
The Daily contains the latest Asso-
iated Press News.-Adv.

Chicagb's present influenza epidemic
has caused some worry, in Ann Arbor
an'd local physicians are trying tot
discredit the reports to avoid a gen-
eral scare here. Dean Victor C.
Vaughan of the Medical school, stated
that at present there is no danger
here but submits these suggestions to
the general public:
1. Avoid all unnecessary crowds.
2. Keep your hands clean. 3. Keep
your fingers out of your mouth. 4.
Demand sterilized knives, forks,
spoons, and cups. 5. Avoid the use
of public ,drinking cups.
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, of the Uni-
versity Health service, states that a
conference was held Monday morn-
ing with the city health officer, Dr.
J. A. Wessinger, to discuss the threat-
ened epidemic. Dr. Wessinger states
that there is not a single case of in-
fluenza .in the city. Though not
threatening at present these officials
are planning to cope with, the situa-
tion in case it becomes necessary.
- Aviators Rescued at Sea
Galveston, Tex., Jan. 21.-Six naval
air service nien, who were in distress
in a small. wooden boat off the Florida
coast, were recently picked up by the
British steamship Magician, and land-
ed at Sand Key, Fla., according to
Captain Russell of that vessel. The
Magician plies between Galvestion and
Courteous and satisfactor
TREATMENT to every cuistom-
er, whetber the acconut e lar.-'
-or esmall -
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated I8* 9
Capital and Surplus, : ..t ,fl4.r~o
Resourees ........$4 i i4),d 0
Northwest Car. MaIn & Huron
707 North Unitvirsity Ave


715 N. University
294-F1 and F2

Table Decorations
and Plants


E: Liberty

- go to-


Maiynard St.





Friday, January 23, 8 p. m.

Cut Flowers



Organ Toccata and Fugue, D minor -...............Bach-'T
Melody D minor ....................................Gluck-Sga
Sonata Apassionat, Op. 57 ................................Beet
- Allegro assai; Andante con mnoto; Allegro ma non troppo-Pr(
Nocturne F sharp................... .................C
Etude G flat (Butterfly) ......................................C
Etude G -flat (Black Keys)............... ..............C
W altz A flat op. 64, No. 3 .................... ........ .....C
Polonaise A flat.......... .......... .......C
Prelude G minor .................................. Rachma
Staccato Etude ..........................................Rubi
W altz D m ajor ................................ ..........Stoj
Rhapsody No. 6 ................ ..........


>ck Exchange, Ph
Fatima's sales arel


TICKETS $1.00, $1.50, $2.00; Course Tickets ii
CAROLINA LAZZARI, Metropolitan Opera Cont
Harp, LUCIEN SCHMID, 'Cello (Mar. 30), $2.00, $


A fact:

These four big financial cen-
ters are perhaps the last places
at which one would expect the,
formerly fashionable straight
Turkish cigarettes to lose their
leadership. But at all four,
places, these expensive straight
Turkish brands are far less
popular than the inexpensive,
just-enough - Turkish Fatima.


Dress Foot- Wear


"Just Enough Turkish"
.Fatima does not contain too much
Turkish like the straight Tu kish
cigarettes-nor toblittle like the poorer
Turkish blends.
Fatima contains just evough Turkish
-just enough to taste right and just
enough to leave a man feeling right,
even when he smokes more than usual.
Are you, personally, smoking too
much -or too little-or just enough
Turkish P

Fashionably cut, perfect
lastingly miade, look like tho
law in price.
Full 'range of sizes and
Dull or Patent

ly fi

w~idths, v


Price $10






115 So. Main St.


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