100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 27, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE

MICHIGAN

DAILY

DAILY
___ U-

REPOR I
TUATIO

I CLUB TO HEAR
ECONOMIST ON
GERMAN NATION

TAKES STAND FOR FORD 'SELECTION OF HONOR COMMITTEES
BY COLLEGES SUGGESTED BY MOORE

fact, whi
pective as

V

OF MENl
R AP-

$4.6

Professor Palyl Will Speak on Social
Foundations of Young Republic
Prof. Melchior Palyi, of the graduate
of Berlin, and at present lecturing at
the University of Chicago, will ad-
dress the members of the Economics
club on the "Social Foundations of
the German Republic" at 8 o'clock
tomorrof in room 302 of the Uniont
This is Professor Palyi's second ap-
pearance in Ann Arbor, having spoken
here last fall on the subject of the
European debts,
Professor Palyi was the financial ad-
visor of the Austro-Hungarian bank
during the war and a member'of the
socializing cofnmision to socialize the
German industries. His first position
was instructor at Munich, then he be-r

}FireIHa'zards
ois 3Mailed

s on the campus
ernity houses are
according to the
. Fred B. Wahr,
tudents, just is-

(or her")t
eeib let. as we shall c.ll what- geor12
i t ir ta 1i, 5 i . 'ineerx ever booklet is issued, should call at- The bo;
-1the author i e ies teution to the -fact that the title- Honor sl
-".,.a c ae up n a u i l suve>y' grabbers. and the joiners have no right- regardles
iade of the htinur system inlk'ileges and
Sunmiversities. s eful place on the committee, unless
SixtInstallment:q ualified.
Itb would seem to be unwise, in gen-
.The Student Honor Conittee era], to permit freshmen to elect mem-
All of the vital work of the Honor bers of their class to the committe'
system is carried on by the Student or if at all, then only late in the
Honor committee. It follows that this first year. Wise selection cannot be
5.' f committee must be chosen by some made among students who have met
method that will insure the gathering but a short time before.
together of a group of able and con- Membership an the committee
scie ntlous students. As the students should not be a transient affair. The
K of~~ ether of a roupo bloadnon! ebeshpnnehe comt
S........ :... Y.:..}:........one college are in general not well longer a capable student works at
kwnto those of another onthe this sort cof thing, the thre aube
same campus, it would seem that he becomes. Eleetions in the soo-
(eachcollege should have its own more year, to hold until graduation, ,
committee, elected by its own student should perhaps be the general rule,!
sbody. with an additional student or two
Elections should be conducted in a elected from each of the upper class-
.way such as will entirely remove the esH ool
f !taint of campus politics. The various The Honor System Booklet
ordinary campus offices are often fill- This is one of the most vital parts
ed by students of high vote-gathering of the Honor system. The form of it
ability, and the methods sometimes varies, hence the title applied, to it
used to barter for position may not simply was devised for present pur-
.William J. Cameron (be wholly commendable. All this is poses. In some schools the Student'
Editor of Henry Ford's "Dearborn neither here nor there with respect Christian Associ'ation or the Y. M. C.
Independent", who was snapped at the to our present question, unless as in A. issues a student "Bible" or hand-
million-dollar Ford-Sapiro libel suit atIsome cases, the Honor system rules book, and then it is usually the cus-
Detroit. Cameron testified that her are framed so +that certain political tom to reserve space in it for the
had no superior in the editorial policy job-holders are ex-officio members of Honor committee's announcement. In
of the paper. the Honor committee. This condition other schools the committee issues its
opens up an unlimited possibility for own booklet.
PENN STATE.--"Girl Wanted" the criticism; it is a highly defective A copy of the booklet should go to
Thespian production, will be present- scheme. every student, every year. Where it
ed in seven cities. The Student Honor committee ,is proposed to include first year, stud-
should preferably be held entirely sep- ents under the Honor system, the'
YALE.-"To have the best college ar'ately from all other elections of a booklet should be mailed them before
library" is the major objective of the i political nature, and preferably, at a'they enter school. The registrar's
$20,000,000 drive now going on. different time of year. The Honor office can easily handle this duty. In "

le corresponding with pros-
tudents, it would be well to
copy of the booklet in his
correspondence from the col-
niversityr.
klet can make or break the
ystem. The Honor system
s of what its founders in-;

The Well Groomed Person
Realizes the advantage derived from good Dry

Cleaning.

We offer you the best to be had with

our EXCLUSIVE ENE.RGINE

SERVICE

tend it to be, is very
the student body and fa
it is-and what they
largely governed by w]
in the booklet. Tke cot
little document become
portance.
.(Continued in nest

and expert workmanship.

.0

The

the cur-

5..

ore than 75 per cent of the men
ents live in fraternity houses or
roved rooming houses. Eight hun-
i and forty-eight houses were in-
ted, 640 were approved, and 112
e not approved,,states the report.
he houses inspected,' 470 accom-'
ate less than 4 students, 115 ac--
modate from 4 to 6 students, 108
care of from 6 to 10, 43 accommo-
from 10 to 15, and but 16 houses
more than 15 students.
the 7,137 men students in the
rersity, 1,657 live in fraternity
es, 3,733 if approved' rooming
es, and 1,747 in unapproved room-
houses. The average price of a'
le room on the campus is $4.60,
week, the average price for each+
of a double room is $3.80. It1
s each student in a'two room suite
verage rent of $4.20 per week andi
stulent in a three room suite
iper week.' The rents of apart-
ts inspected range from $35 to
these being usually furnished,j#
the exception of silver and linen. ]
etfraternity house inspection was
e, usually with the assistance of
ire chief and a representative of
office of the State fire marshal.
y fraternity was inspected and in-
ual reports made of each house
suggestions or orders for re-
ng the fire hazards. On the whole.

came assistant-professor of economics
at Goettingen. He was lecturer at
Kiel a number of years before obtain-.
ing his present position at Berlin.
Professor Palyi is also the author.
of a number of books including "Con-
troversies Over the Money Theory
'Since Knapp", which concerns the
dispute in Germany between the met-
allists and the nominalists during the
past 25 years, and "Capital Migration
After the War." His dissertion for his
doctor's degree was "Romantische
Geldtheorie." The editing of the pos-
thumous works of the German sociolo-
gist Max Weber is considered his best
work, though he is also the editor of
the "Festchrift" or "Celebration Vol-
ume" for Lujo Brentano of the Berlin
university, to which prominentr eco-
nomists in all countries have con-
tributed.
While on a recent trip through a

PHONE 4191

"The H~ome of E n ergin.s"

C. H. SCHROEN
209 South Fourth .Ave.

numnber of eastern states, Professor
Palyi visited many universities, includ'-
ing Harvard, Pittsburg, nd Toronto.
Tomorrow, he will visit the Ford fac-
tories in Detroit, to obtain first hand
knowledge of mass production and the
technique of the Ford factory system.
Postponement Made
of New Testament
Oratorical Contest

ESSEX SiteF-SId SPEEDABOUT 700
FastestSixirrthe WorMdPer1181l/ar ,}Cst

. ..

z -~<~'s
s F" t '
4!i.'

e housE
ards, a
's made
ity nee
study a
ers: In
filth
i the
s also
where
from t]

S n<
end
0
th
for
r
rte
)in

Ut

ort of
anitar
)f, wa
ek. A
A hous
y be
nity h
fireI
as: E
plus,
s, aind
s exce
were -a
eing,
buted

es rank well
ltlough old- Postponement of the Thomas E.1 .
over do not Black New Testament contest from
ds, especial- April 22 to April 28 was announced
nd sleeping yesterday by Prof. R. D. T. Hollister,
some houses head of the public speaking depart-
vas allowed ment. The cancellation of the former
basements. date was necessitated by the inability
found. faulty of some ofthe contestants to be pres-
ent at that time.
there was Professor Hollister also announced
he second to that Thomas Black of Detroit, who is
ordered that sponsoring the contest, is making ar-
rovided. In rangements for the design of the gold
found that medal that will be awarded to the
lad been dis- winner of first honors. The medal will
itions were be designed so as to be worn at the
be good al- end -of a watch chain, Professor Hol-
ere was too lister said. Besides the medal the
garments. winner of first place will receive $100
matrons or in cash, -and the winner of second*
d to be ideal honors'will be awarded $50 in cash.
g rooms in The orations are limited to 1,850
words on subjects based upon any
fire hazards ideas or inspirations suggested by the
y conditions New Testament. The contestants,
s mailed to who were selected in a preliminary
although the 'contest held last week, are as fol-
es were not lows: Miriam Mitchell, '28, Elizabeth
done in the Lucas, '28, Robert Gessner, '29, Ledlie
houses were De Bow, '27, and Jarl Andeer, '29.
hazards and These will speak in the order named
xcellent, ex.. in the final contest, their places hav-
good minus, ing been picked at the conclusion of
poor. Seven the elimination meet.
4lent, 4 were
accorded ex- and fair class. Thirty three houses
and the -re- I with distinct fire hazards were ordered
in the good to have them removed.
[lidi
(N la.

,

. I 1 -
d
1
i

1

?B J eA U 4°1/
--S

at the, priWe youth can affor~d

- -

!liti;
,/!
_

I

i
> ,

.,
j 1 1 II ,
1 ,

-'
s
.. ,
__

This car is Youth itself-in its eager morn-for the
glad high-road and the hills of far away. A chum to
go loafing the world with-carefree, fleet and endur-
ing. Rolling in fresh to dinner, with breakfast 500
miles back. A smart looking pal around town, too,
dashing and swagger and suave.
What, you ask, has made such a car possible? Release
of the Super-Six principle reveals untouched heights
of power, speed, safety and performance. Youth de-
mands all this, and youth is most enthusiastic in its
appreciation. It fits the purse of youth in cost, in
operation and in maintenance.
A ride in the Essex Super-Six is like flying. The old-
fashioned chug-chug-chug-chug no longer appeals.
The flowing purr-r--r-r of the Super-Six power leaves
the strongest desire for instant ownership.
There are four other models, and their price is com-
parably low.

,1

A

-11

Flashing steel, graceful action
-and Cin&Kodak makes the movie.

COACH $735; COUPE $735; SEDAN $795
4-PASSENGER SPEEDSTER $785

Movies the Easy Eastman Way
On the ice in Winter, aquaplaning down South-no
matter where, every season-you'll want movies. Cin6-
Kodak makes them and Kodascope repeats the story
at home.
Here arc the highlights on this Eastman outfit:
Cin6-Kodak B makes movies; is hand-held, spring motor
operated-weight only 5 pounds loaded; with an f.6., lens at
$70; with the faster f.3.5 lens $100. Two finders with each
camera for sighting at waist height or eye level.
Kodascope C projects movies; electrically operated, plugged
to any house outlet. Price $6o; No. o Screen $io. A com-
plete outfit for $140.

All prices f. o. b. Detroit, plus
war excise tax

.-y

F
M
i
I .

..
-ri
. . _. ,
p,
Pr.
t 1

wc
F'

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan