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March 31, 1927 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-31

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T Ir RSDAY. _MARCH 31, 1927

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THPIISDAY, MARCH 31, 1927

MOORE TELLS HOW TO HANDLE VIOLATIONS
OF HONOR CODE:_DISCUSSES PUNISHME1NT
Editor's Nte: IPiof. A. I). Moore of iohiet is not, 1w p'i' which t0
the engineering college, national pr si t ~ ~ ~ al~'
dent of f1'ai Beta Pi, honor engineering S-tfrhhe!al,. oyC)1 :
fraternity, is the author of this Seriesi of fcrred to I her , hrtuto b' 1lwpitl
articles based upon a natinal survey theei ll;a : Ior; 1wrs
made of the honor syten in colleges and hrei ll a<ktorltersi
universities. cia.Lt( iwi~g I ' ii' e PP 0 t'hf e b9 ~l *z~
Ninth Instalmnelt: to think I that he len or s -4 in is
--all system Inl 3 henor 'Phc e i5. ot
I am minded to relate 'here a little 'space l l ih:i . c; of 2 rt eI; to
story as told by a teacher of long oithnez , al t0its;, of rtrr, r or is it
experience. This man is an unusually urcensary,. A n v Irust, :thv Honr'
hu~man sort of individual wheose sue-ca-nitP ~* Ni . 1soon ei 'e ti pro
COB'ssa ateacher of his specialty is, ;(.wireht, w ~ib~ sr, r u;} wa:tt an
.l feel, due an much to his prsonal cxia~ic
cllenttrelations he lenjoys with them, Tiw mst &xptee punsh ieo i i
as anything else. Although his col- metel out at the Unri eriy of V-
lege; has no Honor system, he has gaia. M~tere h6 cnvieo l voltor
never proctored his own examina- Ileaves school, and nver i Pe'rnit-;
tbons. On one occasion, after handingI ted to rtrn. That is all very well,!
out the question for an examination,I in the Tnvrsity e," Virginia.
he made his, usual statement, saying (cotinuted il hemX isue)
that he assumed that his students - - ---.--
were perfectly trustworthy (it was a ILLINOS--Faculty members who
mixed class, by the way-both men arey holders of the Guggenheim fellow-'
and women) and that he would not ships for 12741928 are Prof. F. (c.
remain in the room. What happened Dietz of the history departmeont, and
was told him by one of the stu- Prof. A. W. Secord of the nglih1
dents, some years after graduation. department.
The professor had no sooner closed
the door behind him, than a chap in ILLINOIS. -- More than 40 men
the back row exclaimed, "Well, this made perfect averages for the last!I
is pretty soft", and proceeded to open semfester.
up a book in a broad and obviousI
fashion. Instantly, another student
followed with the crisp remark, "I
think there, is a skunk in the room,"
and the class gave a chorus of agree-{
mnent. The book went shut and stayed
that way.
iHandling Violations
The booklet should make it plain
that, whereas a simple warning isr, CO
often all that Is needed, any flagrant iu
violation of honor principles, partic-
ularly by upper classmen who have
had every opportunity to become .
thoroughly familiar with the rules of
the ;game, should be brought before
the Honor committee. When the
HJonor system provides for trial and
punishment of offenders, it simply
recognizes that all human beings con-
cerned withi As operation are not'
perfect. To fail to provide for con-
vition of violators amounts to a tac-
it overlooking of sporadic cases of
disbhonesty. The Honor system which
does not vigorously go after the more
contemptible of the culprits goes
only h'alfway: it may very well ac-
complish the purpose of building up IOUR TRUSTY f
a spirit of respect for straightfor-
wardness, but it has failed to develop IS READY To
the corollary purpose of inculcating
a spirit of contempt for petty dis-
honesty. Tolration is a 'virtue with-
in the limits of its proper applica-
tion; but if to hold in contempt those f
who .violate the rules of courtesy,
gentlemanlfness and honor amounts T' FS'
'to Intolerance, then we need more of
that kind of ix4tolerance. ANN
The student J.-onc committee
should have a well-developed set of
rules, by which the reported viola- CrLDE--TN r.O ,",
tor will be assured of a full, fair L.E N1iJT 4-'.
and prompt trial. The Honor sstemn
"A n r~i. ,F. r nfl ei . n M . w w .lnflhnr~ rr~ "+" " i "" OM a.inw...,n ., ..,+ ,,

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