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January 13, 1928 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-13

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 84. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1928.

EIGHT PAGES

EMERY STATES TERMS
FOR AUTO BAN STAND'
AS ORIGINALLY MADE,

FALSE PRESS REPORTS
MISUNDERSTANDING
PRESENT ORDER

CAUSEj
OF

PERMITS RATES REDUCED
Reissues Statements Of Regulation To
Relieve Doubt In Regard To
Interpretation
"The entire automobile regulation
stands today just as it did in Septem-
ber, 1927," declared Harvey C. Emery,
assistant to the Dean of Students, in
a statement issued yesterday. "The
only exact change which has been
made is that the fee for the permit
has been reduced from $5 to $1. I
think that these regulations should
be definitely understood; first, be-I
cause there have been some false re-
ports published in the newspapers,
and second, because these reports
have caused doubts in the minds of
many students."
The statement issued to The Daily
follows:
"The exemption relating to Ann Ar-I
bor residents and married students as
well as those who have special per-
mission will also hold durinng the
summer session." This quotation is
taken from The Daily of January 8th.
The above sentence attached to the
paragraph in which Dean Bursley
made public the automobile regulation
for summer convinced me that there
is some misunderstanding in regard to
the several actions which have been'
taken by the Board of Regents since
June, 1927.
"I feel that a complete publication
of all action which has been taken
by them in regard to the automobile
regulation would do much to clear up
any misunderstandings which have
come from Press reports or through
rumor; therefore, I have collected the
required data and herewith submit it
to you.
"I have not included anything hav-
ing to do with objections to the rules
or any objections which have beenI
raised by-campus organizations,
neither have I included any of the let-
ters of -commendation which we havei
received. This is stHetly an account
of the various actions taken by the
Board of Regents.
"At the June meeting lof 1927, the
Board of Regents passed the following
regulation:
Resolved, That no student in at-
tendance at the University from
and after the beginning of the
first -semester of the University
year 1927-1928 shall operate any
motor vehicle. In exceptional and
extraordinary cases in the discre-I
tion of the Dean of Students this
rule may be relaxed.
"The regulation was again mention-
ed in the Regents' meeting of Septem-
ber 30th, 1927,.
"A letter was received from the
Dean of Students outlining the method
pursued by the Dean's office in the
enforcement of the Regents' regula-
tion with regard to student use of
automobiles. The board gave general
approval to the purposes and meth-
ods of the Dean of Students as out-
lined in his communication including
specifically a fee of $1 for a driving
permit.
The letter referred to from the Dean
of Students stated that because there
had been a number of students apply-:
ing, who fell into one of the four of
the following classes, namely:
1. Health
2. Ann Arbor residents
3. Married Students
4. Commuters.
the Dean of Students asked that all
students falling into these classes
would be considered as "exceptional"
and "extraordinary" cases within this
class. In other words, in order that
the rule could be justly administered,
The Regents said that as many per-
mits as seemed necessary might be is-
sued to anyone in one of the four
classes, but there is not any intima-
tion in the letter, or by the Board of
Regents that people belonging to any
class should be automatically granted
a permit, or that they are in any way
exempted from the general rule.
"The next action in regard to the

automobile regulation was at theI
meeting of December 2nd, 1927, at
which time the Regents entered the
following in their minutes:!
The Board extended the present
automobile regulation during the;
summer session of 1928.
"Final action in regard to the auto-
mobile regulation was taken at the
January meeting held in Ann Arbor
on January 6th, 1928. At this time the
following was entered into the min-

ENTROL OFECITET ULECTW3ERS ILfate For Screenng
CONTROL OF COfYUniversity Moviet
DELIVER THRE TALKS DefinitelyArranged'
TOD AN TO ORR W (The definite date for the showing o
STODAY AND TOMORROYI Aro a enst sMrh1,i
the University moving picture in Ann
was announced yesterday by officers
iClEMiIISTRY PROFESSORS WILL of the Women's league, who are spon-
SPEAK ON RELATED soring the local showing. There will
SUBJECTS be a small admission charge, prob-
ably 25 cents, and all proceeds will
ARE SCIENCEAUTHORITIES to the Women's league buildin g
A S CT T S fund.
Union The motion picture will be given in
RB iter o Hlll auditorium, though it has not
teaycal 'lt been announced whether it will be in
Chemical Club the afternoon or at night. The date
Three lecture's, to be delivered by set fas on a Modanned to give
two noted scientists, Pyof. Paul C. the picture its local showing im-
Walden and Prof. George L. Clark, mediately previous to the examination
will be presented under the auspices period, on Saturday, Jan. 21, which is
of heMicign scton f he me- the day upon which the alumni will
of the Michigan section of the Amer- vd1e et1i1Sn fdne
ican Chemical Society here, today and a thei Un nnil S e innr
' tomrrow.at the Union and will see the picture
tomorrow. themselves. This plan had to be
Professor Walden will speak on
"The Spirit of Chemistry" tonight at abandoned because of the fact that
8 o'clock in Natural Science auditor- there were difficulties in the way of
ium. This talk will be of general in- securing Hill auditorium. March 19
Prof. Thomas R. Reed. terest and the public is invited to at- is the earliest date following this up-
Of the political science department, tend. On Saturday morning at 11 on which it is possible to get the
who has been granted a leave of ab- o'clock, Professor Walden will speak picture, since alumni organizations
sence for the purpose of entering the to the members of the chemical so- throughout the country are plannig
employ of the city of Pittsburgh ciety on "Stereochemistry and Op- to show it.-
Penn., as an adviser on their problems tical Inversion," in Room 303, Chem-1
of administration. Professor Reed is istry Building. D EI IO
one of the leading authorities of the Professor Walden was formerly as-
United States on civic government. sociated with Ostwald, the famous
physical chemist,.in Riga. He was the FOR
D E G N[successor to Mendeljeef, the oringin-
ator of the periodic tables, at the Im-
I I erial academy of Petrograd. At ___
preEhnt ie is a member of the faculty Permiission For Use Of Cars Nott
of the University of Ro'stock, GerAs Yet Given By
many. For the past semester he has Atoiis
been in America as the Baker lectur-
Will Go To Pittsburgh For Purpose er at Cornell. Aside fron a lecture PATRONS ARE NAMED
Of Aiding City In Plan O given at the meeting of the American P
C(onsohilation Chemical society at its meeting last 't
month in Columbus, O., at which he fDispensing of favors and invitations
WILL RET RN NXT ALLwas the guest of honor, his speeches for the 1929 J-Ho0p will begin earlyx
WILL RETURN NEXT FALL, Ite"et 1lb"2e o"""oe next week, it was decided at a meeting
at Michigan will be the only ones netweiia ecdda etn
given in tis, country outside of of the general committee last night.
Pro. Thomas H. Reed, of the po- Cornell. The favors have already arrived, but
litical science department, has been Professor Walden is chiefly noted some delay in obtaining invitations
granted a leave of absence for the for his publications in inorganic 'has occasioned a delay in the matter.r
second semester, (uring which time chemistry, especially the discovery of A sufficient number of favors have
he will go to Pittsburgh to work on what istknown as the Walden inver- been secured this year to insure that
the plan of municipal consolidation sion. This discovery questioned the every guest attending the affair will
which is before the voters of that Theories of Pasteur, van't Hoff and receive one, John Gilmartin, '29E,f
city, it was announced yesterday T LeBel regarding the revolution of a stated.t
Professor Reed will remain in Pitts- compound toward a paine of light. Arrangements for assignment to1
burgh until the opening of school At 4:15 o'clock this afternoon Pro- booths for fraternity men will he
rnext fall, at which time he will re-fessor Clark will speak in the chem- made coincident with the distribution
turn, to Ann Arbor. istry amphitheater on some phase of of favors. Since it is likely that but
Professor Reed, an authority on applied X-rays. This talk will be of few houses will furnish the reuisite
municipal government, has acted in especial interest to physicists, chem- number of 20 couples for each booth,
the capacity of advisor for the Penn- ists and to medical and metallurgical combinations will have to be made att
hylvaia CtofadmissorforthePnn-studentsthe discretion of the committee unless
sylvania Commission on Municipal Professor Clark is from the Uni- previous arrangements have been
Consolidation of Counties of te c-versity of Illinois, where he has made made by the organization's. It is es-
nd Class. Allegheny County, in studies of the use of X-rays in chem- pecially urged by the committee that
which Pittsburgh is located, is the istry, especially as applied to the de- such arrangements be made before the
only county of this class in Pennsyl- tection of impurities in steel. time if possible. Those obtaing
vaisa At 6 o'clock this evening, a dinner favors and signing booth preferences
His plan of borough government for will be given at the Union for these should give the name of the fraternity
Pittsburgh, authorizing the consolida- men, by the local section of the Amer- group with which they wish to be
tion of all the municipalities in Alle- ican Chemical society. It is hoped placed.
ghany county, is now before the voters that Professor William McPherson, Later in the week, when the distri-,
of Pennsylvania as a constiutional from Ohio State university, will be bution by booths has been arranged,
amendment. As it will be coming up present at this dinner. Professor Mc- the booth committee will be at thel
for adoption next fall, Professor Reed Pherson is now in Ypsilanti. Union to give out the one free ticket
has found it necessary to go to Pitts- p_ -(which accompanies each booth. These
burgh to prepare the charter. KEN YON TALKS AT: are to be used by chaperones.-
In commenting upon his work, Pro- A special large booth will be con-l
fessor Reed said, "The consolidation SPANISH M EETING structed for the use of the patrons
of the Allegheny county municipalities and patronesses, as in the past. The
will probably give Pittsburgh the "Monunentos Historicos de Es- following will attend in that capacity:
largest area of any city in the world pana" was the title of a talk given by President Clarence CookLittle and
as the county contains approximately Prof. A. H. Kenyon, of the Spanish Mrs. Little, Regent Victor W. Gore,
600 suare miles. Its population of department, at the meeting of Le So- an Mrs. Gore, Regent Walter H.
over 1,500,000 people will probably ciedad Hispanica, yesterday after- Sawyer and Mrs. Sawyer, Regent
place Pittsburgh ahead of Detroit as noon. R . Bean and Mrs. Beal, Regent
the fourth largest city of the United Professor Kenyon discussed briefly Ralph Slone and Mrs. Stone, Regent
States." many of the historic buildings of Wi L nt and
"In oyder to complete the plan of Spain, showing slides to illustrate his ets, Regent James .nMurfin and
'borough government it will be neces- remarks. He described the Alhambra Mrs. urrin, Regent Benjamin S. an
sary to reserve certain powers of ex- at Granada, the Moorish mosque at c shett and Mrs. Hanchett, Regent
sting municipalities and then create Cordova, the old capitol at Toledo Luius L. Hubbard and Mrs. Hubbard,
newli centralcntionewWebster 1I-. earce, suprserintendent of
new central and local authorities in and the new palace at Madrid, the public instruction, and Mrs. Pearce,
each district." Escorial or burial place of the Span-
"The plan is indeed a unique project, ish monarchs and several other hal- Dean Joh Eurs ngy and
and one of the most exciting in the lowed spots in Spains. ie also gave Mrs EffingerJ Dean Mortimer E.
field of municipal government today," a short dissertation on the private Cooley and Mrs. Cooley, Dean Hugh
he continued. At the present time life and customs of several Spanish Ca
S n .asICabot and Mrs. Cabot, Dean Henry M.

there are only two cities in the world cities. Pates and Mrs. Bates Dean Edward
having such a plan, London and Ber- HII. Kraus and Mrs. Karus, Dean Ed-
lin. The results from this trial will The W eather mund E. Day and Mrs. Day, Dean
be of great importance because simi-h Wrus. Wardand Mrs. Wa, Dean
I lar situations have been arising all Allan L Whitney and Mrs. Whitney,
over the country. At present the other (By Associated Press) Dean Carl Huber and Mrs. Huber,
two most important cases of proposed I-ostly cloudy today and tomorrow. Dean Samuel T. Dana and Mrs. Dana,
consolidation being found in Cleve- Possibly light rains today. Moderate Assistan T Dan George W. Patterson
I land and Montreal." temperature. and Mrs. Patterson, Prof. Emil Lorch
and Mrs. Lorch, J. P. Mitchell Jr.,
iDean Whitney Lauds Normal School At Prof. G. E. Densmore and Mrs. Dens-
more Coach E. E. Wieman and Mrs.
Ypsilanti As Ranking First In Country W iemran Prof. J. M. O'Neill and Mrs.
!O'Neill, Prof. H. S. Ellis and Mrs.
"Ypsilanti Normal, which is cele- 'from other universities and colleges Ellis, Dr. C. C. Sturgis and Mrs. Stur-
brating the seventy-fifth anniversary will be present to tender the greetings gs Dr. A. C. Kerlikow C. E and Mrs.
Kerlekowvske Prof. C. E. Griffin and
of its founding today and tomorrow, and congratulations from their re-IMrs. Griffin, Prof. E. M. Fisher and
is the oldest Normal school west of spective schools.
Mrs. Fisher, Coach Fielding H. Yost
the Alleglianies and one of the finest Severalsmembers of the University and Mrs. Yost, Dr. W. C. Downs Jr.
in the whole country," was the state- faculty will address the various group and Mrs. Downs, Dr. B. E. Luck, Prof.
ment made by Dean Allan S. Whitney meetings which are to be held thisC. H. Stocking and Mrs. Stocking,
I of the School of Education, yesterday, afternoon. Prof. John G. Winter of trof. R. K. McAlpine and Mrs. Mc-
in commenting upon the program for the Greek department, Prof. J. M. Alpine, Prof. A. J. Rousseau and Mrs.
the occasion of the anniversary cele- O'Neill of the speech department, and Rousseau, Assistant Prof. G. M. Mc-
bration and the meeting of the Mid- Prof. Francis D. Curtis of the School Conkey and Mrs. McConkey, Prof. J.
Year Educational conference. "The of Education are among the University P. Dawson and Mrs. Dawson, Prof. E.
Normal at Ynsilanti is a shining ex- faculty members who will discuss R Stason and Mrs. Stason, Prof. C. J.

QUICK CHOICE MAKESNT
FrOR 1928 CONVENTION

DRAMATIC MOVE
HOUR GIVES
SOUTHERN

AT CLOSING
BID TO
CITY

OFFER CERTIFIED CHECK
History Hoped To Iron Differ- c
ences Of Last Convention
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.-Selectiont
of Houston, Texas, for the 1928 Demo-
cratic convention, one of the most1
notable political upsets in recent1
years had many politicians puzzledt
tonight in view of the quick and dra-c
matic manner in which the choice wast
made.1
For three days committee members
had been milling around hotel lobbies
exchanging opinions on where the
convention should go, with hardly a
causal mention of Houston. Propon-
ents of San Francisco, Detroit, Chi-
cago and Miami talked glibly of larget
bids. Offices were open for distribut-
ing information on behalf of their
candidates. The Houston people keptt
still.
Then, in the closing hours for re-
ceiving bids, Texans placed a certi-
fied =check for $200,000 on the table,t
matching the largest sum offered up
to that time, leaving San Francisco
to raise its offer from $200,000 to
$250,000.
At about the same time it was de-
cided to press the decision on a con-
vention site immediately, whereas
many members had expected to take it
easy until after the Jackson Day din-
ner tonight, and to vote tomorrow.
Backers of each city in the running
were allowed 15 minutes to present
their cause to the national committee.
Commotion in the large room made
it almost impossible to hear. Cries
of "Louder" greeted each speaker,
and Chairman Shaver rapped ince's-
santly for order until Jesse Jones,
financial adviser to the committee,
took the floor on behalf of Houston,t
his home town.I
With his apperance, ,.applatle and1
then cheers rang out, and the commit-
tee rose as one to honor the hugei
Texan who had been a wheel horse
of the Democratic national organiza-
tion ever since Colonel House first:
brought him into the circle of party
leaders 15 years ago.
Busiress Specialist
Scheduled To Talk
Under the auspices of the School ofJ
Business Administration, Thorndike
Deland, of New York city, executive
personnel and placement specialist
for department stores, will give a lec-
ture Wednesday, Jan. 18, at 4:15
o'clock in the Natural Science audi-
torium on "Procuring Executives for
Department Stores." In this talk he
will describe the point of view of the
general managers of department
stores and the problems which they
face in securing personnel for execu-
tive positions. The lecture will be of
special interest to students who are
considering going into the department
store business and to those studying
personnel and vocational problems,
but the public is invited.
Deland will spend all Wednesday
visiting at the School of Business Ad-
ministration. At 11 o'clock he will
conduct the class in retailing, dis-
cussing problems having to do with
the payment of department store buy-
ers and sales people. After taking
lunch with the members of the busi-
ness school faculty, he will hold
personal conferences with business
school students from 1:45 to 4 o'clock.
Although whaling as a profession
has become extinct, one concern of
Seattle, Wash., is filling orders for
harpoons which are desired by men
of isolated parts like Alaska, Norway,
and Sweden.

HERO OF AR TIC
TRIP TO LECTURE
Sir William Grenfell, otherwise
known as Dr. G enfell, author, and
inspiration of the Grenfell Labrador
mission, who has virtually put La-
brador on the map, will be in Ann
Arbor Sunday to speak at 11 o'clock
in the morning at St. Andrew's
church, and lecture at 8 o'clock in the
evening in Hill auditorium. Presi-
dent Clarence Cook Little will pre-
side at the Hill auditorium gathering,
and Dr. Hugh Cabot, head of the med-
ical school, will introduce the speak-
er.
Dr. Grenfell, who was knighted last
year by King George, has been en-
gaged for 30 years in his mission of
medical relief to the ignorant popu-
lation of Labrador. He has erected
hospitals to which the sick are
brought literally thousands of miles,
and he spends each summer, during
the season of open water, cruising the
coast in his hospital ship, ministering
to the ills of the great fishing popu-
lation.
Mrs. Hilda Ramsay, an Ann Arbor
woman who spent last summer as a
nurse at Grenfell's Northeast Harbor
mission, says of Dr. Grenfell "He is
the most unusual man I have ever
come across. He is an absolutely
unique, perfectly indomitable charac-
ter."
Dr. Hugh Cabot, speaking of Dr.
Grenfell's lecture here, said, "The
students can in the course of the
year hear a lot of scientific men, but
it is seldom that a prophet comes to
town."
ROOM MADE1FOR .NEY
ORGAN INAUDIOU
Palmer Christian, University Organist
And Designer Of Model,
Makes Tests
PURCHASEDFOR $75,000
Actual work of construction on the
new Skinner organ, which is to be
placed in Hill auditorium, was started
yesterday afternoon by two men from
the factory of the Skinner organ com-
pany in Boston. The old organ has
been completely torn out and the
spaces have been cleared for the new
instrument.
Three carloads of the framework
which will be put into the instrument
arrived earlier in the week, and work-
men are now occupied with the un-
loading, opening, and sorting of the
various parts. Although the assembly
of these parts will occupy the time for
quite a while ahead, the Boston
factory will continue shipments about
as fast as the dis-as'semblement is ac-
complished in the assembly room in
the factory. The pipes will be shiped
as they are tested and approved in the
factory.
The Skinner organ will take the
place of the old World's fair organ
which has been owned by the Univer-
sity for over 34 years. The old in-
strument was purchased for the Uni-
versity by the School of Music, which
was then under the charge of the late
Prof. Francis W. Kelsey, and was pre-
sented to the University as a gift. It
was located in University hall audi-
torium until 1913, when it was moved !
into Hill auditorium. According to
Mr. Christian, the old organ, while re-
taining its beautiful tonal quality, be-
came obsolete.
HOLDERS OF J-HOP BOOTHS I
Holders of booths for the J-
Hop are requested to mail lists
of their chaperones and guests to
the J-Hop editor of The Daily I
as soon as possible. In order to
be published in the J-Hop extra
these lists must be turned in not{

later than F riday, January 24, {
though addition's or corrections {
Imay be made until Tuesday, Jan. {
31.{
{ The lists should include the
names and home towns of thel
chaperones and guests, arranged j
in alphabetical order.

EK8LAW PAINTS LIFE/
AND ENVIRONMENT OF
THULE LAND ESKIMOS
ECONOMY OF POLAR ESKIMOS
IS FOUNDED ON ANIMAL
LIFE OF REGION
LIVED THERE FOUR YEARS
Lecturer Was Member Of Crockerland
Expedition; Has Lived Life Of
Northernmost People
Dealing with the environment and
life of the Polar Eskimo from the
point of view of one who has spent
four years amongst them. Prof. W.
Elmer Ekblaw of Clark university de-
livered two lectures yesterday after-
noon and evening, discussing in the
first the physiography, climate, and
plant and animal life of the Etah re-
gion inhabited by these Eskimos, and
describing in the second their food,
clothes, homes,-and activities as regi-
mented by the physical conditions.
Professor Ekblaw was connected
with the MacMillan-Crockerland 'ex-
pedition to the Thule land, the north-
west peninsula of Greenland, as geol-
ogist and botanist, from the years
1913 to 1917. The party originally
planned to stay a single year, but ex-
tremely unfavorable ice conditions in
Baffin Bay prevented the ship by
which they were to return from reach-
ing them, until finally Capt. Bob Bart-
lett in the Neptune fought his way
through to Etah in 1917.
Land Is Typical Of Country
The Thule land is typical of most
of Greenland, consisting of a high,
level plateau, composed chiefly of
sedimentary and igneous rock, and
covered inland with glaciers which
form the great ice cap over all Green-
land. There is a fringe varying from
two to 40 miles in width which is free
of ice during the summer months.
The waters about this region contin-
ually are chocked in ice floes consist-
ing of great icebergs which break off
from the glaciers, rising sometimes as
high as 115 feet in the air, and pan
ice, or large fiat pieces extending only
a foot or two above the water.
Through Smith Sound-the path
which all American exporers have
taken to the Pole-tides continually
fIgw at a rate of from four to six miles
an hour, preventing it from freezing-
a fact of extreme economic import-
ance to the Polar Eskimos because of
the abundant small life always avail-
able in this open water furnishes sub
sistance to the animals on which the
inhabitants of the Thule depend for
food and clothing.
No Seasons In Thule
In this region, 1,000 miles within
the Arctic circle and about 800 south
of, the Pole, there are no seasons, but
the year is divided into day and night.
On Oct. 21 the last glimpse of the sun
is seen for a few minutes around
noon, after which it disappears en-
tirely until Feb. 21. The temperature
then drops as low as 30 below zero.
The eyes, however, become accustom-
ed to the dim light, and the moon is
up about two weeks of each month, so
that it is just as possible to make
trips and get about as in the season
of perpetual day.
On Feb. 21 the sun appears for a
few minutes over the edge of the ho-.
rizon, and from then on until April .
21, it appears a little more each day,
circling the horizon, until it becomes
at length fully visible. From- April
21 to August 21 is the period of per-
petual day, but after thp latter date
the sun sinks below the horizon each
day for a few minutes of night. The
nights gradually become a little long-
er, until Oct. 21 when the perpetual

night begins again.-
Collected Much Vegetation
During the summer months of per-
petual day the ice-free fringe is cov-
ered with a small luxuriant vegeta-
tion, from which Professor Ekblaw
collected 148 species; The largest
trees are about three inches in height,
but the flowers and grasses are some-
times as tall as 12 inches. The es-
kimos make practically no use. of the
vegetation, nor do they attem'pt any
cultivation.
The entire economy of the Polar
eskimos is founded on the animals
which inhabit the region. The most
plentiful animal life is represented by
the dovekey, a small bird caught by
the women in nets, which is highly
thought of as food. It is eaten whole,
bones, entrails, and all. Professor Ek-
blaw, just before leaving the Thule
land, made away with 38 of the birds
at one sitting.
The family, which is the real unit
of their civilization, is merely an eco-
nomic. relationship, with the women
in command, and the husband sup-

President Little Favors Idea That Involves
University Restaurant For Student Body
"I would be very glad to see the this time the question of dormitories
U 1ivnrsitv take general charge of ;will be brought up in connection with

n II el"SL y . j L11a aaj
both the housing and feeding of stu-
dents," President Clarence Cook Lit-
tle stated yesterday morning when
questioned regarding the recent cam-
pus opinion appearing in The Daily
advocating a University restaurant.
"A University restaurant at the pres-
ent time is not possible," lie said, "but
in time, when the dormitory system
becomes a reality here, it is quite!
likely that some steps will be taken

the other projects to be discussed.
The President asserted that it was
his opinion that the students shouldz
be given both housing and food at
the lowest possible cost, or rather
that they should receive these things.
at cost. He expressed the opinion that
at times the citizens of Ann Arbor
gouge the students, and that if theE
University itself made food and hous-
ing available at cost the general level
of prices could not be sustained high

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