Latest English Lasts
"At Ihe Sign of The Kodak "
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council made no report to the student
body until it had completed its work.
in spite of tremendous pressure
brought to bear on it to publish its
findings, as far as worked out by the
students and faculty and press. It
was agreed upon by the student coun-
cil, and the senate council, that the
student council has the moral right
to try and punish any student for mis-
conduct in' non-scholastic matters..
The understanding with the faculty
provides that, except in cases recom-
mended for indefinite suspension, no
names shall be made public at any
time, and then only to the deans and
president; that a student may be ad-
vised (with the right of appeal by
either party to the faculty) to with-
draw from the university for a period;
that a student may be directed to
withdraw from all non-scholastic ac-
tivities; that a student may be put on
probation of conduct for a year or
that an accused- student may be ex-
onerated of the charges presented
against. him. Nineteen students were
punished in these ways for participa-
tion in the J-hop riot, and exclusive
of these who graduated four are not
in our university this year. So,although
the council was slow and quiet, it was
effective to a degree, and those pun-
ished were spared the disgrace of
This year it was the expectation of
the council to deal with misconduct
cases of single incidents as individu-
als, when suddenly there was thrown
on the council the onus of work of a
serious'iot, and it is with that fresh
problem that they are now working.
To be sure, the council did not form
a counter attraction to down town, as
had been suggested this year, and as
had been done in a few of the years
past, whej4 a huge bonfire was built
where the Hill auditorium now stands.
No great demand was felt and no place
seemed available that would draw the
crowd. This community is supposed
to be law-abiding. However, as a pre-
caution, the council asked that the sa-
loons be 'closed,,but its request went
unheeded, and many present and for-
mer councilmen who heard of the dis-
turbance, went down to try to stop it,,
and the council warned the student
against misconduct in a public notice
published in The Daily. The council'
is now engaged in finding out and pun-
ishing the student rioters, and is on
its own way. The council is doing its
duty quietly and seeks support from
students and faculty. Until it changes'
its arrangements with the faculty it
cannot make public any names, and
Have you noticcd
the distin'uished appearance
a perfect fitting
DOWN TOWN ON MAIN STREET
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24
Essanay Feature Film
ADMISSION 5e and' 10C
i k i , , a i . 1 i'7 1 i t. n . 7 , t i . r ." r
FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING
JOHN H. LAMBERT
613 EAST WILLIAM
Otilelal Shoe Doctor to Michigan's
1112 S. University Ave.
Univcrsity School of Music
Albert A. Stanley, Director
rlaynard Street, Ann Arbor, Mich.
A School of Music which offers courses in all branches of music of
Students may take regular courses leading to graduation, or they may
take such subjects as they desire, without reference to graduation.
If you are interested in studying some branch of music, please call at
the office and get a copy of the school catalogue which gives full inform-
ation. CHARLIES A. SINK, Secretary.
NARAGANSET, Monday, 7 P. M. ONE STEP, Friday, P. M.
join the new classes at the
and learn to dance properly
Private lessons by appointment
WE DO LADIES' WORK
C. I. KIDD, '17 Lit.
Bond, J. W. Robinson, J. P. Roberts,
R. S. Rankin and F. W. Sheehy of the
junior class and R. E. Christman of
,an & Co., Ltd., 214 S. Main St.
hat Kind of Shaving'
ap are You Using
You C a,
Ever .Try Cog*W
have the Shaving Cream, Soap,
any names announced are published as
unauthoritative. Nor can the council
properly make public the discussion
of men who are being tried, any more
than can a jury reach a verdict with-
out leaving the court room. When
this affair is finished a statistical re-
port without names will be published,
together with plans to avoid similar
CAMPUS IN BRIEF,
-Dr. C. H. Kauffinan, and the six
members of his senior class in the
study of fungi; will leave this morn-
ing for New Richmond, to study the
species of plants to be found in the
A TAh'na pksgiving dance will be given
by senior laws next Thursday even-
ing at 9:00 o'clock at the Union. Tick-
ets may be secured from members of
the social committee.
-Prof. F. N. Scott will give a series
of four lectures on "The Origin of
Language," in the lecture room in
Memorial Hall,on Tuesday and Thurs-
day, November 25 and 27, and Tues-
day and Thursday, December 2 and 4.
-Aniouncement was recently made
relative to the opening of the dental
clinic on the third floor of the dental
* building. The clinic is now organiz-
ed, and appointments may be made for
future treatments. All that the patient
is required to pay for is the material
used in treatment. The office is open
every morning except Saturdays from
10:00 to 12:00 o'clock, and in the af-
ternoon from 1:30 to 5:00 o'dlock.
-Six members of the junior engineer
class and a member of the senior en-
gineer class were initiated into the al-
chemists society Friday evening.
Those elected are: H. Wheeler, W. H.'
1219 South University Avenue
GIVE VS A TRIAL
the senior class.
-Fresh dents will hold their first so-
cial event in the form of a smoker at
the Union next Tuesday. Members of
the faculty and class officers will give
--The Alpha Nit held a special fresh-
man debate last night on the subject:
Resolved: "That the modern. hobble-
skirted woman can run just as fast as
the old-time hoop-skirted woman."
rThe affirmative side was taken by La-
vine and Warriner and the negative
by Teegarden and Rote. The affirm-
-F. J. West, president of the Adelphi
society in 1874, made an address be-
fore that society last night concern-
ing his work in the university in those
early years. The negative debaters
were awarded the decision in a debate
on the "Commission Form of Gov-
ernment." The relation of The Mich-'
igan Daily to the student council was
-Frank Dethay, an aged .teamster,
was drowned in the Huron river ear-
ly last night at the railroad bridge
beyond Fuller street. In an effort to
avoid being struck by an eastbound
train, he stepped off of the bridge. An
unknown man, walking on the tracks
at the time, attempted to rescue De-
may, but the latter was dead before
he could be reached.
--Resumption of the publication of,
the Michigan Technic is now assured.
The advisory committee, appointed to
advise the feasibility of putting out
a technical magazine this year, ac-
cepted the plan of the Engineering
society referred to them last week,
which provided for publication to be
resumed next semester, and for
the appointment of apcommittee to
take charge. They appointed-:0. W.
Hall, '15E, Managing Editor, and W.
C. Thompson, '15E, Business Manager.
--At the Michigan Union, the second,
Fisher party of the season will be giv-
en December 5. The dance will be in-
formal, and the full Fisher orchestra1
will come from Kalamazoo.
--Invitations have been issued to 29
physicians in Ann Arbor and Wash-
tenaw county, to attend a meetin: to
be held at the Homeopathic hospital
Monday night. The meeting will be
called to organize a local Homeopath-
ic medical society.
--The Spokane club, composed of stu-
dents coming from Spokane, Wash.,
will hold a meeting next Wednesday
evening at the home of Albert
Schrimpf, 545 S. Thompson street.
--The motion pictures of the fichi-
gan-Cornell game will be shown at
the boy's Y. M. C. A. state conference
in Saginaw, November 29, at which
time Coach J. A. Macklin of M. A. C.
will speak. Donald M. Wells, '17, will
preside at the opening session of the
--A course in conversational English
will be added to the curriculum of the
summer school this year, for the ben-
efit of the large enrollment of foreign
students. There are two such classes
at present in the regular university
session, but this will be the first time
that such a course has been under-
taken in the summer session.
--The fourth weekly university bul-
letin was issued yesterday afternoon,
by university news editor, Prof. J. R.
Brumm. The publication is primarily
for the use of campus and other close-
ly allied university organizations, as
a means by which they may make
public any announcement they may
have. All material for the publication
must be in the hands of the editor be-
fore noon on the Friday preceding the
week in which the announcement is
to be made.
-Because the bond issue of the city
has already been reached it will be im-
possible for the city to do much pav-
ing next year, as was originally plan-
ned. There are $20,000 worth of bonds
retired annually, and the city will be
forced to confine its paving expendi-
tures to that sum. But it is hoped to
improve Church, Hill and one other
street by the end of next year.
DISTANCE MEN FARE BADLY IN
NEW YORK RACE.
(Continued from page 1.)
they have made over the same dis-
tance in past meets, they should have
ended in better position, but were up
against a strange proposition, and
were outclassed form start to finish.
The order in which.the teams fin-
ished is as follows:- Cornell, Harvard,
Mass Tech., Penn., Princeton, Dart-
mouth, Brown, Yale, Syracuse, Penn.
State, Columbia, Michigan.
COMIIXC ATT() 'N,
(Continued from page 1.)
only those eligible to vote
e, and vote only once, and to see
t the ballots are fairly counted, and
decide protested elections. The
d work of the council is shown by
great improvement of class elec-
s under their administration.'
he second 'duty of the council is to
duct inter-class affairs like the
h-soph contests in the spring and
and cap night. Such spectacles
e considerable time and effort, but[
all enjoy them. For a large school
higan's fresh-soph contests are
icularly free from- injury. The
ncil practically stopped hazing this
r, a thing that no other body of
i in Ann Arbor has ever been able
he third group of duties includes
resenting the students here in re-
on to the student body at other
)ols, and such intramural prob-#
s as settling disputes between
groups of students, etc. In the short
time already elapsed this year the
problems of the band and the cheer-
leader have been practically solved.
Last year the council made a de-
parture,g and its powers were extended
to include the personal conduct or
mis-conduct of students in non-aca-
demic lines. This is very new and has
not yet been fully developed, and the
council asks the support of the stu-
dents and faculty along this line until
their fitness or unfitness has been
clearly shown, and until that time to
defer criticism which will cripple it.
This is not the time for final judg-
ment. The J-hop riot found the coun-
cil quite unprepared to enter this field,
so a judicial procedure had to be de-
veloped to cope with the occasion, and
then to find as far as possible and
punish the offenders. The council
worked earnestly from February to
May on this matter, and because any
investigation would be ruined by a
premature announcement of what it
had so far shown at- any time the
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