itled t the ue10?
a !t or aot othrwis
ibltshM th rre1.
A(ioki~aail as scoexi
ed 3oo words, if signed. the aigna-
V print but as an evidence of faithi,
blishej in The Daily at the discre.
ailed to The Daily office. Unsigned
consideration. N. manuscript will
ly endorse the sentiments expressed
...BRBWSTZR P. CAMBP$1L
.............Joseph A. Bernstein
...........--...James B. Young
G. P Overton
inan.......... ...... Armstrong Kern
rfer 1~. R. Meis
ito ...........'hornton W. Sargent, fr.
......George . Sloan
........ Sidney B. Coates
.. . . . . . ...... ... . . . . .George Reindel
.. .... . R. Meis,
G A. Donaue Marion Koch
Dorothy G. Geltz J. Z. Mack
H. B. Grundy Kathrine Montgomery
Winona A. Hibbard R. C. Moriarty
Harry D. Hoey Lillian Scher
H. ]r. Howlett R. B. Tarr
Marion Kerr Virginia Tryon
part in rgistering these complaints would take the
trouble to investigate the theory and system of the
Underclass Conduct committee, they might come to
realize that their charges are groundless.
The.formation of the committee by the Student
council was prompted by a desire to do away with
promriscuous mob hazing, the influence of which
has been so much decried in the past., To date, that
committee has handled something over two hundred
cases this year, in one hundred and eighty-seven of
which it has brought the offenders up for trial.
But in all its operations the committee has fol-
lowed a conservative plan of action. When a case
comes up, the offender is questioned, and then is
either completely dismissed, dismissed with warn-
'ing,. or disciplined. Only twenty-nine freslhmen, out
of two hundred, have received more than a warn-
ing, and brutal action has not been taken against
Perhaps it may be argued that the Student coun,
cil has no right to authorize disciplinary measures-
by any group. The point is, however, that the
Underclass Conduct committee was organized in the
hope that it might do away with mob violence en-
tirely, and it has been exceptionally successful. If,
those who sympathize with the lowly and persecuted
freshman of today had only been here io, 15 or 20
years ago, they, would have a different notion of
the wholp thing. College life now, we are told, is a
Sunday school picnic compared with college life of
that day. Yet, flow that through the efforts° of the
Student council mob hazing has at last been elim-
inated, it has been suggested that we do away with
the Underclass Conduct committee, the committee
which has been directly responsible for this achieve-
Other universities even yet are nearly as hard on
their freshmen as Michigan was a few years ago.;
probably none has been as successful in elimimatrg
mob rule 'as we. Freshman rules (they can be
called rules as well as traditions) may not appear
desirable to some. Yet, to the college man, be 'he
undergraduate or alumnus, they have their place.
A little discipline in the lower ranks of college life
is a good thing, just as it is a good thing to put the
private soldier through a rigorous course of train-
ing before he becomes eligible for advancement.
The wearing of the pot is a custom which most
freshmen follow willingly. It is partly in justice to-
them, partly to those. who have worn pots in pre-
vious years, and partly because of the existing
rules, which college men regard as ultimately ben-
eficial'for the freshman himself, that those who are
not sufficiently sportsmanlike to don of their own
free will the. prescribed headgear should be sub-
jected to discipline. But as long as the Underclass.
Conduct committee continues to operate, that disci-
pline will be administered in an orderly fashion, not
by an irresponsible, excitable, and perhaps brutal,.
A New Line of Place
DETBOfI UNITED LINES
An, at itor and Jackson
f MlIE TABLE
Detroit Limited and:Epress Cars - 6 s:
a. in., ,:.o a. x, .-o a. m.. *:o. a. at. and
hourly to g:" . gy. .i
Jackson Exprea Cars (local atop. of Ana
Arbor),:4q a. , and every two hoars t.
Local Ctrs Eac+ st Bwd-- :ss a.mn.,7 :oo ftw.
n. and eoery troour0 to :o, p. n.t,. .et
.. w. To Ypii a+, onl- xe jed. : a, is ~
a. gn.. , x s , a
To a lise, c~n " tYpailaatl. _
Lacal Cass W.,, 8oad-7 ; :s . as., a
To Jacktson autd Caiamazsoo-T~luted eas:
TA Jackmtaand Lat~nsi g-Lmted: t:47
HATS - SPRINq - HATS
Reblocked at greatly ' educed prices.
Turned inside out, with all new trim-
mings they are as good as new. 1HIgb
class work only.
FACTORY HAT STORE
617 PACKARD STREET
AGER................VERNON F. HILLERY
.-......... - *..,.** .AlbertJ. Parker
.. . . . . . . .... . .. ...John j. Hamnel, jr.
.........................athan W. Robertson
...........................Walter K. Scherer
..... .. ..................Herold C. Hunt
-ADRIAN-AANI' ARDOR aUS
sCHEDULE EvlcCTIVE OCT. o. 3iaJ
Read Down ceritraii Standard Time
A lace tO bring your friends
Nowhere is the food better
Novwhere is the service more prompt.
TUTTLE'S LUNCH ROOM
COMING! COMING!! COMING!!
.. M E ,ENTINO
IVE DAYS - STARTING SUNDAY
CONCERT ORCHESTRA -,--:-- SPECIAL SCORE
muit reRadn Thi
:h..:.: By J. R. .A M.::TO
.. Advertising Manager @ Wanamaker'.. PhIadeinhia
;G. D. Armantrout
C. D. Malloch
Charles R. Richards
Richard G. Burchell
A.M. P.M,. . P.M. A&PuI
Oaily Daily Daily Dai
S:30 I:3) Lv. Adrian ...Ar. 7.00 1a:4.
s 2:05 .....Ieumsek .... 6:z :a:"
'4~g 5 zg2: .t5 ltn s.....6:05 11:5*
9q:13 3:15...... ..aine. .......5:13 xs:ot
9:45 ,.4S g Ar. .Ana nc rbor . 4:45 Io:
A. . . "M..'P.M. [A&PM
SU7NDAYv ANT HOLIDAYS.
Y 4, 1922
' DAWSON. JR.
cil is to be congratulated on the
ction it has just conducted. The
uirement undoubtedly was suc-
g the .chance for much fraud.
o, without question served its
he campus may 'be ,sure that it
We are pleased to note that "Pomander Vjalk",
this years' play to be given sby the senior women, is
to be opened to the general public, presumably, of
course, with the consent <>f the Senate Committee
on Student Affairs. But - "Consistency, thou art.
3:30 L.rt.. Adrian ...Ar g:oo
4:05 ....Tecumsech , 8 :25
4:2s .Clinton . :og
:1 5 Saline. . 7:
.Ar. Ann Arbor Lv. 6:45
the secret count shut
who hampered the
uis is desirab'le. The
t its election in the
lent governing body,
en sworn into office
on the campus. It
false tally on .such a-
of poi em sttU remains 'etore the coun-
r. By using different colored blanks this
women and men, .the council began a re-
t it seems obvious that the need now is
nination of the old long ballot which is
both inconvenient and unwieldy.
endations are already being made to
)ratorical board, the Engineering society,
-chitectural society, wiped .off the All-
nks. So far so good ; the vote for the
board candidates is largely superficial
mt alone is said to require fully three
le neither of the two societies mentioned
:avy vote anyhow.
e ballot is to be shortened at all, why not
-ther and eliminate the listing of the
all S. C. A.vice-presidents? To count
such positions takes time, and there is
no way of checking up to see that a
s not vote, for a Presbyterian candidate,
yterian for a Baptist. . Or, better still,:
ve each' class a separate ballot, each to
All-campus list at the top, with the
uncil candidates and all- others repre-
,t particular class named below ? Some
se might dbe entailed in working out such
,nd some loss in unused blanks. But an
expensive anyhow ; and the results ought
he means in making voting easier, per-
mpting a more intelligent and thoughtful
ballots, and even' possibly in bringing
election persons who are not willing to
pouring over a long and fairly compl-
it time that the council got away from
the present unwieldy ballot form. A
would have countless advantages over
fluie Telescop e
What an Argument!
"I will not!"l
Said the fly.
"Why won't you ?'
"Why should I flee3
When I'm a fly
'Tis you that should
You flea !"
A Weighty Problem
Recently a great agitation has been fermenting
upon the campus. With each stone that is laid in
the new Clements library it has grown (the agita-:
tion, npt the library) until'the time has come when
it can no longer be neglected, and the reason for it
must be considered. R
IHow is the crane going tosbe removed from the
Clements library ? That is the question which is
rankling in the hearts of thousands. In order to
relieve. worry, we ask those who have coine to con-
clusions on this matter to submit to us their an-
swers to the problem and they will be duly pub-
lished in this column.
The first suggestion which has been made as to
how to get the crane out of the Clements library is
"TEAR DOWN ONE OF THE WALLS."
Mail all suggestions care of The Telescope. Do
your duty to your Uniiversity, at once.
, Owur Latest Song Entitled:
"Waiter, Take This Egg Away and Wring Its
Neck." - Ichabod.
Suppose, as down the street you go,
With snow piled way up everywhere,
You pushed a chap into the snow -
Then looked, saw Dempsey lying there,
Now what would you do in a case like that?
"She had such a"beautiful head of hair."
"Yes, and to think that she had it .cut off +"
"Whatd? She had 'her head cut off ?"
"No, dummy, her hair."
Famous Closing Lines
"The joke is on me." said the circus horse as the
clown climbed into the saddle. ERM.
.frm Paradise XIr.
Where a Fellow
"Really Lives" s
Near 'the foot of Mount Rainier
-that's the place for a rheal va-
catiozif Cold, snappy air-plenty.
to do -climbing over glaciers,
-aot or on horseback through
mountain forests - s l ee p ing
under canvas, if you like to
"rough it", or living in luxuri-
ous Paradise Inn, if you so pre-
fer. Get acquainted with the
big Pacific Northwest.
N ortern -
"2000 Miles of Startling Beauty"
'from Chicago, St. Paul, Minne-
apolis, Duluth, Superior -- to
Butte, Helena, Spokane, Yakima,
Ellensburg, Portland, Tacoma,
Seattle, Vancouver, Victoria, and
Scenic Puget Sound.
North Pacific Coast
You, sir, or madam, are part of a greater audience than was
ever gathered together in thuis community. Your combined power
is that of a great army.
Your possible purchasing powei alone is enough to make
every commercial institution here respond to your will,
Ydu are going into the stores of this city now to spend thai
!&nd what you are trying to find out is how to spend it'to
your best advantage and where. Let us see how we can help yot
Here In this paper today is the advertising news of th
strong men of trade, the regular buyers and the beat judges of
merchandise. They have ransacked their shelves and their stock
rooms to give you the finest they have. They are too shrewd to
spend their money and attract your attention to anything but
This is their biggest season, too, and some of the values they
are offer today will seem impossible to you who do not knou
a buyer's necessities.'
If you could go behind the scenes and see their stok of shoes
and coats and dresses and suits ana underwear, of furniture and
rugs and draperies, all shrewdly gathered from the ends of the
earth, all brought down to the lowest figure or raised to the
highest standard of quality by every method known to experi
merchandising, then you would understand the labor that has
been expended for you.
There is no advertisement in this paper too small for you to
notice today. For every one of these smaller merchanta has had
enough faith in his merchandise to put his announcement before
you as large as he could; enough courage to stand back of it, and
the integrity to sign his name to what he presents. He has some
good reason for talking to you, and the fact that he is talking
to you is proof of his ability and success.
And there is no advertisement too large for you to study
carefully. Many a buyer, with some good value worth a column
of space, has had to put it in the middle of half a page and crowd
it into three short lines.
Here, then, is your compendium of merchandise, your cata-
logue of good goods; here amongst these merchants who are ask-
ix~g your attention today through the columns of their advertise-
ments and offering you the best that they have.
All the Northwest, with its big
trees, enormous lakes of Idaho
and Montana, the .Rockies and'
rails of this road. It's a delight-
ful trip, every mile of the way.
North Coast Limited-
Al-statThroug Traiato heNorthwest
Leaves Chicago 10:10! a. m. daily from
Union Station, Bsurlington Route
Visit Yellowstone Park.
"In Gardiner, Out Cody"
Writt for decriptive literature.
A. B. Smith, Pass. Traffic Mgr.
St. Paul, Minn.
THE POT QUESTION
of the student government at
aroused of late because of the
inflicted upon certain members
9b I I