6,1933 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
.Minutes Of- Council Meeting
The meeting was called to order by
the president at 7:30 p. m. Roll was
called and the minutes read and ap-
The president announced that the
Board of Regents had appropriated
$300 for the use of the Council in
carrying out its projects during the
Copies of the constitution were
distributed, and ciscussion ensued
concerning the duties and powers
of the disciplinary committee of five
provided for by article 3, section 2.
Nominations for membership in this
committee were as follows: Thomas
Connellan, James Cristy, Richard
McManus and Hilty. Moved and sec-
onded that the nominations be
closed. Passed. Thomas Connellan
was appointed by the president to
interview university officials concern-
ing the powers of this judiciary com-
It was announced that Dean Ed-
monson, chairman of the local NRA
board, had asked the co-operation of
the student council in carrying out
an NRA campaign among the stu-
dent body, a project which has been
successfully accomplished on other
campuses. Discussion of the possi-
bility of the council undertaking such
a campaign was followed by the mo-
tion that it do so. The motion was
seconded and carried.
Class elections were discussed, and
the motion was made and seconded
that at least 10 students, or, in the
case of the smaller classes, 75 per
House Adds On
The Michigan Co-operative Board-
ing House, organized last year by a
group of students for the purpose of
serving meals at cost, is now open for
reservations in Lane Hall, it was an-
nounced today by Bruce J. Manley,
"More than 40 new students have
become members of the Co-operative
this week," Manley said. "This num-
ber, along with the members of last
year, will make the membership
about 150 students for the first
"In view of the recent rise in
prices it will be necessary," Manley
sand, "to charge $3.50 a week for
board for the first week. If it is
found at the end of the first week
that the above price is more than
the cost of food, the price will be
reduced, and the proceeds returned
to the members in the form of lower
Congratulatory letters are sent by
the registrar's office to the parents
of all freshmen doing notably good
work during the first semester. Cop-
ies are also mailed to the principals
of the high schools from which such
students were graduated.
cent of the class must petition the
council for a class election before an
election will be held. Carried. A com-
mittee consisting of Charles Burgess,
Gay Mayer and Bill Bohnsack was
appointed to look into the matter of
class elections with a view to elim-
inating as much politics from them
as possible. The committee is to bring
its recommendations before the
council at its next meeting.
Oct. 21, the week-end of the Ohio
State game, was set as Homecoming
week-end, and plans for the week-
end were discussed. It was moved and
carried that the Union continue to
manage the fall and spring games.
Bill Bohnsack was appointed to take
charge of pep meetings, and it was
decided that the council will sponsor
again this year the contest among
fraternities for the most unusual
and effective decoration of frater-
nity houses. The cup awarded to the
house receiving first prize is to be
contributed by a local dry-cleaning
establishment, and the judges will
consist of a committee of faculty
The meeting was adjourned.
Entering today his first day of ac-
tive service with the University Re-
serve Officers Training Corps, Major
Frederick C. Rogers, U. S. A., said he
is confident the unit merits its fine
rating and that he is sure its future
possibilities are great.
The major, a graduate of the In-
fantry School at Ft. Benning, the
Command and General Staff School
at Ft. Leavenworth, and the War
College at Washington, D. C., has
replaced Major Basil D. Edwards as
Commandant of the R. O. T. C. here.
Major Rogers has seen 25 years of
service with the 16th and 34th In-
fantry Regiments. During the War
he was detailed to a machine gun
training center. Immediately after
the Armistice he was sent to Ant-
werp on port duty where he stayed
until he was detailed to the supply
division of the Quartermaster Corps
of the Army of Occupation in which
he served for three years.
Advance Classification for old stu-
dents is going forward this week in
the College of Architecture.
makes poor soil good
and good soil better .
Peatmoss comes to us from peat bogs in Germany and Holland
and is a soil improver free from weed seeds, highly absorbent
and retentive of moisture - Combined advantages found in
no other soil improver.
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with cooking privileges. Reason-
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FOR RENT single rooms for women.
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