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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 19, 1915 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-02-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

oot Wear.

I

I, i

3

.

r

I

'I

Dull
and
Patent
Leather
Fawn
and
Greycloth
Tops
Price
$4.00 and
$4.50

5 TO THE AMATEUR FOR WHOM
WEDEVELOP, THE FIRST 1915
ROBIN IN ANN ARBOR TAKEN
AT A DISTANCE OF NOT MORE THAN
15 FEET FROM THE KODAK . A A

We Do Repairing
AND
Altering

I

I

LYNDON

C 1C . KIDD --Sophomore
1530-J 1112 S. Univ. Ave

r...
...

.1

LAU NCH "CAM PAI6GN
TO RA'ISE $0000
Plans for Building Third Dormitory
for Women Now Being Discussed
By Members of Detroit Alum.
nae Association
MARY POST CAI)Y, '95, CHOSEN
CHAIRMAN TO LEAD ENDEAVOR
No Definite Location Decided Upon
Yet; Building to Accommodate
Forty Women

11,115 S. Main St,

EY'S

F. L. HALL, 514 E. William
Phone 2225
PRESSING .*delier'dF
NO LOSS BY FIRE
M Ma
I EWLs ES E
C Ag iSEYFE E
A MAR SILVES 4A R
N Y
Pop. Met. Ifl Week Feb. 15.
25c. to $1.00 25c. to $1.50
DETROI
EDFIUND BREESE in
TODAY
The Vital and Vivid Drama of New York Life
student jobs than ever before have
come in this year.
The officials of the "Y" bureau have
requested that any residents of Ann
Arbor who have work of any nature to
be done, communicate with the bureau
officials at once, in order that the pres-
ent pressing situation may be relieved.
UNION FORUM HAS
AUSPICIOUS START

3:00 7:0 9:00
Telephone 1701-NOW PLAYING A DAILY MATINEE-Telephose 1701

Fri. Sat.

- Feb. -19-20

RY

, . -

,aches o

of Music
AIusIc

at the

o~

i,

d our
better

Steps toward the raising of between
$50,000 and $60,000 with which to erect
a third women's dormitory in Ann Ar-
bor have been taken by the Association
of Michigan Women, an organization
of Michigan alumnae with its head-
quarters at Detroit. The campaign for
the raising of the necessary amount is'
being handled by Mrs. Myra Post Ca-
dy, '95, of that city, the association
having appointed her chairman of the
dormitory committee, which is hand-
ling the project.
It is planned to buiid the.hail to ac-
commodate 40 women. Residence in
the structure will not be restricted to
Detroit women, but to any women stu-
dents who wish to make use of the
building. As to the site of the propos-
ed dormitory, nothing definite has been
decided.
Letters, outlining the project and
asking for subscriptions to the fund,
have been sent out to all alumnae of.
the university. More than 45,000 wom-
en will be covered in the campaign.
STUDE[NTS INEE
ASK EMPLOYMEINT
Y. M. C. A. Official Claimis Conditions
Among Self-Supporting
Students Acute
FEWER STUDENT JOBS THIS YEAR
According to a statement issued last
night by Frank I. Olmstead, acting;
seeretgry of the university Y. M. C. A.,
the present ne-ed for work among self-
supporting students is mpre acute
than it has ever been b forg. During
the past few weeks, and especiglly1
since thl glgining of the second sem=
ester, hardly a gigle position that
would enable a stgdert tp earn his;
board has been turned fn at the em-,
ployment of oe.
Olmstead says that at the present
time there are three senior engineers,l
an architect and a e ior lit whq willl
be forced to leave the university att
the end of this week it suflicient workr
to enable them to pay their board is
not forthcoming. The situation of
these men is paralleled to a hardly less
serious degree by more than a hundred1
students who are pursuing university
courses, and that at the present time
a large number of men are in actualf
want on account of being unable to
┬žecure any sort of remunerative work.
A rpggh estimate of the students in
the Univergty of Michigan, who are in
part self-supporng, places the num-
ber at 60 per cent, but according to;
the "Y" employment bureau, fewer

and Packard

(Continued from Page 1)
self, and not by the average of the
class.
A reason put forth by one man in
support of the unfairness of the mark-
ing system was that professors have
different standards by which they give
out the grades. The speaker stated
that one man will give an A to those
whose work is 90 or above, B for work
of between 80 and 90, C for that be-
tween 70 and 80, and so on. Another
will determine the class average, and
regard that as C work. Still another
may give A's to to 10 per cent of the
class, B's to 20 per cent, and so on.
Other speakers felt that it was im-
possible to put a grade on the reason-
ing of a student, and that in courses
-where a question was not either abso-
lutely right or wrong, it was unjust
to mark A, B, C, D or E.
Some stated that the giving of defi-
nite marks caused the student to work
for marks instead of endeavoring to
do the work conscientiously, and get
as much benefit as possible from the
study.
A minority of those attending the
meeting defended the existing system.
One of the reasons set forth was that
the giving of definite marks made an
incentive for the student to work, and
while it perhaps was unfortunate that
such an incentive was necessary, nev-
ertheless anything which would raise
the student's work was beneficial.,
the question of the fraternity and
house club charts was also brought
up, "While the chart system is un-
doubtedly a good means to encourage
a raise of standard in the work of
these organizations," stated the speak-
er, ' "the grading is not just. For ex-
ample, if a man gets three C's, a B and
a D, his standing on the chart would
not be C, the average, but below C. In
other words, the D's and E's pull down
faster than the B's and A's build up."
30 MEN REPORT FOR
BASEBALL PRACTICE,

MAROARET CLAYTON Harry & Augusta Turpin
CARTOONOLOGIST "The Girl in the Bank"
Bruce Richardson & Co. THE FOUR RUBES
In the farce comedy 'In the
"MOVING DAY" HICKVILLE MINST RELS
"six ROYAL HUSSAR 'SIRIS"
NOVELTY MUSICAL ACT
REMEMBER FRIDAY MATINEE IS LADIES SOUVENIR DAY
School Children's "CANDY MATINEE" Saturday, February 20. Every child attend-
ing this matinee will be given a coupon that they can take to the "Sugar Bowl" on
Main Street directly after the matinee where this coupon will entitle them to a line
bag of the "SUGAR BOWL'S" best candy.
COMING-Monday, February 22, for three days MA.litSTI 'S biggest feature act
this year .GEv 14 PRIMROSE" (himself) and his Minstrels-30 minutes of, a
minstrel first part, also four (4) other acts of B F. Keith Vaudeville.
RESERVE YOUR SEATS NOW.
REMEMBER-Monday, February 22. is 'WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY'
a national HOLIDAY and all seats at Monday Matinee will be reserved at
Night Prices.
.MO TUES, WED,
FEB,122-23-24
Daily Matinee at 2:30 Every Night at 7.30 & 9:00

MISS .FLORFVNCE NASH
-IN--
etSPRINGTIME""
IN FIVE (5) PARTS
By BOOTH TARTKINGTON
The triumph of true love over the severity of a proud father who believed
in the mating of young people by parents
Also an additional one reel Mary Pickford' feature Photoplay
This is the first opportunity of seeing Mary Pickford and Florence Nash
the two biggest Motion Picture stars on the same screen

The Life Photo-Film Co. presents

of

:KERBA~

ALL. SEATS IOC.

ALL SEATS l0c.

""

Only Cafeteria

14

IS SCHEDULE
PLANS FOR JAUNT

Freshman
ALSO
CANDIES
Sophomore

College Tcks Many Things
But the Best Is
the Lunches
AT "POP BANCROFT'S" 122 Monroe

Junior
ALSO
CICARS
Senfor

(Continued from Page 1)
gan iuad invaded. the east, and al-
though its early games were only what
could be expected with a raw nucleus,
rs the team developed and at the close of
he the trip handed the annual Michigan
ng treatment to the strong Navy team.
:00 The Navy game closes the trip again
for this year. With the facilities of a
Ci composition court which should a.llow
by another month of practice to the rae-
:00 queteers Michigan should be able to;
ng send a representative team against the
east. With the prospects of the coming
all tennis season some of the enthusSgsts
:00 have been practicing, as best they can,
by frequent handball games,

p

'15 LITS TO' LEAVE
SCHOLARSHiP FUND
Memorial of $500 for Use of Students
Deemed Fitting by Senior
Class

ROUTINE

MMIARj

T

ASS IFI ED

4
Valuable
Ad at at
small --st

ADVERTISING

(Continued from Page 1)
Smith and Cowan; outfielders, Levin-
son, Thomas, Fowler, H. Smith and L.
smith.
In addition to these men, there were
a number of last year's All-Fresh and
Reserve nine out, s well as a few
man -who are new to campus athletics.
Flynn, Payctte, -,cNamara, Krause,
McGraw, Soddy, Siepgrd and Roberts
were all out with the battery candi-
dates, while Maltby, Brockman, Shivel,,
Leiserwitz and Baer were out for the
fielding positions.
.'nEeigrpth was out for the first prac-
tice of the year, the former Wolverine
oaptain working with the battery can-
didates nfter the fielding drill was
over.
When asked his opinion of Michi-

TRANSACT

BUSINESS

cigar Sat. or
[en Drug Co.,
eod Wed
at Goodyear
tf

LOST & FOUND
LOST-An A. S. T. Sorority Pin. Find-
er please Phone 402-M. Reward.
For Musical Instruments of Every
Description, Victrolas, and Edison Di-
amond Disc Machines, go to SCHA-
BERLE & SON MUSIC HOUSE, Main
Street. eod W
FOR SALE-Motor Cycle. Harley
Davidson. 1911 Model. Good con-
dition. $44.00. Phone 2319-M. Used
canvassing last summer.

WANTED
WANTED-A student capable of hand-
ling an educational proposition on

Business transacted at the senior lit
class meeting yesterday afternoon, in-
cluded the selection of the canes and
the determination of the memorial
question. The class assessments and
the socaI program ef the near future
were also decided:
Th@ memorial will take the form of a
scholarship fund of $500 r $600, in the
custody of Dean J. R. Effinger, of the
college of literature. It will be open
to students, except freshmen, in
amounts of $75, to be paid back within
a year aftep gradudtioln
The class assessment will be $2.
As this allows for extras, it is not
likely that any further assessment will
be necessary.
Agents of five firms offered canes,,I
the award being made to Frang Broth-
er , of New York City, the company
being represented by Guy Woolfolk,
'15. The one chosen is a pimento cane,
of mahogany color, with two ivory
rings. It is detachable, and the price
is $2.40.
The program of the social committeef
consists of four events to take placeI

soon. These include a dinner for the
women, at the Union tomorrow noon,
and a dinner for the men at 6:00 o'clock,
next Wednesday, also at the Union, for
which speakers and a musical program,
are being arranged. An afternuogA
dance will be held at the Union some-
time in March, and an evening dance
immediately after spring vacation,
The number of invitatioh dwhich
wills cost 35 cents, to, be ordered by
individuals, is to be left with Emmett
Connely, chairman of the invitation
committee. A motion that each persA
order five invitations, was l.ef@ated,
FI# FORCES TH U
TO SEEK SHELTER
tContinued from Page 1)
ture was lost,
Conslderable difficulty was experi-
enced by the homeless women in col-
letting their clothes and in finding
lodging for the night. Several of them
are being taken care of by the 1T&ta.
Gamma and Kappa Kappa GammA so
orities. Others found hke1'r in the
Alethea house, and in neighboring
rooming huunes, A few of the women
wer compelled to go to their homes
because almost all their clothing had
been destroyed.
The fire ravaged house jaawned 1hr
Mrs. M. Bodmer, of Ieroi, formely
probation officer in Ann, Arbor,, and is
now !nmwn as. the Benjanin h13ulse,
Mrs. E. Sacket, landlady at. the house,
has but recently move( to Ann Arbor,
coming here danUary 1.

salary, among schools in
Phone 359-M.

Kansas.

WANTED-By young lady student,
Pleasant room or suite in private
family. Address X Daily, 978
FOu RENT
FOR RENT-New modern steam-heat-
ed 4 room flat 1713-M or 1661-J. Mr.
Malcolm, 604 E. Liberty.tf

gan's chance to again win the intercol-
legiate championship this gpring,
J undgren merely smiled, although the
Wolverine coach Kdmitted that the
1915 Varsity would be another strong
contender. The men appeared to be
in good shape for the start of the in-
door work, and the coach has promis-
ed the fence-breakers a batting prac-
tife for Saturday afternoon.

.1

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