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October 27, 1916 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1916-10-27

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

.®s.,.
. - ___ s. ._ . i

APERS SAY I

1"NDO

7 49. N. UMI've r-sty

ING TO THE SCARCITY OF DYES AND THE EM-
RGO ON WOOL, THERE IS GOING TO BE A SHORT-
AGE OF GOOD WOOLENS FOR MEN'S CLOTHES.
This is true, BUT our showing for Fall and Winter
does not evidence it. We have the best assortment of
all wool fabrics for men's Suits and Overcoats that we
have ever displayed-and at prices withiu reach of .all.
Our $25.00 line will be a pleasant surprise to you.
What is even more vital to you is, that in this entire
line of over five hundred weaves there is nothing but
all-wool fabrics. These, when hand tailored to your
individual measure, will give you 1oo cents value for
every dollar expended.

THE ONE P OTOGRAPHER
Who delivers the Goods and has
been delivering them f r 12 years
right here among -:aichi an Students

heohan'S
NEW MANAGEMENT

®

IKodaks
acid
stxpplies

J. K. MALCOLM

E. Liberty St.

Malcolm Block

Phone 1713-M

-

ENIORS
Sit early for your "Michiganensjn"

Picture at

MAIN STUDIOS
1546-48 Broadway

New York,

-

N. Y.

UDdO

Also at

619 E. Liberty St.

Arbor,

- Mich.

Ithaca, N Y.
West Point, N. Y.
Princeton, N. J.
Northampton, Mass.
Hanover, N. 'H -

Portrait ures=

usurpassed accommodations for
group photographs

Lafayette, d.

Campus in Brief
The Prescott club met last evening
in room 303 chemistry building. Thiek
club is planning to issue at an early
date a bulletin which will"be known
as the Prescott bulletin of pharmacy,
the first issue of which will be dis-
tributed among about 1,500 alumni and
students. Dr. C. B. Stouffer, of ths
University yealth service gave the
first of a series of three lectures on
"Sanitation and Its Application to the
Pharmacist."
A 50-foot tower is at present being
built at the forestry farm for observ-
ation purposes. In cases of dry weath-
er it will be possible for foresters to
be on the lookout for forest fires in
the vicinity. On the top of the tower,
a heliograph apparatus will be in-
stalled so as to permit the transmis-
sion of messages from the heliograph
apparatus on the top of the natural
science building to the top of the tower
and vice versa.
Nyan Han, '11, of Pekin, China, has
applied to the local forestry depart-
ment for a number of typical Ameri-
can trees for experimental purposes in
China. He, is at present acting as an
adviser to the department of commerce
and agriculture of that country, with
the result that he wishes the forestry
department of the University to send
him trees to see if he can successfully
raise them, in that country.
Two large new green housesgare be-
ing built at the botanical gardens.
Each one will be approximately 25 by
100 feet. They will be ready for oc-
cupancy Dec. 1. In one of the pres-
ent green houses is a yellow oncidium
orchid that is attracting a great deal
of attention. It has already more than
90 flowers on it. The botanical gar-
dens are open every day in daylight
hours.
Prof. H .H. Bartlett, of the botany
department, announced at a meeting
of the Botanical Journal club that he,
has developed several examples of the
evening primrose, which appears to be
the first conclusive proof °that the ac-
tual origin of the species was by muta-
tion.
Xany new species of plants have
been recently added to the botany de-
partment through the efforts of Prof.
C. H. Kauffman and Mr. F. B. Cotner,
who spent the past summer in collect-
ing species in eastern Kentucky.
All students in zoology 4 will go to
Steer's swamp tomorrow morning.
They will meet at the Ann Arbor in-
terurban station in time to take the
7:10 o'clock car for the swamp. In
case of rain' or snow the students
will work in the laboratory.
LAY SUPERDREADNOUGHT KEEL

:o- ~:Evening, 6:45,
8:;, 9:0
.1;rda'~-o~iayscontinuous.
Fritz a e hayakav a in
l "lbe llolioal vFi ietxd.t7 Also Dray
C~[ tcon S.
1'8 . tWarrE n t 51 fc 1 . ; " Also
;,.Cagi (omedy, PieWo-f I iopper in
Victory of Colt cic'nee." A:so llouixes
jTrave1,s.

ter.-d
A maezr
Finishjrn~
Mat. 1flV Week of
Wed. CSat AEOct.23
i. ~SAN ClOg

i

Iy; e~sGijcrwiy;e Specified.
W'~h . ~C: ra 'itnba111'Younzr in I )ark
S~l ncc' l Ilt .'.Jeff cartoon, 15c.
.o'- i'-Irenc [-n wick in "A Child of
Ret ) , lI,lIFBURKE ini
H 'sRo;na snee'(4th Chap. ~The
-I'-ar-c e O'Nc-il inl'"The' Iron Wo.a
Bnrew, ~cxv omedy.

Ann Arbor Civic Association presents

!l

1321 or10M
FOR FLOWERS
A fl line of plant and
cut flower basxets

I

Ann Arbor in the Movies

TEXT BOOKS and SUPPLIES
FOR ALL COURSES
Real Values in Second-Hand Books
I. P. NOTE BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PENS
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS
EVERY STUDENT NECESSITY
H EEHA 'S
C. W. GRAHAM, Mngr.
~Whitney Theatre

Now Playing

.._.. .

TODAY - TOMORROW

And

JAJESTIC
3-7:.3 and 9 P. M.
NOW PLAYING
IE BEST MUSICAL
[OW OF flE YEAR
AROUND
HE
DWN"
WI l! THOSE
FAVORITES

WHAT'S GOING ON
Today.
11:0 1 o'clock-Meeting of soph
nedics, west lecture room medical
building.
4:00 o'clock-Meeting of junior laws,
:oom C law building.
4:05 o'clock-Meeting of soph lit
class, room 101 economics building.
7:00 o'clock-A. S. M. E. smoker,
room 311 new engineering building.
7:30 o'clock-Ieeting of Alpha Nu
in Alpha Nu rooms.
7:30 o'clock-Hallowe'en party at
Church of Christ.
8:00 o'clock-Meeting of the Buf-
falo society in the society's rooms.
Tomorrow.

G d F
2/5 E. Liberty Darhng Bid
-. =-r

SUNDAY

xI

I

See yourself as others see you

oard ~'('Iei3 Remington Ty po
r' 'ter's. 8-A A A. Sav. Huh. Bhd> Te.
See Sbaebee & Son, 110 South
Main street, for Ukeleles, Martin Gui-
ame t oct~t f

Afternoons at 3'

1

Nights at 7:30 and 9

Price 25c

q

!

LRL DEWEY

ixli

At EXCLUSIVE/ SHOP

MABEL ROGERS
PLENTY GIRLS
SPECIAL NOTICE-2 SHOWS
Election Night, Nov. 7, Tuesday.
Retaras of the presidential and
all ether election results.
Both shows reserved. Same pop-
ular prices. Seats now on sale.
Inquire at bo oeice for partiea-
lars.
A Big Surprise For Everybody
VIMM1NG TANK READY OCT. 301
eshman Girls Must Own Suits and!
Pass Examination
[he swimming tank in Barbour gym-
sium will be ready for use Monday,!
t. 30. Several new regulations for
use have been formulated by the
ector of the gymnasium, which must'
strictly observed.
Each girl must own ner swimming
t, which must have her name, plain-
marked on the neck band. Suits
to be turned in to Mrs. Blackburn,
Janitress, before tney are used,4
d must be left in the gymnasium for
ndering. Suits will be on sale atl
gymnasium from 1:30 to 3 o'ciock
ry afternoon of next week.
1o one may use the tank who has
had her heart and lungs exam-
d. Everyone, freshmen included,
y elect swimming by registering in
3 class lists, which will be posted
the bulletin board of the gymnas-
a, Tuesday, Oct. 31.
Ike" Fischer's ragtime sextet at
nory tonight. 27 3

2:30 o'clock -- Syracuse-Michigan
football game, Ferry field.
9:00 o'clock-Michigan Union dance
at the Michigan Union.
'U-Notices.
There are places for five or six live
sophomores on the business staff of
The Michigan Daily. All those inter-
ested call at The Daily office this aft-
crnoon between 1 and 3 o'clock.
Alpha Nu, Oratorical society will
meet at 7:30 o'clock tonight in their
rooms. A discussion will be held on
tae Varsity debate question.
With a game scheduled for Monday
the manager of the junior engineers
football team asks more men to re-
port. The team had a short scrim-
mage yesterday afternoon, and while
the squad made a favorable appear-
ance, more men are needed.
A wienie roast will be held for all
sections of the Deutscher Verein at
Palmer field at 4 o'clock Monday,
Cct. 23.
STUDENT VOTERS MUST GET
THEIR APPLICATIONS IN SOON
All student voters of Michigan en-
rolled in the University must get their
applications. for ballots in the hands
of the clerk of the city or township in
which they live before Oct. 28. The
student should go before a notary pub-
lie and fill out his application blank
bafore sending it to the clerk. Free
notary service furnished by the Farm-
ers' and Mechanics' bank, can be ob-,
tained at the State street branch dur-
ing regular banking hours today.
Dancing freim 9 to 1 at Armory to-
iigh.' 27

I

InAnn Arbor

That

Would

I w," ress Eben lilase. New York!

California, Largest Ship Built
Western Coast, Begun

on

Ann Arbor needed, for its young women students, a shop upon whose
fashions they might depend. The Hutzel Shop arose in answer to that
need.
It has nmade P. point of specializing in the so rt of suits and frocks and coats and accessories,
th'-t one ordinarily finds it necessary to "send home for." It is patterned after the smart
shocs that r staying the clothes of the best-dressed women in fashion centers; and it has gon6
even f'ther, and considered the important "small details" of dress upon which so much depends!

Mare Island Navy Yard, Oct. 26.-
In the presence of thousands of cheer-
ing Californians the keel of the su-
perdreadnought California, the larg-
est warship every put under construc-
tion on the Pacific coast, was laid here
at noon today. United States Senator
James D. Phelan and officials of the
navy department represented the gov-
ernment, while Congressman Curry,
Mayor James Roney of Vallejo, and
state and municipal officials formed
the riveting gang that hammered the
first rivets into place. The battleship
Oregon, famous "bulldog of the navy,"
brought the party of federal, state and
city officials here.
Tickets Remain for Union Dance Sat.
Several tickets remain for the Union
dance on Saturday evening. Chaper-
ones will be: Mr. H. P. Scott and Mrs.
Scott, Mr. Lyman Bryson and Mrs.
Bryson.rThe committee in charge is:
Charles Fischer, '18, chairman; Bruce
Tappan, '19; J. B. Wood, '19, and
Philip Bash, '19. The dining room will
be open during both intermissions.
Bach Head of Class Instead of Bauman
Due to an error on the part of the
election board, the returns of the
junior dent elections were given in-
correctly in the Thursday issue of
The Daily. E. N. Bach was chosen:
president of the class instead cf E
Bauman.
"Ike" Fischer's ragtime sextet at
Armory tonight. 27

ITS COAT STOCK

THE STREET DRESSES

coer evlr", h>g from good-looking heavy English
,Mt res -c ' twecds for motoring or school wear to
r~k "Dtowe-,r to formal fraternity dances. Prices
ue;'n r 5 ad ran ge to $1).
Sf the fir Coats (mostly seal this year, with
h ; marteniad fox collars) begin at $100 and range

cover a surprising range!I
Clever little blue serge street frocks that one may
wear to class all winter under a moderately heavy
coat-and next Spring without one, come in all sorts
of smart models, with little distinctive color touches
on pockets and collars and belts. $11.75 to $25.

AFTERNOON FROCKS

EVENING GOWNS

Se stepped right out of "Vogue" with
es and e rective color combinations.
a' ida faverite-with dull browns and
a close second. $15 to $45. And
S-2 and the astir,'ments are particularly good!

that are sometimes nothing but exquisite froths of tulle
in delicate paste tints, and sometimes crisp taffetas and
Georgettes with loveliest of metal laces. Their prices
begin at $15 and range to $75.

SUITS

BLOUSES

LIBERTY AT 606
D.E. GR ENNAN
Golf Riding
Knickers LIBERTY AT 606 Breaches

fsart cut and e:cellent tailor-
in_ se id pleated,
lour cl in sait tins and dull
ge l ys;and trim blue
tdy garbardines and
h i rcrs.f $'s to $5 $.Especially
good-look~ing one s at $25 and $30.

Suit blouses of plain or printed
dark Georgetto crepes, with con-
trasting pastel or white vestees and
collars--$7.50 to $10. Dainty white
Georgettes with frills and bead-
and-silk embroiderings, $5 to $10.

SKIRTS
Serviceable, well-tailored walking
skirts; of black and navy serges
and gabardines, effectively pleated
andbelted. One noteworthy example
of the Hutzel Shop's values is a
pleated model at $5.

V

7~ I-a_ ._ .. y. +-iiel Brai Hoie ry

,y !
L?~ P

Neckfixings that have the merit of
being unusual in many charming
ways have sneh little prices as 25c
and 50c.

: :

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