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April 19, 1917 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-19

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


., ;

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w Work

AT THE THEATERSĀ«
* TODAY .

onnaires Being
se of Lack of
orkers

Held

work of getting the material
d by the Michigan Union in-
ce bureau into available form
ernment use is being held up
few women have been work-
side of those who signed up
the vacation began.
Women's league has undertaken
x and file ,the answers to the
nnaires sent out to the alumni
vacation. Since there were
of these questionnaires sent
s work cannot be accomplished
every woman is willing to vol-
a part of her time at once.
work is being done in the
11 Union. Arrangement for
o work should be made with
lates,. '18, general chairman.
'19E, Leaves to Enter Service
Paden, 119E, left for Chicago
ay, to enter the service of the
n ambulance corps in France.
ar assembly at Armory Satur-
ht.-Adv. 19-20

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Whitney-"Seven Chances."
Majestic-Jules Verne's "Twen-
ty Thousand Leagues Under
the Sea."
Arcade - Virginia Pearson in
"Sister Against Sister."
Orpheum-Theodore Roberts in
"Tihe American Consul" and
Paramount comiedy.
Rae - Ethel Barrymore in
"The Awakening of Helena
Ritchie." Purple Mask, No.
11.
* * * * * * * * * * *

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AT THE WHITNEY

"Seven Chances," with Frank Crav-
en and Carroll McComas in the cast,
will be at the Whitney theater today.
This Belasco production has just com-
pleted a half year run at the George
M. Cohan theater, New York.
The story of the comedy has to do
with the trials and tribulations of a
confirmed bachelor who is obliged to
choose a wife at once in order to in-
herit the fortune of his grandfather.
He proposes to seven girls in turn
without success. How he finally suc-
ceeds is disclosed in the course of the
play.

PROFESSORS START BACK
TO THE FRM MOVEMENT
PLAN TO INCREASE CROP ACRE-
AGE OF WASHTENAW
COUNTY
Professors of the University of
Michigan have started a movement to
raise the crop acreage of Washtenaw
county to its fullest capacity, by en-
listing as laborers to help farmers in
tilling the soil. At a meeting of farm-
ers and the agriculture committee of
the Ann Arbor Civic association yes-
terday morning the preliminary steps
of this patriotic movement were i/ken
and the idea will be worked out im-
mediately.
"The idea is this," explained Henry
W. Douglas of the Civic association,
through whose initiative the plan was
started. "The farmers in order to
increase production must have labor.
It is our patriotic duty to see that they
get labor. We cannot furnish them
with skilled laborers, but we can and
will, if they agree, furnish them with
plenty of willing workers who will
work for a small rate and with public
spiritedness to help our government in
time of war.
Many Have Had Experience
"Many of the men with whom I have
talked are men who were brought up
on farms, and their experience will be
of great help. We can't settle prices
or othr conditions that must be met
by the government. This Civic associa-
tion is a local organization only. But
we can furnish labor and that is vital.
We will do it."
It was the expression of the major-
ity of the farmers present that the
production could be increased at least
30 per cent if adequate labor was fur-
nished. It is understood that the la-
borers will be paid a nominal sum,
but the scale of wages has not been
decided as yet.
Another idea suggested dealt with
the transportation of the volunteer la-
borers to and from work. It was sug-
gested that those men who could not
iund time to do the actual labor might
aid the cause by conveying the en-
listed to their farming points.
Send Out Slips Immediately
Slips will be sent out at once, solicit-
ing the names of those who will enlist
in the movement. 'All men in this vi-
cinity are eligible. Those signing will
be asked to give their name, age, tele-
phone number, tell how many hours
and on what days they can work, their
present occupation, previous farming
experience, and means of transporta-
tion. Any suggestions for facilitatingI
or making the plan more acceptable
are entertained by the association.
The members of the agriculture
committee are: A. F. Smith, chairman;
E. B. Manwaring, Dr. L. P. Hall, H.
G. Burnham, E. E. Calkins, J. F.
Wurster, and W. E. Underdown.
FRANK DE VINE TO SPEAK ON I
CITY PLANNING LEGISLATION

0

1857- Drv Goods, Furniture and Women's Fashions -1917
Lovely Spring Apparel Thai Warm Weather is
Urging Young Women to See at Once
As the season swings along through April Dame Fashion's precepts become more and
more imperative. Warm afternoons are emphasizing the need for lighter garments and cus-
tomers are wisely making their selections while our superb collections are unbroken.

H~
DE~

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UNMATCHABLE SUITS AT POPULAR PRICES
Shown in a great variety of styles, fabrics and colors, and
even the most inexpensive models are smart and distinctive look-
ing. Suits for street and dress wear. Serges, poplins, wool
jersies and mixtures in navy, green, gray, sand and black. Priced
$20.00, $25.00 and $30.00.
STUNNING SUITS AT $35.00 TO $67.50
These include the finer Poiret twills and gabardines in navy,
rookie, gray, citron, old blue, green and tan. The styles are
exclusive, and range through a wide variety of models for street,
sport and dress wear.
CHARMING SUITS OF SILK TAFFETA
Some of them 'are quite inexpensive, as for instance, one at
$27.50, that is unlined and rather simple in design and finish, but
none the less charming. It is navy blue.
Other attractive taffeta models are shown in navy, gray, black
and fancy stripes. The jackets are frequently pleated at the belt
or gathered. Pouch pockets, cuffs and over-collars of khaki
kool, fancy linings and colored stitching are some of the distinc-
tive features.
GOLFLEX SPORT SUITS AT $25.00 TO $42.50
Made of cool wool jersey in green, gold, mustard, rookie and
honey. Pinch or gathered back styles, belts, patch pockets and
mannish collars.

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PEG O'MY HEART

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This popular success is coming to
the Whitney, Saturday, April 21, with
Marion Dentler in the title role. The
play was written by J. Hartley Man-
ners for his wife, Laurette Taylor.
She and her dog, Michael, have had
unprecedented success wherever "Peg
O'My Heart" has been given, and this
means in London as well as in this
country.
AT THE MAJESTIC
In the filminization of Jules Verne's
tale of adventure, "Twenty Thousand
Leagues Under the Sea," now showing
at the Majestic, the type of diving suits
worn by the actors are those which
have been used by the British govern-
ment since the war for locating mines.
They differ from the old fashioned type
in that they contain tanks of oxygen
and compressed air to inflate the suit,
instead of the old contrivances of tubes
and ropes to get air to the diver and
to hoist him up from the bottom of
tji asea.
Thus in the under sea scenes of this
play the actors walk about the ocean
floor with tanks on their backs.
PAR1K, DEPARTMENT WILL
CONTINUE SAFETY WORK.
MEASURES TO GUARD HURON TO
BE TAKEN AGAIN THIS
YEAR

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MAGNIFICENT COAT COLLECTIONS
THAT MEET EVERY REQUIREMENT
OF STYLE OR PRICE
Your coat need not be expensive. In fact, it may be quite
as smart and attractive as you please, and still cost only a
moderate sum.

AT $15.00, $20.00, $25.00 AND $30.00

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there is an abundance of fine'coats of wool velour, poplin, gab-
ardine, serge, wool jersey and mixtures in broad color assort-
ments.
Short sport styles and sweeping seven-eighth and full
length models with high or regulation waist lines.

t-
f
ui

AT $35.00, $40.00 TO $65.00

1-1
00
MI

Rich looking coats for street and dress wear made of satin,
Summer Bolivia, burella and Poiret twill. Some of them have
large detachable collars or pretty faille silk over collars and
pussy willow lining.

Ucr aracr Marx
rOU, too, can come in here
and walk out in 15 to 20
autes, perfectly fitted in the
artest suit ever designed-

The city park department, which
last year did considerable work in the
interests of safety on the Huron river
in connection with the Edison and
Huron Farms companies, will continue
many of the measures adopted this
spring. About May 1 a river patrol-
man will take up his beat, and he will
have authority not only to enforce
order on the Huron but also to compel
any who may seem inexperienced in
the handling of a canoe to withdraw
from the river.
Stations will be established again
where aid may be obtained, and life
preservers will be placed at various
points along the river.
In view of the fact that a municipal
bath house has been erected just above
the boat house, the city will prohibit
all bathing at other places along the
river in Ann Arbor. This bath housq
will be equipped with apartments for
both men and women, and will be
modern in every respect.
BASEBALL AND SWIMMING FOR
UNIVERSITY WOMEN PLANNED
Announcement was made last night
by Miss Alice Evans, physical director
for women, of three of the classes in
elective baseball. Sophomore women
are to practice at 4 o'clock Monday
afternoon and juniors and seniors at
the same hour Thursday afternoon.
The rest of the schedule will be posted
in a short time.
Those wishing swimming lessons
during the spring term should ar-
range with Miss Evans at once for
registration in one of the Wednesday
sections meeting at 10, 11, 2, or 3
o'clock.
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Co., Leading Merchant Tailors. State
St. tf

Mr. Frank DeVine, city attorney,
will speak to the City Planning class
at 11:15 o'clock Sunday morning, in
the auditorium of the Congregational
church. Mr DeVine will take for his
subject, "City Planning Legislation,"
and will explain at length just how far
the people may go with the legislation
now in effect.
In addition to this meeting there will
be two more lectures in the course, iii
which Mr. H. W. Douglas, Ann Arbor
park commissioner, will discuss "Ann
Arbor's Achievements," and Mr. R. W.
Hemphill, of the Detroit Edison com-
pany, will talk on "Ann Arbor's
Needs."
EPISCOPALIAN STUDENTS TO
HOLD DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT

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SILK STREET AND
AFTERNOON GOWNS IN NEW
TEMPTING VARIETIES
Stunning taffetas, crepe de chines, crepe meteors and ever
delightful shantungs in white, French blue, gold, sand, navy
and green. The loose, straight styles are again enjoying high
favor; the waists are high or low; the necks, round, square or
"V" shape; the sleeves long with flaring or pointed cuffs.
For sports wear there are some lovely little creations in
shantung, crepe de chine or taffeta.
The more dressy models are made entirely of Georgette
crepe or of Georgette crepe combined with taffeta or crepe
meteor.
Priced $15.00, $20.00, $25.00 $30.00 to $75.00
SPECIAL AT $4.95
Pleated silk poplin dresses in navy, copenhagen and
tan. A few wool serge Peter Thompsons. Both lots
somewhat broken in sizes.

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HART

SCHAFFNER &

MARX

VARSITY FIFTY FIVE
you'll look as pleased as

Under the auspices of the Hobart
Guild, the Episcopalian Students' or-
ganization, a dance will be given in
Harris hall Friday night. The guests
are expected to come dressed in sum-
mer clothes, the girls bringing picnic
lunches which will be sold at auction
to the highest bidder. Dancing will
begin at 8 o'clock.
New Diploma Rule Is Explained
The item concerning the repeal of
the July resolution was slightly mis-
stated in yesterday's Daily. The new
rule is to the effect that those students
who have completed requirements for
graduation mast be present on com-
mencement to receive their diplomas,
unless they get excuses from their
deans.
Choral Union to Rehearse Tonight
An extra rehearsal of the University
Choral union will be held at 7 o'clock,
this evening at the University Schoolj
of Music to prepare for the May Fes-
tival to be held May 2, 3, 4, and 5.
These final rehearsals are of especial

SIX DOZEN HEATHERBLOOM
PETTICOATS UNBOXED TODAY
AND MARKED $1.98
Popular "Manpecos" with adjustable elastic tops
-made large and full of Burton's fancy heatherbloom.
Handsomely flounced with tucks, fluting and little
ruffles.
White, gold, Kelly green, apple green, rose, navy,
copenhagen, purple, beige, black and fancy striped
and flowered effects.
New' "Fitrite" petticoats of beautiful silk taffeta-
H plain changeable colors and figured designs. Priced
$5.00 to $10.00.
Extra Size silk taffeta petticoats in black and navy,
priced $7.50.

man-try it.

pays to come down town"

/

I
II II

LE-CONLIN-FIE6EL CO.
ie Big Store at Southwest
r. Main and Washington

Fashion Salons---Second Floor,

importance and every member is ex-
pected to attend.

LI

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