THE MICHIGAN DAILY
In the future no women's notices will
appear for more than three days.
There will be a meeting of1
for Girls' play committee
o'clock Monday afternoon at
ta Delta Delta house.
The board of directors of the Wo-
men's league will hold its first meet-
ing at 10 o'clock this morning in Bar-
bour gymnasium. This is not a meet-
ing for the general board.
Annual tryouts for Athena Literary
society will be held at 7:15 o'clock
Tuesday night in the Alpha Nu
room, University hall. All University
women are eligible.
Many sophomore women have not
yet had their locker assignments made
by Mrs. Blackburn. It is necessary
that this be attended to at once.
Time for the completion of the ten-
nis tournament has been extended to
Saturday, Oct. 15. All matches not
played off by this time must default.
The courts are free all day Wednes-
day and Saturdays, from 8 to 10
o'clock and from 5 to 6 o'clock every
day; and from 4 to 6 o'clock on Mon-
days and Fridays. All scores must be
posted on the bulletin board at Bar-
Chaperones for dances over the
week end are: Union - Mrs. H. G.
Berger;- Armory-Mrs. Yates Adams;
Packard-Mrs. H. W. Cake.
Final tryouts for the School of Mus-
ic Girls' Glee club will be held from
4:15 to 5:30 o'clock, on Monday, Oct.
17, at the School of Music. All girls
on campus who have had any vocal
training are eligible and are strongly.
urged to try out.
Girls Attention! Rain water sham-
poos, hair dressing, marcel-waving,
face and scaip treatment. Wigs for
rent. Mrs. J. R. Trojanowski, 1110 S.
University Ave., side entrance. Phone
AT STATE CONVENTION.
Amoiy; the 800 delegates to the 27th
annual convention of the Michigan
State Federation of Women's clubs
which convened in Grand Rapids, Oct.
11-14, were three representatives of
the Women's league, Dean Myra B.
Jordan, Edna Groff, '22, and Joyce Mc-
Curdy,'22. The Women's league is the
only. organization of college women
belonging to the federation.
Mrs. P. V. Pennybacker, chairman
of the American citizenship committee,
General Federation .of Women's clubs,
in answer to the question, "What Can
I Do?" said that too many persons are
prone to take their opinions from
newspaper headlines, or from friends
and that it is the duty of every wo-
man to form her own opinion.
"There are three steps necessary
for building a real opini6cn," she stat-
ed. "These are, reading, talking with
others, and thinking."
The work of women in -a-community
was the subject of a talk-given by Miss-
Virginia M. Murray, superintendent,
women's Detroit 'police department.
Mrs. Thomas G Winter, president of
the General Federation of Women's
clubs gave an address on "The Mov-
Included in the reports on matters
of interest to the delegates were
scholarship fund reports by Mrs. Fred-
erick B. Stevens, of Detroit, Alice
Freeman Palmer, and Dean Myra B.
Play To Public
Starting this year's activities with
the public presentation of a one-act
play, the Players club of the Univer-
sity gave a performance of "Three
Pills in a Bottle," by Rachel Lyman
Field, Thursday night, in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
The characters of the play, which is
a product of the Harvard "47 Work-
shop," were taken by members of the
.Players club, the leading part, that of
Tony Sims, the little invalid boy, be-
ing enacted by Lucille Maghusen, '24.
Other members of the cast were the
widow Sims, Katherine Greenough,
'24; a middle-aged gentleman, Howard
Tubbs, '22E; his soul, Anita Youell; a
scissors grinder, Robert Tubbs, '22;
his soul, Harold Lipsitz, '22; a scrub
woman, Selma Simonson, '23; her soul,
Helen Eliot, '23.
During the year, the members plan
to present plays every two weeks,
most of the work in connection with
which will be undertaken by the stu-
dents themselves, even to the writing
In addition to the regular member-
ship, which is intended for students of
the University, there are offered asso-
ciate memberships, to which towns-
people interested in the subject of
the theater are eligible.
Newberry Elects House Officers
Officers for the year have been elect-
ed at Helen Newberry residence as
follows: President, Euphemia Carna-
han, '22; vice-president, Ilene Fischer,
'23; treasurer, Edna Stevens, '22; sec-
retary, Catherine Stafford, '24.
This is what you get
when you have
S WAI N
DEVELOP AND PRI
713 EAST UNIVERSITY
M A I E S T I CEv~eShows 7:00-3
Choral Union Tickets
HAROLD BAUER......October 20
JOHN McCORMACK.November 22
IGNAZ FRIEDMAN..December 5
FRITZ KREISLER...... January 9
ERIKA MIORINI;..... February 3
ROSA RAISA, and
GIACOMO RIMINI......March 14
Saturday 8 to 12 A. M.
AT HILL AUDITORIUM
THEREAFTER AT SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Good Seats Will Be Available at $4.50, $5.00, and $5.50
If You Only Knew the Labor
That Goes Into Every"Ad,"
You Would Never Skip
AT THE THEATERS
Majestic-Mary Miles Minter in
"Her Winning 'Way."
Wuerth-Gladys Walton In "The
Orpheum-Jewel Carmen in "The
The story of
a Girl who Served
a Man in
Order-to Enslave Him.
MADE TO PLEASE.
AN ALL-STAR CAST
3 DAYS S U N DAY
IT IS A STORY OF
NE WYORK TODAY - FULL OF FIRE
Garrick (Detroit) -"The Whirl
of New York."
New Detroit (Detroit) --Barney
Bernard in "Two Blocks
"Bride & Gloom"
ROAR OF LAUGHTER
THE FOX NEWS
By J. R. HAMILTON
Forner Advertising Manager at Wanamaker's, Philadelphia
Every little three-line item you read has turned the wheels of
some great factory. Every time you see a out price the number of
gray hairs in the world has beery increased.
Many an advertisement is planned a year.before it ever finds
its way into print. One advertisement in Philadelphia a few
years ago opened up the copper mines in Colorado six months
before it ever appeared. A thousand miners began digging cop-
per on a contract of brass beds that were going to be made that
were going to be advertised.
You see perhaps some piece of muslin wear advertised here
whose trimming is pretty, or some gown whose design is elegant..
The chances are that a hundred styles were discarded or changed
to get this one for you. And all the while the buyer of your
favorite store was picking and choosing he had you in mind.
He was building the advertisement that would catch your eye
and please your fancy and your pocketbook.
If you had been there you would have heard him telling the
manufacturer, "My customers are particular. They must have
the best that there is at the lowest price that can be made. You've
got to give me something better than-you give to anyone else."
Every one of these buyers is fighting for you, and it is up
to you to show your loyalty to them.
The store that advertises to trick its customers is almost a
relic in this present day.
Many a time you find a bargain that turns out better than
the advertisement claimed it to be, and you think somebody,
somewhere, has made a mistake. But there was no mistake. It
was put there purposely to win your confidence.
Every ounce of human ingenuity is brought to bear upon the
advertising of the present day. To write the real story of a
single item would be to write a chapter in the history of com-
These merchants who have figured on costs till their eyes
gave out; these buyers who have studied every angle of their
work, are trying to tell you through their advertising just what
they have done for you. And the least you can do is to read
'what they have to. say.:
The report of all their efforts is in this paper today. The
advertising news to you should be interesting news after this.
LAST TIME TODAY
ONLY ROARS OF LAUGHTER
IN THIS ONE
"LET ME EXPLAIN"
A CHRISTIE COMEDY
With a Mix-UP a Minute - A Laugh a Second
TOPICS OF THE DAY-MA JES TIC ORCHEST
7:00 AND 8:30
THE KING OF T HEM ALL
" THE IDLE CLASS"
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
ONE -WEEK -'STARTING SUNDAI
LAST TIME TODAY
CAPTAIN H. J. LEWIS presents
"SEEING AMERICA'S GREATEST CHINATOWN"
- IN -
"Gone to the Country"
1FA~t. ANKs7,,"TWE TUCE tMUSI(ET