Pence For CollegeI
Is Wlroke, Are Varied
dition financially and by the fifteenth
it is "broke," flat "broke."
in business Is a remarka- Remedying this well known condi-
tion is where the sagacity and inge-
,way with all that "trash" nuity is discovered.
espeare wrote about steal-;
. It is developed to a high
the students on this cam-
us have never benefited by1
le lectures that Solomon
ve on the husbandry of re-
nd the result is that by the
ach month, the majority of
erhood is in a' serious con-
First thought in this crisis is
Smuck, that benevolent benefactor
who so nobly sacrifices all thought
of personal gain to help the youth of
the' country through a serious crisis.
He will reduce a comrade to a bath-
robe and leave him enough money to
buy a malted milk.
The second hand book emporium is
Here the clever
young business man can dispose of
text books for an eighth of their or-
iginal value, and flunk the course be-
cause he can never raise enough to
get them out of hock. But-consider
Poker and craps are all right at
times but then there are times when
a full house or a seven sounds like
the fable of the wuf-wuf bird, about
which everybody has heard but few
Finally, just as the Huron seems
the only possible relief, some body
starts singing "Come On, Dad," and
hope revives. A long loving letter,
home, with the last five pages deb
voted to the H. C. of L. and a list of
the books that irate professor de-
mand. It would take a high power
Liberty motor to truck them to and
Then there is that additional ex-
pense-a set of blue books. Every
family has heard of these and every
family is just a bit hazy in its idea
of the role played by this particular
necessity in its child's college career.
The cost varies from five to twenty-
five dollars, in proportion to the nerve
of the offspring.
There are ,many other favorite de-.
vices almost worn through, but still
they work. The future generation
though will have to think up some-
thing new, a tire for an airplane to
run to classes in-or some other in-
GIFT PF GREAT BRITAIN TO
AUSTRALIA READY TO GO HO E
yASTER3 URGE GREATER
WORK IN EYAUNGELISM
MISSIONARY MOVEMENT TO BE
PRESENTED IN CHURCHES
(By H. C.)
An urgent appeal will be made to-
day by many of the pastors of local
churches for Christian people to ac-
cept the better things of life through
greater religious work and the
spreading of the gospel by evangel-
"Is It Nothing to You?" is the topic
that Rev. Arthur W. Stalker has
chosen for his morning sermon in
the Methodist chur'ch. At noon the
student bible classes for men and wo-
men will be continued. A social half
hour of the Wesleyan guild will take,
place at 6 o'clock with refreshmenits
and singing. Following this meeting
the young people will go to the Hill
. Missionary to Speak
dents were entered in campus activi-
But his work does not include Var-
Aty sports, this being done by the
Board in Control of Athletics, and no
eligibility is required for participation
in intramural athletics, informal com-
mittees of the Union, and other or-
ganizations, and membership in many
Professor Humphreys estimated
that including every phase of activ-
ity, half of the student body took part
mjany of the students held more than
"More should go "out, for these ac-
tivities," declares Professor Humph-
reys. "It places a great burden on
those few ,men, who undertake the re-
sponsible jobs, and overworks the
talented ones. Michigan's activities
would be placed upon a higher plane,
if more students participated in them,
relieving the leaders of the great bur-
dens they are now carrying.
- - II
TODAY'S CHURCH SERVICES II
THEATRE IM AR. 16
NOT A MOTION PICTURE
OLIVER MOROSCO PRESENTS
RANCIS X. BUSHMAN
Holy communion will be observed
at 7:30 o'clock this morning in St.
Andrew's Episcopal church. Rev.
Simpson Auhyankaosa Brigham, an
Ojibway Indian missionary from
Walpole island, Ontario, will address
the morning service at 10:30 o'clock
on the Episcopal nationwide cam-
paign. Dr. Tatlock is to preach the
third of his series of sermons on
"The Problems of the Church." Ves-
per services will take place this af-
ternoon at 4:30 o'clock.
Due to the absence in Chicago of
Rev. Leonard A. Barrett of the Pres-
byterian church, it was impossible to
obtain the title of his morning ser-
mon. At noon, Prof. John R. Brumm
of the Rhetoric department will. ad-
dress Prof. Henderson's bible class.
The young people's Christian En-
deavor will meet at 6 o'clock for a
social half hour, followed 'by a de-
votional service. The topic is "Hab-
Mr. Douglas preaches
LLOYD C. DOUGLAS
6:30 P. M.
10:30 A. M.
"Thank God every morn-
ing when you get up that you
have something to do that
day which must be done
whether you like it or not.
Being forced to do your best
will breed in you temperance,
strength of will, control, and
a hundred virtues which the
idle will never know."-
r v iv
APPEARING IN PFRSON
THE FACSINATINC MYSTERY PLAY
FilE MASTER THIEF"
0M THE FAMOUS "PAYMASTERS" STORIES
RICHARD WASHBURN CHILD.
ICES: LOWER FLOOR $2;00, BALCONY,$1004$1.50 ,6ALLERY75c
London, Mar. 13. - The flotilla of
six destroyers presented by the Ad-
miralty as a free gift to the Austra-
lian navy has just been taken over
-formally by the Australian High
Commissioner, Andrew Fisher, and
is timed to arrive in Sydney on An-
zac Day, April 25. They are the Tat-
too, Success, Tasmania, Stalwart,
Anzac, and Swordeman.
Mr. Fisher states that these new
vessels all of which have left the
slips since the armistice, differ so
greatly in design, armament, man-
oeuvering speed, and range from the
destroyers already belonging to the
Australian navy that if pitted organist
them not one of the earlier vessels
could live for more than 'a minute or
Cor. State and Huron Sts.
Rev.- Sidney S. Robins, Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 A. M.
Kindergarten and Primary class
Morning Service, 10:30
SHALL WE PRAY TO CHRISTI
'Starting at 5:30 sharp there
will be a social half-hour and
light supper for members and
friends of the Y. P. R. U. Dr.
Samuel Elliott, head of the Am-
erican Unitarian Association
will be a guest at the supper.
At 6:15 Dr. Elliott will speak
in Hill Auditorium -where we
will unite in the union meeting.
I-so t. Au
Cor. Division and Catherine
Services 7:30 and 10:30 a. in.;
4:30 p. m.
7:30 a. ,m., Holy Communion.
10:30 a. m., Morning service and
4:30 p. m., Evening Service and
SUPPORTED BY NAOMI CHILDERS
Will Talk on "Life"
The ability to stand on the border-
line of success and achievement and
never get over the line in the vari-
ous departments, will be discussed
this morning by Rev. J. M. Wells of
the Baptist church. His theme is
"The Almost Life." Because of the
services in Hill auditorium, the
young people's guild meeting will be
held at 5:45 o'clock. On Wednesday
Mr. Wells will give an illustrated lec-
ture on "The Baptist World Chal-
lenge Abroad," showing slides of the
mission fields in the Orient.
COLLEGE MAN CANNOT BE
JUDGED BY WHAT HE READS
(Continued from page 1)
they leave the stand." And since
then I've wondered if the news-deal-
ers can tell the college man by his
choice of magazines.
Here in Ann Arbor I sought the
shop of "Stofflet." Do covers influ-
ence the "intellect" of college com-
"Cover" Goes Big
"Sure thing," was the reply. "Our
biggest sellers are Cosmopolitan,
Red Book and Hearst's. The quick
success of The Red Book was prob-
ably due to its brilliant covers."
How about Snappy Stories?
"It gets less than five per cent of
our sales here. In Flint the dealer
sold 2,500 copies of Argosy and the
All Story. But the Literary Digest
is the sort of thing the students want.
Probably the war made it popular.
Funny thing though, one of the com-
mon combinations is Police Gazette
and Literary Digest.
"In the last analysis however it is
the material inside, and not the cov-
er, that counts. Saturday Evening
Post sells big-no wonder, when the
actual cost is seventeen cents per
copy and you pay only five. Then
No College Criterion
But I knew about that. Some of
the best college stories ever are be-
ing written by a'Yale grad. of 1910
and being illustrated by another Yale
grad.-stories that have the real
breath of university life, a very rare
thing. So perhaps they are right
about "material";counting most. And
the Ann Arbor dealer says you can-
not tell a college man by the mag-
azines he buys. He's only average,
and very human.
CAMPUS ACTIVITIES OFFER
OPPORTUNITIES FOR STUDENTS
(Continued from page 1)
same student, one man perhaps hold-
ing as many as five places, but a large
number of the students compete for
only one activity.
Prof. W. R. Humphreys, chairman
of the eligibility committee, stated be-
tween 1,500 and 2,000 names have
been passedon this year. Of this
number, he said only about 33 per
cent would 'be duplications, which
would show.' that at least 1,000 stu-
SCHEDULE OF BIBLE CHAIR
444 South State Street
Course I-"Upper Room" Class
-Saturday Evenings, 7 to 8
Course II-"University Men's
Class" - Sunday Morrings,
9:30 to 10:15 o'clock.
Course II-General Survey of
the Bible - Thursday Even-
ings, 6:30 to 7:30 o'clock.
Course IV - Methods of Bible
Study and Teaching-Friday
Afternoons, 4:10 to 5 o'clock.
Course V-A Discussion Class
-Friday Evenings, 6:30 to
IChurch of Christ
10:30 A. M.
Communion and Baptisms
during the service.
12:00 M., Guild Class, taught by
Guild Meeting, led
Huron St., below State
Cor. S. State and E. Washington
Our Great Communion Service
9:30; Bible School.
10:30, Public Service.'
12:00, Student Classes.
REV. HENRY TATLOCK, D.D.
REV. CHARLES T. WEBB
Bible Classes for Men and
6:b0 P. M.
6:30 P. M.
4:00 o'clock, Teachers' Training
F. P. ARTHUR, Pastor
Huron and Chapin Sts.
Rev. Carl A. Brauer
Sunday School, 9:00 a. in.
Church Services,:10:00 a. m.,
7:30 p. m.
Young People's Devotional Meet-
ing. Cordon Avery, Leader.
Subject: "Newton's Laws."
Corner Huron and Division
TOM MORE In Duds"
DO I LIKE IT? ASKS TOM.
n TGA MKTTM ANY) WATER STORY, BUT A YARN WITH ACTION AND RED
BLOOD IN IT!
THIS IS NV YO i LaNJ vrl
Do you know the meaning of the word "Duds"? It was the slang word given by the Soldier Boys to
hells which did snot explode. When he returned to ci villian life, Tom Moore didn't find it thrilling enough,
o he tried to seek similar excitement in civilian life to that which he experienced in the trenches. Did he
Ind it9 COME AND SEE TOM MOORE IN A DETECTITE STORY.
Fifth Ave. and William St.
Rev. Lloyd Merl Wallick
10:30, Morning Worship.
11:30, Students' Bible Class.
7:30 p. m., Evening Service.
Fifth Ave. and Washington St.
Rev. Ernest . Stellhorn
9:00 a. m., Students' Bible Class.
10:30 a. m., Morning Worship.
7:30 p. m., Evening Service.
(Morning, German; Evening,
10:30 a. in., The Supreme Issue
which every person must face.
12:00 Noon, Prof. J. R. Brumm.'
Subject: "The Compelling Re-
6:30 p. m., C. E. Service with
social half-hour at 6 o'clock.
Leonard A.' Barrett, .Minister.
Mrs. Thomas S. Evans, Sec'y for
Benj. C. Fairman, Asst. In Stu-
"THE FLAME OF THE YUKON"I