Charles Girard and Phillips Tead, per-
form adequately to make this produc-
tion one of the most desirable that has
been seen in some time.
AT THE MAJESTIC
Wallace Reid in his newiest picture,'
"The Dancin' Fool," will be at the Ma-
jestic for the last time today. As the
title would indicate, Wally shows some
slight genius with his feet, but talent.
also runs in his head, as he demon-
strates in rebuilding his uncle's busi-
nes for him. It's just as a side line
that he dances, but he makes good
money out of it, just the same.
Rev. Lloyd Douglas Writes Article
For Association Men,'Y"M Aagazine
rs" who America's most common vice is said
he news to be the spending of more than they;
lications earn. Rupert Hughes once wrote .a
ortrayed striking novel about it, called "The
enough Thirteenth Commandment," and now
tisfy the that novel has been photoplayized,1
g novels. showing at the Majestic on Wednesday
gh social and Thursday of this week.
ous night "The Thirteenth Comiiandment" is
In the "Thou shalt not spend more than thou'
omes. earnest," and the story is abput young
popular married and hope-to-be-married folks.
ing male The central figure is Daphne Kip,'
aper re- daughter of a middle western mer-l
ds from chant who has always been hard
capital pressed to meet the extravagant de-
nbers of mands of his family. She becomes
engaged to a young New Yorker, sup-
posedly rich; but when she comes to
the metropolis she discovers /that, like
her father, he has been stinting him-:
self to buy her extravagant gifts and
is really poor.
The moral of the play has a kick
in it which will open the eyes of many
VERY, and lead some of them in new and
Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, pastor of the
Congregational church, has contrib-
uted an article to Association Men, the
Y. M. C. A. magazine, which appears
in the June issue, and is entitled, "A
Suggested Valedictory for Class Day
at Any College," especially appropri-
ate at this time of the year.
The article follows:
Honorable Board of Directors, Mem-
bers of the Faculty, Distinguished
Guests, Alumni, Fond Parents, Fellow
Students, Dear Classmates, Ladies and
Gentlemen, and-have I forgotten any-
body, I wonder?
We are about through. One more
long, trying session in these flowing
robes-appropriately so called because
of their perspiration-exciting capaci-
ties-and we shall float out of them
upon the sea of life.
It is a well-known fact among us
that .only a few skippers of our glad-
some fleet are aware of their next port
of call. Most of us are concerned with
the business immediately at hand-
that of standing on the bridge, waving
our handkerchiefs to the crowd on the
Personally, I have an uneasy mis-
giving about my cargo. For some
years the stevedores have been dump-
ing into my hold, and I have stood by,
checking the items: two B's of this,
three A's of that, and ten C's of some-
thing else, with an occasional D or
two of something else-but making no
effort to store the stuff in a manner
that may permit of its being unloaded.
Indeed, as I have looked into the
hold, now and again, of late, I have
beenquite worried over the problem.
I find that I have been considering
certain consignmeis as mere dunnage
which really are of great value.
There 'are huge bales of priceless
wares chucked down in the bilge,
probably water-soaked and half-rotten
by this time, that I could market for a
fine price if only I had known earlier
how important it was to preserve
Moreover, I have my cabin piled
high with boxes and cartons of mer-
chandise which, a little while ago,
seemed tremendously valuable, but
now appear to be'useless.
I recall, with a shudder, how I
laughed on the day that the big bale
labeled "Politicl Economy broke
loose from the grappling-hooks and
fell through to the very keel of me,
and smashed; and I said: "Oh, well;
It amounts to little, anyway! Let it
That same day I was toting up to
my stateroom packages of stuff which
were so precious I wouldn't let any-
one else touch them-all about the
movie stars, the latest crinkle in jazz,
the last sartorial yip from the haber-
I would give much today if I might
escape this Turkish bath, for a feAv
hours, to dig about in my hold, and lay
hands upon some of the discarded and
water-logged possessions of mine, and
fish them out.
But that seems, impossible. The en-
gines are chug-chugging, and the band
is up-pah-ing, and our admiring
friends are bidding us "Bon voyage!"
We must be true to form, and see the
venturesthrough, according to the best
Forgive us for wearing serious faces.
We cannot help being-reflective. Every
mother's son of us knows that he is
embarking with a badly-distributed
Disgorging is Problem
As for myself-I am aware that
there isn't a scrap of machinery in me
capable of hoisting a single bale df
my cargo up out of the hold. I hooted
at the Literary society, and called the
Oratorical association funny names.
I never learned how to speak in pub-
lic, and am considerably at a disad-
vantage when it comes to expressing
myself clearly in private.
I do not know how to write, con-
vincingly or any other way. It is dif-
ficult for me to compose a readable
letter of 15 lines. In other words, I
am full of knowledge up to my quar
ter-deck, and I have no equipment for
Oh, ye who follow us-a word with
you! Be careful how you store your
cargo. Don't emulate our folly who
have debated hours on the respective
merits of Gish and Pickford; who
wrote long editorials admonishing the
local playhouse against showing such
an excessive amount of advertisements
on the screen, to the loss of our time
who had come rather to see Deadeye
Pete and Mexico'Jake save the life of
the Queen of Broncho Bill's dive; who
had no time for concerts, lectures, art
exhibits, or the paleontological mu-
seum-half ashamed, indeed, to be
caught with an interest in such things
-I say don't try to perpetuate our
Store Cargo Systematically
Store your cargo so that you can
get at it again. Be sure that you rig
some windlasses and' donkey engines
on your docks, to be used at your var-
ous ports! And Heaven help you if
you toss down into thbe bilge-water
merchandise of great value! I know
some of you. Already well on toward
committing. the same blunder that to-
day causes us unrest. Nobody could
persuade you to appear in a collar
one-inch too high-and you pooh-pooh
the idea of trying to find out what ails
Farewell! We are off! In many re-
spects, we have been off all along.
Farewell! Just toss that rear hawser
in, will you? That's a good fellow!
SECOND UNION DANCE DATE
SET FOR NEXT FRIDAY NIGHT
The second Union rembership dance
of the Summer session will be given
next Friday night. Attendance at the
dance last Friday evinced enough in-
terest for the continuation of the
dances for the present. Next Friday's
dance will last until 1 o'clock, instead
of midnight, when the last dance
HOAEOP HOSPITAL IN NEED
OF GIRLS, BOOKS, ET CETERA
All girls interested in doing volun-
teer social work at the Homeopathic
hospital can obtain. particulars by
calling Eleanor Leighton at Alumnae
House, 1847R, or Helen LeVene at
Newberry Residence, 2338. The hos-
pital is also in need of books, maga-
zines, Victrola records, old clothes, or
anything else that is contributable.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF
REGENTS MEETS THURSDAY
The executive committee of the
Board of Regents will meet Thursday
evening for the consideration of minr
matters connected with next year's
budget. Dr. W. H. Sawyer, of Hills-
dale, will come from that city to meet
with President M. L. Burton and Re-
gent Junius Beal of Ann, Arbor, the
other members of the committee.
Baker, who tied for fifth in the Olympic pentathlon trials at Brooki
Sunday, has been Michigan's weight man for three years, winning the
put in the Western Conference meet three successive years. His all-
ability is shown by his work in the pentathlon finals, his poorest work
PRESIDENT BURTON ISSUES
CALL FOR MEETING OF DEANS
The first official call for a meeting
of the deans at 4 o'clock Wednesday
afternon has been issued by President FOR RENT
Marion L. Burton. At this session the
general administrative methods of the SAUNDERS' CANOE LIV]
departments will be talked over. On the Huron River
"We give a CEN.T with every flowe:
BLJMAIZE BLOSSOM SHOP
4 Nickels Arcade Phone 600M
:00, 4:30, 7:00 8:30
BLAST TIMES TODAY
FOR RENT-Office in the Cutting
apartments, formerly occupied by
Dr. E. F. Loeffler. Apply Janitor.
FOR RENT-Rooms for students; 2%
blocks east of campus; good quiet
house. 1349 Wilmot. Phone 2384-J.
WANTED-Fraternity of 40 wants a
cook for regular F 11 term of school.
Box AC, Wolverine.
Christie Comedy "EAT-A-BITE-A-PI
ADiULTS 3 c C ILDREN 10c
Tomorrolv and Thursday
"WH I S P E R S"
e for re-
1 FOR RENT
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY,
On the Huron River
¢ . i 1Ua V
Such a difference in Sodas and Sundaes-and
LAI NE fIAMMEG2TEINiN H1IPE SEL- !CK PICTU
Between a scheming aunt, a dissolute married man
specially selected" stupid and wealthy suitor, and
the rag-tag and bobtail of -scandal, Daphne found I
exciting enough. She's the most captivating little f
you ever saw.
Star Comedy, "HIS FRIEND'S TIP"
VELVET BRAND ICE CREAM IS ONE REASON.
The Detroit Creamery has established a permanent Branch
in Ann Arbor to supply the demand.
r.r .r r.ium.. .. i r M r. . w. r rr r.Y wia airi.. ter" rr ww