WILL AllD COUNTRY Pa t
(Continued from Page One)
change caused England to have a so- Approximately 150 Guests Attend Af.
ial industrial revolution before the fair Given by Women's
other countries developed their in- League
"Central geographical position has The Women's League dancing party,
great influence on commercial and pol- which was held at Barbour gymna-
itical importance. When the known sium last Saturday afternoon, proved
boundaries of the world were Egypt to be a successful affair. Approxi-
and Bablyonia, the Arabs and Hebrews mately 150 guests were in attendance
profited by their trade. When the and everything combined to make it
Mediterranean was supposed to be an enjoyable occasion.
the center of the world, Greece and When the guests entered the hall
'Rome in turn controlled the commerce they were asked to put on slips of
and governed the world, because of paper on which was written their
their central position. Then the At- names and addresses. They were
lantic became the center of the world, then again grouped according to the
when America was discovered. At first initial of their names, and later
first, Spain and Portugal, from their according to their states. The groups
commanding position, controlled the that formed were allowed five minutes
trade. Soon France and England took in which to get acquainted, then the
over the supremacy of the seas on ac- music gave the signal for the grand
count of their advantageous position. march. In the final figure of this the
Now that the Pacific has been opened dancers formed in circles of eight god
to trade and the United States com- began the 'grand right and left.'
mands the central position it is prob- The circles broke up into social
able that this country will be the cen- dancing. Later partners were chosen
tor of civilization." by matching favors. Several other
feature dances were introduced dur-
You can find all the University ing the afternoon. Light refreshments
notices and events in The Wolverine. were served to the dancers.
As a Natural Cave
OUR SERVICE IS PROMPT
NATIONAL FORESTS' YEARLY
REPORT SHOWS 1IG INCREASE
Due to Larger Timber Business and
Higher Fees Charged for
Washington, August 6.-Receipts
from the National Forests in the fis-
cal year just closed exceeded those for
1916, the banner previous year, by
more than $600,000,and totaled over
$3,450,000. The cost of operating the
Forests, about $4,000,00, was virtually
the same as in 1916.
The increase, according to the for,
estry officials, came chiefly from a
more active timber business and from
' the higher fees charged for grazing,
although practically every form of use
of the forests was greater than ever
before and nearly every revenue pro-
ducing activity contributed to the
gain. The only exception was that
of sales of turpentining privileges,
which fell off nearly one-half. 'Since
these sales are made only on the
Florida forest the receipts from this
source are relatively small.
With the demand for timber mark-
edly stimulated by war conditions,
the Government foresters anticipate a
further increase in the National For-
est cut and the receipts for timber
during the current year. On the other
hand, they point out that an increase
in business will necessarily call for
more w rk and increased costs. Con-
gress provided for this by increasins
the funds available this year for Na
tional Forest administration and pro
tection by about $8,000.
TO FINISH FIRST
OF SERIES TODAY
(Continued from Page One)
little. The winners of today's contests
will be announced in Thursday's issue
of The Wolverine; and they also will
be paired off to play their sets for the
second eliminations series in the sing-
les on this day.
The above schedules are subject to
changes only on the condition that the
tennis chairman, M. G. Hedin, phone
878-J, is notified and providing that
both players agree to such changes.
SIX LECTURES ON
(Continued from Page One)
campaign for education and patriot-
Prof. W. D. Henderson will address
an audience in the Natural Science
building at 5 o'clock tomorrow after-
noon on "Dollars and Sense in Educa-
tion." He will show the relation be-
tween "dollars and sense" as to school
cork, the parent, and the child.
Prof. Kraus to Illustrate Talk
"Gems and Precious Stones," will
be the topic of Prof. E. H. Kraus' illus-
trated lecture kt 5 o'clock Thursday
afternoon in the Natural Science audi-
torium. Prof. Kraus will tell what con-
stitutes the outstanding characteris-
ties of a fine gem. He will explain
several methods of recovery and oc-
currence of gems.
Prof. J. R. Brumm, of the literary
college, will speak on "The Case
Against English Grammar," at 5
o'clock FrIday afternoon in the audi-
torium of the Natural Science build-
ing. The lecture is a criticism of
English instruction in the different
high schools throughout the country,
and an indiement of formal grammar,
as a means of teaching command of
At 8 o'clock Friday night Prof. R. W.
Iegner will talk on "The Relation of.
Insects to Man." The lecture will be
illustrated from photographs taken
from life. Inasmuch as the insect plays.
an important role in relation to man
the address is expected to be of great
interest to every one.
Redeem your subscription receipt at
one of the State Street Book Stores
and receive a 1917 Summer Student
The Farmers &- Mechanics Bank
South Main Street I State Street Office
Corner Horan l3Sa. state St.
A 0000 STRQNG BANK WITH EVERY BANKING NEED
Tuesday, Aug. 14, 5 o'clock-
W. J. Hussey.
Summer School Supplies
and Books Now Ready
LY ND ON'S, 719 N. University Ave.
Eastman Kodaks Eastman Films
Guaranteed Amateur Finishing
Enlargements from your Negatives a Specialty
I have led while others followed in amateur finishing for twelve
years. Now we are still leading. We guarantee perfect results
or no charge. We give you "Peace Time Results" as we have
a plenty of Metol (which we could sell at $50.00 per lb.) and
we venture to say that no other firm is using Metol for finishing.
If you want the best results you will bring your films here.
(Summer Session Lectures)
Open to all students. Lectures take
place in Auditorium of Natural Science
building unless otherwise stated.
Tuesday, Aug. 7, 5 o'clock-Public.
Utilities and Franchise Rates: Prof.
. C. Parker.
8 o'clock-The Outlook of Democracy.
Prof. W. H. Hobbs.
Wednesday, Aug. 8, 5 o'clock-Dollars1
and Sense in Education. Professor
W. D. Henderson.
8 o'clock-Concert, Faculty of the
University School of Music. (Bill
Thursday, Aug. 9, 5 o'clock-Gems
and Precious Stones (Illustrated).
8 o'clock-Educational Motion Pic-1
Friday, Aug. 10, 5 o'clock- The Cast
Against English Grammar. Professor"
J. I. Hrumm.t
8 o'clock-The Relation of Insects
to Man (Illustrated). Assistantc
Professor R. W. Hegner.
Monday, Aug. 13, 5 o'clock-America's
Relation to the World Conflict and to
the Coming Peace. Professor F. J.
Wednesday, Aug. 15, 5 o'clock -The
High Cost of Living. Professor G.
8 o'clock-Concert, Faculty of the
University School of Music. (Hill
Thursday, Aug. 16, 5 o'clock-The
Present Status of Poor Relief in
America. Mr. A. E. Wood.
7 o'clock-Educational Motion Pic-
8 o'clock- Miscellaneous Readings,
the Class in Interpretative Reading.
Friday, Aug. 17, 5 o'clock-Russia and
America (Illustrated). Professor C.
Tuesday, Aug. 21, 8 o'clock-Recital,
the Class in Shakespearean Reading,
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 6.-Twen-
ty-eight members of last years foot-
ball squad at the University of Cali-
fornia have, joined the colors, accord-
ing to Graduate Manager John Stroud.
"Two experienced players will re-
turn," Stroud said, "and they are both
under age. Other schools are in the
same fix, so I guess theseason will be
a pretty even thing."
C H OP S VE Y
Open During Summer School
11 A. M. to 1 P. M.
Phone 948 R 601 E. Lberty St.
709 N. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Two doors teem
LY N D O N'S n719*noe
The New Catalogue
uivorsity f IMichigall
IS NOW READY
Complete information concerning the eight Colleges and Schools:
,ITE,,RATURE, SCIENCE AND 'rtH ARTS, EN-
GINIEI RING, MEDICINE, LAW, PIIARMACY,
HOMEOPA'IIIY, DENTIST"RY, GRADUATE, AND
Special Courses iln Forestry, Newspaper Work, Land-.
scapf Design, I-ligher Commercial Education, includig
Raihvay Admnistration and Insurance, Architecture,
Conservation Engineering, Education (affiliated with
Ann Arbor Schools for Observation Studty), and a
Course for those preparing for the scientific adlinistra--
tion of departments of sanitation and public health.
For Copy of Catalogue, Special \nnotlncement, or Individual
The Dean, of the School or College in which interested, or
SHIRLEY W. SMITH
Secretary University Ann Arbor, Michigan
Put-in-Bay - Cedar Point
Daylight Across the Lake
Every Day Excursions to Put-in-Bay
Round Trip Fare Round Trip
Sase day on . c Sundays or1 00
Week Days Ij 4b U Holidays A
Cedar Poirt Excursicns $1 25 Round
Sunday, Monday, Wednesday and Friday .- Trip
Cteveland One Way Fare, Every Day, $1.75
Big Steel Steamer "Put-in-Bay" leaves Detroit every day
at 8:00 a. M., Central Standard Time.
Steel Side Wheel Steamer "FrankE. Kirby" leaves Detroit
week days at 4:00 p. m., Central Time.
FREE DANCING-Finzel's Orchestra on Str. "Put-in-Bay"
Wols afternoonsatPxtuti-Bay.Teo'adose-haha lfchaosat Cda
Point. V5isi Fery $1,000,000 Memoraial, thc Cowes, Casino, Doses
Pavilions, Big Hotehs, Batidg Beaches, Aquatic Slides, Board Walks,
Maidny, Lagoonss, etc.
FirstSreet Whsarf, Detroit
write for Folders
Ashley & Dustin Steamer Line