Give Dinner Party to House Manager ReA Cross Sends Doctor to Servia
A birthday party was arranged Dr. Nellis B. Foster, professor of
last evening in honor of Miss Hortense internal medicine in the University,
sailed Sunday from New York for
Wind, the business manager of New- Servia where he Will study conditions
berry residence. Miss Wind was pre- under the auspices of the Red Cross.
sented with a corsage of sun-burnt He will probably return in Decem-
2,000 MISSIONARIES INTERNED
IN JAPAN, INDIA AND AFRICA
Chicago, Ill., Aug. 20.-"Two thous-
and missionaries are interned in Jap-
an, India and Africa and 700,000 con-
Cars Let With or
Our 10 ears are kept in first class condition
and are ready to go any time .f day or night.
We have Overlands, Studebakers and Fords
Phone 830 109-111 Catherine
Stark ( Friednan
BEFORE YOU LEAVE!
You will need a
Trunk, Bag, or Suitcase
325 S. Main Street
Trade in yoar old one
Between sets drink Coca-Cola.
Welcome wherever it goes,
for there's nothing that com-
pares to it as a thirst-quencher
and for delicious refreshment.
I Demand the genuine by ful game-
nicknames encourage substitution.
THE COCA-COLA Co. ATLANTA. GA.
verts form paganism are shepardlesa
because of the. present world war,"
declared Rev. Edmund F. Cook, D. D.,
in his address before the graduating
class of The Moody Bible Institue on
Thursday night of August 9th, 1917.
The occasion was one of unusual
interest because it marked the close of
the summer term and the graduation
of the largest class in the history of
the Institute, viz., ninety-eight men
and women who completed the two
years course of training. Dr. Cook
who has recently accepted the posi-
tion as Director of the Missionary
Course of the Moody Bible institute,
gave his inaugural address on this
occasion on "The Call of a Crisis."
(Continued fronmPage One)
From that time to this day there has
never been a time when England did
not support the Monroe doctrine as
against any third power, or when the
British navy did not guarantee its en-
forcement. This is not saying that
there have not been spells of un-
friendliness between the two coun-
tries. But there never ' was a day,
even at the height of these quarrels,
when the British navy would not have
helped us keep France or Germany
or any other power from seizing a
single island in the West Indies.
During all this long period of a full
century thestwo nations have guarded
each other's interests in the western
hemisphere--not from sentiment but
from the most practical of motives
Thus while most Americans imagined
their country was "isolated;" it was
not isolated at all, but was merely
protected by an arrangement that had
all the effects of an alliance.
Isolation Grows Less.
But after the year 1898 our degree
of isolation was even less. We oust-
ed Spain from this side of the water,
and then we proceeded to dominate the
world's great trade route through the
isthmus and turn the Caribbean sea
into an American lake. We acquired
islands in the Pacific and became an
Asiatic power. We undertook to in-
fluence policies in China.
A man who keeps a little hole-in-
the-wall on a side street can remain
isolated from his competitors. They
will ignore him, and he is quite safe
from any interference. But when he
has moved into a huge block in the
choicest business location in town,
begins to undersell everybody and
capture their trade, and also takes an
active hand in the politics of the
town, he cannot expect to remain iso-
lated any longer. He must look out
for himself-and woe betide him if he
Such is the kind of "isolation" some
Americans thought we were enjoying
today-a purely imaginary isolation.
The formal entrance of America into
the war merely turns a cold, legal
theory into a practical policy. A so-
called "armed neutrality"-which for
us was war with all war's dangers
and none of war's benefits-is thus
turned into a wholesome co-operation
that will give us the benefits that we
have earned. And the greatest of
these benefits is the vitalizing and up-
lifting influence upon ourselves which
comes from acknowledging honestly
our real position in the world and do-
ing our part.
WANTED-- Furnished fat or small
house for five or six boys for next
fall. State price, number of rooms,
location, etc. Box 3., Wolverine.
LOST-A pair of bone rimmed nose
glasses in the South Wing of Uni-
versity Hall, Friday at 11 o'clock.1
Finder please call 2414 and leave
name or leave glasses at Wolverine
The New Catalogue
HIni n'nnifTT f inidaon
Put-in-Bay - Cedar Point
Cleveland - Sandusky
Daylight Across the Lake
To Spend Vacation on Coast of Maine
Dr. and Mrs. Lombard left today for C H O P S V E Y
a vacation of a month on the Maine Open During Summer School
coast. Dr. W. C' Edmunds will ac- 11 AM. to 1 P.M.
company them while Mrs. Edmunds MICHIAN INN
visits her mother. Phone 48-R 601 E. Liberty St.
NEW AND SECOND-HAND
Suppites of All Xinda
The Slater Book. Shop
Phon~e 430 336 So. Stat. St.
Every Day Excursions to Put-in-Bay
Round Trip Fare Round Trip $t
Some dsy on75 Sundays or 333
Week Days. Holidays 1.00
Cedar Point Exdursicns $125 Round
Sunday, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Trip
Cleveland 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"leavesDetroit
week days at 4:00 p. in., Central Time.
FREE DANCING--Finzel's Orchestra on Str. "Put-in-Bay"
whole afternoon at Put-in-Bay. Two and one-half hours at Cedar
Paint. Visit Percy 1t000000 Meorial, the Caves, Casino, Dance
PtavilionssBig natals, Bathng Beaes, AquaticSides, Bard Walks,
Midaway,' Lagoons, etc.a
write for Folders
Ashley & Dustin Steamer Line PO
Detroit, Michigan p
A utumn Hats
FOR WOMEN GOING AWAY
The Millinery Salon takes pleasure in presenting
this week a most charming display of early Auturnn
Hats for vacation wear and for women who are re-
turning home from the university.
Felts, velours and satins with the newest soft
brims, soft crowns or both; il effective Autumn
colors and combinations-old rose, .delft, green,
pupple taupe and sand.
Models gleverly designed by Gage, Phipps, Knox
and others--all newly unboxed and distinctive.
PRICED $5.oo UP
IS NOW READY
Complete information concerning the eight Colleges and Schools:
LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS, EN
GINEERING, MEDICINE, LAW, PHARMACY,
HOMEOPATHY,:DENTISTRY, GRADUATE, AND
THE SUMMER SESSION
Special Courses in Forestry, Newspaper Work, Land-
scape Design, Higher Commercial Education, including
Railway Administration and Insurance, Architecture,
Conservation Engineering, Education (affiliated with
Ann Arbor Schools for Observation Study), and a'
Course for those preparing for the scientific administra-
tion of departments of sanitation and public health.
For Copy of Catalogue, Special Announcement, or Individual
The Dean of the School or College in which interested, or
SHIRLEY W. SMITH
Secretary University Ann Arbor, Michigan