TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1926
THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
Tag Day Tomorrow To Benefit Fresh Air Camp
Tag day, for the purpose of raising
funds for the University Fresh Air dining hail with cement floor, a new as an achievement for the University.
camp, will be held on the campus to- well 180 feet deep that assures pure A site of 170 acres has been donated
morrow. Twelve boys, coinprising the and cool drinking water, andl sub- Ithrough two of the directors 01f the
best tent in personal and tent inspec- stantial improvements of the camp S. C. A., equipment of kitchen, dining
tion of the last week, assisted by site. Nearly a dozen University men hall, four cottages, fifteen tents, row-
camp leaders and the staff of the are acting as tent-leaders, a former boats, motors, etc, valued at $4,000
S. C. A., will sell the tags. Michigan medical student as camp have all been secured through dona_-
It is hoped that the students of the dloctor, andl Michigan students hold tion, and the Fresh Air Camp has
summer session will contribute $400. positions as physical director, swim- built up around it the hearty good will
The actual expense of operating the ming instructor and camp engineer. andI co-operation of many social
camp for this season is $5200. Over a The camp idea came to Michigan in agencies and the parents in the cities
thousand of this has yet to he secured 1920 through the instrumentality of from whrich it draws its boys.
from alumni, students, and other Mr. T. S. Evans, who for many years Four hundred dollars is expected
friends of the camp. The students of had been the general secretary of the from the students in summer school.
the regular session gave about $100') student Christian association at the A dollar a day lets a city kid lplay-the
in a tag day held before the close of Pniversity of Pennsylvania. In Phila- slogan of the drive.
school. dephia the Association does a very
The camp, located on Patterson extensive piece of work with under- French Officials
Lake, near Pinckney, is in the midst privileged children, worked out on the
of its sixth season. A section of 120 grOUP plan with university men as Get ZNet Uniform
boys from Ann Arbor, Detroit, and leaders throughout the school year.
Jackson has been entertained and a The groups go to camp frequently PARIS. .July 12 (A.P.) -French nay-
WANTEI)-Law student for flosil LO
in title and trust business. Address
603 Industrial Bank Building, Flint
NVANTE.D-)- or ; unfurnished rooms
near campus. Box 110. 21
FOR. RENT Rloomn on first floor, eith-
single or double. Very reasonable.
520 C'eever Ct. Dial 8356. 20-21
FOR RENT--4 room apartment, furn-
ished or unfurnished. and also furn-
LOST DANVILLE, 1II.-Uncle Joe Cannon,
former speaker of the House of Rep-
LOST - Pair of glasses il) br'Mn 'recentatives, is suffering from a bron-
lc tl . cas, on (r near cam'i1:s. chial cold at his home here.
,r, v Seworda 1033 iri aAeArd.
1,i~ :,i4. J~war =1 Patronize Dally Advertisers.- Adv.
ished single 1oom1. 324
204 N. In-
F"OR1 RNT -For coming school year,
Fiiely fim ' i lied, steam heated'
room in private homiie. Reasonable
rent. Phone 5035. 21
FOR SALE- (erman policL puppies, i
excellent stock. Prices right. See
Mr. Dickson, 312 N. 4th Ave.
FOR SALE _-De Kalb baby grand, al-
most new. Owner leaving, will sell
at $395. Call 5572. 21-22-23
Patronize Daily Advertisers.- Adv.
FOUNTAIN PENS t
STATE STREET t
! -Oy e r . -rrr.rry r 4
WHEN YOU TAKE
out of that big
blue bundle and
see it so neat
the value of the
LIBERTY AT FIFTH
second section of 130 all from Detroit with the same leaders. al officers, through a decree for which
are now in camp. The boys are chosen At present Pennsylvania takes care -. Georges Leygues, minister of ma-
carefully by social workers, neighbor- of 1200 boys and 250 girls during the rine, is responsible, are to have a new
hood and community welfare organiza- summer. The Michigan camp is being dress uniform for evening wear which
tions, Y. M. C. A.'s and some by juve- worked out upon the same basis, using will be comparable in style and dignity
nile court workers. All are under- many of the same methods, which with those of the naval officers of
privileged and deemed especially have been found successful in the other nations.
worthy of the opportunity to spend Pennsylvania experience. Consider- The uniform will be an open coat,
two weeks in the open under Univer- ing that the Michigan camp is only in approximately the mess jacket of the
sity men as leaders. its sixth year, the fact that over five British, with a white waistcoat and
Egbert R. Isbell, '27L, is superin- hundred boys will be cared for this dark trousers with stripes of gold
tendent of the camp for his second summer and that plans for the opera- along the seams. This will be worn at
year. Under his direction there has tion of a girls' camp along similar any function which calls for either a
been added this year a screened in lines are being worked out stands out dinner or full dress among civilians.
- RL i-r i
'A, - -,an In usria
, ,b', '' / r
. .. ...
Beginning Tuesday Morning, July 13
- Grinding today is more than the mere
sharpening of tools--nore than the mere
finishing of metal. Grinding is an essential
machining operation in the production of
machines and machinery of all kinds. It
removes large quantities of metal with
speed and accuracy-an accuracy that is
measured in ten-thousandths of an inch
(approximately 1/30 the thickness of this
sheet of paper).
Because of quantity production the
modern automobile, with its many me-
chanical refinements, costs much less than
the crude horseless carriage of twenty-five
years ago. And it is the accuracy of grind-
ing that has made possible quantity pro-
duction of intricate moving parts. Odd
shaped cams that open and close valves
many times a second, the bearings and
pins of heavy crankshafts, the smooth,
accurate walls of cylinders, and countless
other parts are ground by the thousands-
ground so accurately that, meeting at the
assemnbl' line, they all fit together per-
Modern grinding had its start as early
as 188, when F. B. Norton, a potter of
Worcester, Massachusetts, invented the
vitrified grinding wheel. Real progress,
however, began about 1900 with the
development of the electric furnace abra-
sives Alundum* and Crvstolon* and the
invention by C. H. Norton of the modern
type of production-precision cylindrical
To-day the abrasives Alundum and
Crystolon are used also in the manufacture
of laboratory ware and refractories for
high temperatures. In the building field
Alundum tiles and treads are making
floors and stairs slip-proof and wear re-
In the development, manufacture and
application of abrasives, grinding ma-
chines and the allied products, chemists
and engineers are playing vital parts.
at Hutzel's Arcade Shop
Practically our entire stock of high grade merchandise is to be included in
this sale, which takes place semi-annually in order to make room for new
SILK HOSIERY, SILK UNDERWEAR, NEGLIGEES, SWEAT-
ERS, BLOUSES, BAGS, PURSES, NECKWEAR, PERFUME,
JEWELRY NOVELTIES, AND MANY OTHER ITEMS FOR
"The Most Complimented Stocking in America."
On sale at cut prices for the first time.
$2 all Silk Chiffon or service-$1.49
$1.65 and $1.85, Lisle Tops-$1.29
$1.50 to $15 Values-95c to $8.75
$3 Smocks-$2 Silk Scarfs, One-Third Less
Silk Negligees, One-third Less Flowers and Garters, One-half Price
All Jewelry Novelties, One-fourth to One-half Less.
NOTE:-THIs SALE AT ARCADE SHOP ONLY
*Alundum and Crystolon are Norton Company's trade-marks for fused alumina andsilicon carbiderespectively
and for bonded products made from these abrasives.
N 0 R-T 0 N
C O M P A N Y
Bauxite Plant-Bauxite, Arkansas Abrasive Plants-Niagara Falls, N. Y., and Chippawa, Ont.
Grinding Wheel Plants-Worcester, Mass Hamilton, Ont. La Courneuve, France Wesseling, Germany