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July 14, 1926 - Image 3

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THE._SUMMER. .. C.... AN DAT! . Y PA.E." rm mT4Pr



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entire army by boat to the New York
DAside, thus eluding certain annihilation.
Stationing part of his forces in New
York City under Putnam, who later
had to surrender his host, Washington
next lined up his army along the coast;
of the island. General Howe attacked
and the Battle of Harlem scored an-
other success for the British.
According to previous historians,
the third encounter which occurred at
White Plains was a victory for Wash-
ington. Recent investigation, as in-
dicated by markings upon the maps of



FOR RENT-4 room apartment, furn-
ished or unfurnished, and also furn-
ished single room. 324 E. Jefferson.
FOR SALE-De Kalb baby grand, al-
most new. Owner leaving, will sell
C 95 (ll 5572. 21-22-2

this collection and in the papers of LOST--Small jet brooch with braided
Sir Henry Clinton, proves conclusively hair in center. Valued as keep-
thati the Americans were driven far sake. Reward. Dial 4358. 22-23
north by the enemy. It was the de-
feat of the British at Trenton under will be opened with salutes by tor-
Washington that turned the tables pedoes at 8:30 a. in., Thursday, and
and won the war for America, illus- circus acts will be presented near the
trating the uncertainty of victory. county building.
The Saline band will give a concert
ITT TO H LD THIfin the evening and a second perform-
ance of the circus will be given. An
added attraction is the aut omobile ex-
ANNOAL BAR IAIN hbuit n the north side of the County



Throngs of motorists and other visi-
tors are expected to cone to the city
for the third annual bargain day to-
morrow. All parking restrictions will
be called off in order to accommodate
these visitors, and, there will be spec-
ial parking space set aside. The day

ATIENS.-President Pangalos has
offered the premiership to Al. Zelemon,
the present chief justice. The cabinet
will contain no one who is a candidate
1in the forthcoming generaI elections.


Patronize Daily Adertisers,


t i


Hoped That Summer Students Will
Supply $450 for ContinuationI Of
Patterson Lake Cap
Tags will be sold on the campus to-
day by a dozen boys from the Univer-
sity of Michigan Fresh Air camp at
Patterson' Lake. The money from the
tags will be used to support the camp
for the remainder of its season.
Homer H. Grafton, business manager,
stated yesterday that it was hoped
that summer students would contri-
bute at least $450 toward the $5200
budget of the camp.
The tag day held during the regular
session produced over a thousand dol-
lars, while alumni and friends have
contributed up to within nine hundred
dollars of the total sum needed to run
the camp for the rest of the summer.
If the sale of tags today and further
solicitation off the campus fail to make
up this remainder it is probable that
the last section of the camp will have
to be shortened and a number of boys
disappointed in their hopes for a real
The Fresh Air camp is administered
by the Student Christian association
as a means of interesting University
men and women in social work. It
cares for several hundred under-
privileged boys every season, giving
them two weeks vacation of a sort
most of them have only dreamed of
before and which they probably other-
wise would never obtain. On the
other hand the camp furnishes an op-
portunity for University men to spend
a summer outdoors in a most fascinat-
ing laboratory of social problems.
The camp draws a most alert and
independent type of boy-the type
which has been forced by circum-
stances to make its way on the streets.
University men who have been leaders
at the camp declare that the friendship
of such boys is perhaps the most dif-
ficult thing to win that they have ever
encountered, but that when once won
it means much to both them and to
the boys.
A typical letter written by a boy
to thank a donor of money for the
camp follows:
Dear Sir:
I am thankful to you for your kind-
ness, that you help the Fresh Air
Camp to get there food, Gym material,
and that you have a big Camp, to let
us have a chance to pick berries, and
have a chance to see all kinds of birds,
trees, and animals. I like to play and
trees, and animals. I like to play and
fish in the Patterson Lake. We have
swimming twice a day, and we have
a lot of good things to eat.
Yours truly,
Mac Kotowski."
WARSAW.-The Polish government
has signed an agreement with the Ulen
Contracting Co., of New York for a
$2,800,000 eight per cent. 44-year loan.
It will be used for municipal improve-
ment work in various cities.

Historical And Military Maps
In Clements Library Exhibit

What is perhaps the most complete
collection of printed and engraved
maps ever made is on exhibit this
week at the Clements Library. The
entire set, which comprises 400 and
of which 18 are on display, was made
over a period of 20 years by Henry N.
Stevens of London.
This exhibit is of particular signifi-
cance in that the maps depict critical
battles of the American Revolution

whih took place just 150 years ago this
The maps which were drawn up by
experts for military and civil authori-
ties in the year 1777 describe different
aspects of the regions in and about;
New York, Staten Island, and Long
Island. It was here that General:
Howe, aided by re-enforcements from
England and Germany, launched his
elaborate campaign in the summer of

1776, following upon the Declaration
of Independence. The first battle of
te series, in which the rebels fought
the enemy in open field for the first
time, was the Battle of Long Island,
when the British troops so outnum-
bered the Americans that the latter
were forced to retreat to cover in
order to escape capture. Following up
this victory, the British commander
laid siege to Brooklyn Heights where
General Washington had joined his
forces. here, accounts tell, Washing-
ton achieved one of the most remark-
able pieces of strategy in history.
During the night he transported his

: 4

Has served students satisfactorily since 1899
under the same management.
All welcome.


Tw :_r -.71

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A, :vA1w Yov.;*rEdu! Itcation

a drin
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Closing out entire stock of coats regardless of cost.
For sports or dress wear. Priced at $5.00, $10.00 to $25.00.
Wash Dresses of Voile and Broadcloth .. .. . ... .. . .$2.69
Dresses of R ayon, Silk, Georgette.. . .. .. . ... ....
Dresses of Tub Silk, plain or striped, Georgette Crepe,
all colors and sizes.. ... .. .. . .. ... . .. ... .. .$1 0.0()
Dresses of the Better Kind reduced to. . .$15.00 and $19.95
Every Summer Hat reduced, large and small shapes.
Priced at $1.00, $1.95, $2.95 to $5.00
SUITS-Closing them out ati...t.c.......f$5.00 and $10.00
SKIRTS--25 Wool Skirts at...0............ $.00.
SWEATERS-75 Wool and Silk Sweaters......... . $1.00
BLOUSES-Silk and Dimity................. ...1 . _J
HOSIER Y . .c.o....................79c, $1.00 to $ 8

hy companions of the Lifetime
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