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May 05, 1926 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-05-05

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PACE ~TWO

TIlJE MICHIGAN DAILY

WVEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1926

tin ~ nflf FSB abeth Farwell, Fred John
H b I A o L Gerge Frank H2ke, Iabll
Ug Kenneth Osborn, Marion Alias
C Y C TION TOD cock Evangeline Ruth P~ursell,
grtMasales Sumner, (liarke
Riper.
(Continued from Page One) School of Bt.iiness Alministr
Ervin Harold Watts, Curt Hlesse Dudley Maynard Phelps, NMcrwin.
Will, Robert Henry Young. Waitermian.
Architecture: Livingstone Hunter University Fellowships and lInc
Elader, Donald Gates *Warren. ships: John Christian Bawilar,
Medical school: Meyer Samuel Ber- Phyllis Black, Laverne Burchfiel
man, William Lawrence Bonham, Hiar- Shao Chang, Anna lDean Iula ie
old Chatlin, David Harold Condit, ford Cook Furnas, Chap drakant
Frederick John Fisher, Carl Hale For- lpatra() Kulkarni, D)avid \oncini
tune, John Freedman. Forrest Golden Hay, T'Jerk Luitji
Thomas Neil Horan,- Norman Ru- serna, Djelft, irn in enl, Paul
dolph Kretzschmar,, Russel Barry Sangren, Evelyn Hlarwood
Townsend, Hymen Allen Vogel, Max Genevieve :71-a"is, Richard R
Joseph Wainger. Whipple.
Law school: Weldon Glenwood Bet- State College Scnlarslips:
tens, Maxwell Edward Fenad, Richard guerite Elinor Blarber, J,les Ft~
Ford, Raymond Harrison Harkrider, Duncan, Becn i'uwema, Robert
William Lawson Holloway, Jr., Jason mci's Gibson, Mabel Blanche 1l
Lester Honigman, Ralph Francis Margaret Louise Plant, Kennet
Huck. thony Van Lente, MargaretI
Robert Griffith Jamieson, Rolbert Whitney.
Dale L'aw, Leonard Beaumont Parks, Frances I,. Riggs Fellowships
George Arthur Parmenter, Donald 'Cockram, Gxwladys Ellen Evans,
Gray Slawson, Thomas Curr Strachan Mary Holdrup, Ifoi' Ball :Powell.
Jr., George Herbig Younge. Carl Braun Fellowship: Cec
College of Pharmacy: Leonard Dana Boer.
Powers, Harold Ross Bowers. Buhl Classical Fellowships:
College of Dental Surgery: Harold Ingemann Hligby, Elinor Mullet.
A. Courtright, Ford Kenneth Daines, Pendleton Classical Fellow
John Edward Hecko, Frank Jacob Coral Edison D~emarary, Ernaf
Kuiper, Clifford, Harold Lay, Ruth Pedersen, William Merrit Read,
Marie Mountain, Paul Bradley, Henry Johannes van Houte.
Pike, Louise Schultz. Emma J. Cole Fellowship in B.
School of Education: Edith Shirley Eileen Whitehead Grimes Erlaw
Alvin, Dorothy Lucile Bowers, Alice Angeline Bradford Whittier F
Alexa Campbell, Mary Marjorie Cross, ship in Botany: Sadie Kuiper.
Frederick Irvin Daniels, Frances Eliz- Edwin C. Hlinsdale Fellow

Y
:cs
e:
:r
T1
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1.
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Flomn, William James Clench, Robert Kendallr Paull, D~onaldl Gray Slawson, ThomasS
Orpha Enders, Josselyn Van Tyne.s Curr Strachan, Jr., Leslie Young,!
H-elen Lawton Fellowship: David Wonchul George Hlerbig Younge.
rJohn Lee. Christian Science Monitor Appoint-
sPIea - duhont Fellow~shi;iislv; :m ( he.ry : ments : Dorothy Ives Paisley, John Ad-
!Var-; Robert Rlazey Tanner. Tian Van Coevering.
s VaaI I etroit Eidisons IFkllovh~r:llii in Ch,,?m- MeNaught' Medals in Journalism:
10,91 Engineering: Everett. Perey Part- CarlI Bradley Rudow, Walter Leonard
at ion:; ridge. Scratch, Courtland Cathcart Smith.
Ilow Detroit Edison Fellowship in M~etal- Pahl Gray Testimonials in Oratory:I
lurgy : Claude Lester Clark. ; Myron Winegarden.
holar - Unitedl States Army Feliows,iip in Mrs. Eleanor Clay Ford Testimon-
Mc> etallurgy: Owen Victor IKeller. ials in Debate: Marguerite Virginia.
1,1 Min a Michigan G as Associ ation ecilo V- hDutton, J1osephine Burgis Garst, Nor-
y', Clif- f ,hip : fHarold Wesley .1 ackujan.
(lana- Swenson Evaporator Compp,1my Fel-
Al Te, owsbip in Chemical Engineerin: ILl IO D P ICESF
e ti. etu t.Vivian AcmneVWhite Load And Color Wor ksI
Sc(holl, Fellowship: Oswald Herman Creager. for Ladies and Me's Clothes:
ndlpi National Slag Fellowship in High- P Am1 t [IS 14"',s $25 (or Suit;
adlhway Enginecring : Clarence l dird K121(E.Ann Caill 6~

S ma Alzina Greene, Margaret Catherine-
Hen ckel, Geraldine Isbelle Knight,
Elizabeth Maude Van Valkenburgh.
James Couzens Testimonials in De-
hate: John Harlan Elliott, Harry Law-
rence Gervais, Ephraim Roos Gom-
1berg, Thomas Victor Koykka, Phillip
Ned Krasne, John Oliver Yeasting.
John S. Gray Testimonials in Debate:
Emanuel J. Harris, James Thomas
Herald, Hugo, Rudyard Hustad, Ro-
(Continued on Page Three)

I.

Biocasno efor
ciotnesl

a

rv1a a-
Francis
tli a l-
'd son,
nth An-
E,,t he I,
s: Ben
Doris
cil D -
s:Leo
wships :
Sop hia
D~aniel
Botany:
:5son.
Fellow-
vships :

- m - -

nman

Nearly EveryOn
likesa
tHere is the
Old Fashioned Bar
Double Strength Peppermint
1fyu pefte ua otdGumn
HAN DY PACK
Peoppermin WILt
GiS

D lardsley.-
Djetroit Edison Fellowship in high-
waiy Engineering: Bernard Theodord.
Schad.
Roy D. Chapin Fellowship in high-
way Engineering: Herb~ert Louis Well.
Mack Trucks, Incorporated, Fellow-
ship in Highway Engineering: James
Elton flamborough.
Unitedl Fuel And Supply Company
Fellowship in Highiway Engineering:
Walter John 'Jerz.'
Phillips ~ Classical Scholarships:
Kathryn Seymour Bennett, Max Fru- 3
hauf, Louis Frederic Gunderman.
S Michigan Law Review Board : Fred-
e rick Phillip Bamnberger, Weldon Glen-4
Iwood' Bettens, Jack Rlobert Cohen,
Robert 'Franklin Cornell, Maxwell Ed-
ward Readl, Frances Mary Florer,
Richard Ford, Leo Isaac Franklin,
Charles' Clare Jiamill, Jr., Raymond
IHarrison Harkrider, William Lawson
Holloway, Jr., Jason Lester 1lolligman,
Ralph Francis Hiuck.
Robert Griffith Jamieson, Robert
Dale Law, Saul Chesterfield, Oppen-
helm, Leonard Beaumont Parks,f
George Arthur Parmenter, Henry
I DETROIT. THEATRES
T THIS WEEK (
Nihts - 25c to $1.501
GARRiQK Mas S d"25c-75cIj
THE QARRICK COMPANY
With Ann Harding-Rollo Peters in
6TARNiSH'1
Bonstelle rgayitusu Magts 1~.5(nr
and Sat~, roc-75(
W oodward at JRllot Tel. Glendale 9792
Thte DONSTELLE CO.
Presents Wmn.'Favershamn as Guest Star
in
t1The squaw Man"
as at 2he50
Shulbert LWay Niette tg ht, ote0cto s2eq
Sat.Mat. Soc-$2. 0
Pop. Thurs.Mat. 5oc to $1t.50, plus tax. Cad. 875 r
WALKER WHITESIDE
Assisted by~iss Sydey Shieldsu
In a Modern /C ,medy Rcmanc e
QtTb4e A"rabianp" i

h

_"_'
J
t

Nonw Shonig

A 3000 Smile Hike
The GIulliver of Glee
HARRY
LANGDO N

5S EXTRA MONEY FOR I ARGE SIZES $i
$1 txtra for Suits Brought to the Store
D. MOUCHKYDIL 456
Patronize Daily Adi ertisers.-Adv.
FRATERNITIES ANSO ORIIE
E It is now time to be thinking
. ~of edfrgetting cpyareadfr you~r
Spring House Papers and
I Other printed material.
SEE US for an estimate on
PRINTING
I
BloC Sh for ltterJir s
711 N. Univ. Ave. Phone 8805 Over Geo. M''s

.
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a
p
PK
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,,

-In-
Added Bill

"TRAMP,
TRAMP,
TRAMP,"
"ITAKE THIS ROSE"
31#rgaret 31 son, Organist
Frank RYan, Tenor
ams - Pattije RIeview

I

'I,

BnowY
SAXO-SIX

Di

"RAISIN'I
CAIN"
Comedy

11

- ew. Aesop Fable Cartoon -. Kinogi

Coming
Thursday
Barbara
La Marr
I N
"The Girl from Montmartre"

Coruwell -- Coal- - Coke
Scranton, Pocahontas, Kentucky
and West Virginia. Coal
Solvay and Gas Coke.
This business has been growing ever since it was established.
The secret is "GIVING ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION
TO OUR CUSTOMERS."
j We believe it 'pays to do business in a friendly way. If you
think so -too, let's get together.
1Cornwell- ol-Ck

F i

S
UI
Y

Adolphe.
MENJOU

-In- 'A Sociall
- ' -Celebrity"~

i

t - iy
.I
!f / 2
+ -M 1. "...«s . ...t~r~~n. -..". :ce ". J '+ b ' -
I . y fS 4, C :~.Cd s -,, , ^7-L" !y . r"' o f .i" "c .
ts° :"'7. "," . ^ - 1 Na°r- 1 ..: r,;k :y ',f ,ma s , s
is w %- c,- . a f
r
, i7-
What is a Gri~ndi~ngEgne

, ;
:. ¢

Phones 4551 and 4552,

Office, Cornwell Block

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-- -

- - - l~

- -

---1

,CN

W'~HEN hoop skirtsa
\/fVirginia Reel w
if vogue, and loving h
home fashioned Grandfather'
spuns for the prom e
those days, AnheuserBusc
' ~nationally known to good1
And today . . . . hen fe
heads are bobbed and shingl
J - ~we dance the Charleston. in
sively tailored clotlhes to tl
.l:;" ° "ring strains of a jazz~ orchestr
PALE DR
is the favored drink of colle
because, like the college mar
Pale Dry is a good mixer
i where and every tine.

'p

A '

The development of the abrasive industry to the posi-
tion it holds to-day in the industrial world has been a
steady up-hill climb. It has been rapid too, because its
greatest developments have been accomplished during
the past twenty-five years.
In this service, Research and Production engineers
have worked shoulder to shoulder with inventors, ad-
vancing step by step with the resultant benefits to the
whole industrial world. The electric furnace abrasives
(Alundum and Crystolon), the scientific development
of the vitrified, silicate, shellac, rubber and bakelite
grinding wheels, the many inventions of grinding ma-
chines for external cylindrical, surface and internal
grinding, operating to a degree approaching absolute
perfection, all have resulted from research and invention.
The work of the engineers in the grinding industry
may be divided into three distinctly yet related branches:
research, production and sales.
RESEARCH ENGINEERING-Thousands of grind-
ing problems are mastered by the Research Engineers
for the metal industries of the worfd. These men deal
in problems involving not simply mechanics but physics,
higher mathematics and chemistry. Their studies of the
mechanism of grinding require the accurate determina-
tion of the physical characteristics of the grinding wheel;
and such determinations involve the measurement of
stresses and the resulting strain, the application of the
physics of sound, and careful and accurate calculation.
Their chemical control of raw material often involves
accurate determinations to the thousandth of one per-
cent. They study carefully the character and manipu-
lation of that most fascinating material, clay, in the
precise control of which, that combination of qualities
known as "grade" of a grinding wheel results. They are

were considered visionary as short a time as twenty-five;
years ago.
PRODUCTION ENGINEERING-The Production
Engineers control the manufacture on a commercial
scale, the developments of the Research Engineers.
They study the handling of the raw materials and the
bringing of them together in an orderly manner into the
almost endless variety of exacting combinations in which
abrasive products are made. They take the raw mate-
rials through the long and complicated manufacturing
processes, each step of which must be performed with
almost infinite care, and turn thenm out as finished pro-
ducts which must fall within narrow limits allowed by
the fixed standards. They seek constantly to improve
existing m'ethods of manufacture so as to secure in-
creased' production and lower costs with even higher
quality.
SALES ENGINEERING-The Sales Engineers are.
the contact men. They work in conjunction with both
the Research Engineers and Production Engineers but
most important of all, the consumer. Their duties
bring them to the little manufacturing plant with its
grinding problem one day and to the largest manufac-
tories of the world the next. They adapt existing abra-
sive products to the problem which they encounter or
with the Research and Production Engineers the~y develop
new and special products that will meet the require-
ments of their customers.
All of these men are GRINDING ENGINEERS.
Whether they are in the laboratory, the plant or the
field they are in touch with and are mastering the prob-
lems of all industries. Their knowledge of abrasives,
abrasive products, grinding machines and grinding
methods is constantly being, used to bring about high

and the'
were in
hands at
s home-
even in
sch was
fellows.
feinine
ed, and,
nexpen-
the stir-
tra..
ege men
n, Busch
revery-

>9

Youth Will Be Served

I

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