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September 29, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-29

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Moral Leadership."

Discussion, re-

mer Field. On Oct. 4 players from
this grrup will play the Ann Arbor
Hockey Club.
These practices may be counted to-
ward the three required practices for
eligibility for a class team. Medical
rechecks on heart and lungs are re-
quired of all students who have not
had a medical examination this year.
Hygiene Lectures-Change in meet-
ing place: The"hygiene lectures for
Freshmen and Upperclass students
will be held on Monday and Tuesday
afternoons, respectively, in the am-
phitheatre of the West Medical Build-
ing instead of Barbour Gymnasium asy
previously announced.

freshments, social hour. To this ad-
dress and social hour all our students'
are invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday morning:I
8:00 a. m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.,
m. Church School, 11:00 a. m. Kinder-
garten, 11:00 a. m. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by the Reverend Henry!

Unusual Golle4.%
Printing Isa
Modern fine printing, the exh
now on display in the corridor c
of the General Library, is, accor
to Miss Ella M. Hymans, curato
rare books, one of the more than a

r of

mary interest and attraction.
Rabbi Bernard Heller will conduct*
services at the Women's League Chap- Terming the collection one
el, Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock. best of recent years, Miss H
His subject will be, "What the Uni- cited it as containg some of ti
versity of Michigan Expects from beautiful examples of modern
and Offers to the Student." Every- raphy which the library owns
one is cordially invited to attend. The revival of fine printin
Harris Hall: Student meeting Sun- featured begin, Miss Hymans
day evening at seven o'clock. Speak- the eighteen-ninties withN
er, The Reverend' Edward W. Blake- Morris, artist and : craftsman
man, Director of Religious Education, ardent leader in the new mo
at the University, Topic, "The Place In 1891 he founded the k
of Religion on the Campus." All Press at Hammersmith, Lonc
Episcopal students and their friends ing his medieval manuscrip
early painted books as model
are cordially invited, types, styles of decoration, an
trations. The most notab
Unitarian Church-Sunday Serv- ductions of this press ate"C
ices: 5:00 o'clock-Devotional Serv- "Golden Legend," and the K
ice, 6:00 o'clock-Fellowship Supper, Chaucer. The Library doesn
7:30 o'clock-Liberal Students Un- these, but four other volumes
ion, 9:30-Morning Classes at the te
Church House, 1432 Washtenaw Ave. press are on display.
Freshmen-The Life of Christ, Soph-
omores-The Creed We Live By, Up- Doves Press Exhibited
perclassmen-Ethical Theories and In close proximity to the
Ethical Behavior. 10:45 - Morning cott Press books are three
Worship-"How Religion Affects Per- at the Doves Press establis
sonality." Dr. Norman E. Richard- T. J. Cobden Sanderson nd
son. 5:30--Social Hour and Supper. Waler in 1900, also at H
Make a Difference?" Panel discuss- smith. Contrasting sharply
6:30-Student Forum-"Can Religion heavy-faced type' and elabora
ion. Mr. Kenneth Leisenring, Chair- ment of the Kelmscott Press
man. printing is characterized by it
absence of decoration' except
plain but beautiful initials.
Roosevelt Puts William Morris had many.
ers, according to Miss Hyma
eI iief ]burden Essex House and Vale Presses
show Kelmscott influecide, as
early products of the Roycro
SLocal U tS founded by Elbert Hubbard}
Aurora, N. Y., in 1895, the Cr
Press of George Booth, arid
Hopkins Says That He Is ston Press of 'Ne* Rochelle
founded by George 661vil,
Tired Of 'Alibis' And f~ddb ereCnel
An outstanding contempora
Warns State erican printer whose product

of the
be most
ng here
said, in
,-as ah
don, us-
pts and
s for his
nd illus-
le pro-
not own
s, and a
shed by
d Emery
with the
te orna-
s, Doves
its entire
for the
ans, and
s clearly
s do the
ft Press,
at East
the Elf
in 1901.
ary Am-
s are on


on Famous
townq At Li b rary
work, rather than any kind of decor-
ation, Miss Hymans commented.
One case is devoted to specimens
of firle work by the California print-
ers, Helen Gentry, Edwin and -Robt.
Grabhorn, and John Henry Nash.
Another contains good examples by
some of the Uniiversity Presses, those
at Oxford, Cambridge, Harvard, and,
Yale. Most of the volumes:shown
were printed by private presses, but
some work of the commercial presses
are classed as fine.
Exaniples of the work of about
forty printers in the United States
and Great Britain have been select-
ed for this exhibit. Mention has been,
given, Miss Hymans claims, to onlyI
a few of the more outstanding, but
all' merit more than a casual glance,
she said.
Miss Hymans said she wished to
call particular attention to the last
case. It contains books on the sub-
ject of modern fine printing. The
Fleuron and Ars Typographical aref
periodicals devoted to instructive and
readable articles on various phases
of printing and book decoration. All
the volumes on display here are well
printed, she explained, and are writ-
ten by men who are recognized as,
authorities on the subject of modern
Telephone To Brin


I 1

PERSONAL laundry service. We take
UA A IF individual interest li the laundry
problems of our customiers. Girls'
A )VERTISING; ilks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Place advertisements withC lassif2ed Call for and deliver. Phone 5594.
The classified columns close at five 611 E. Hoover. 2x
o'clock previous to day of insertion. _TE
Box numbers may be secured at no WANTED
extra charge.
Cash in advance-11c per reading line
(on basis of five average words to WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
line) for one or two insertions;.
1Oc per reading line for three or suits. Will play 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
more insertions. lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
Minimumr 3 lines per insertion. I
Telephone rate -15c per>reading line cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
for one or two insertions. North Main. 7x
14c per reading line for three or
more insertions. LS -AN FUN
10% discount if paid within ten days LOST AND FOUND
fromt the date of last insertion. I__________________
Minimum three lines per insertion. LOST: Black Persian lamb scarf
By contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
mo l ..8.....c from coat. Notify Mrs. Forney Cle-
. lines E.O.D., 2 months.........3c ment. 1015 Lincoln.
2 lines daily, college year........7c
j 4 lines E.O.D., college year ....7c
100 lines used as desired..........9c LOST: Mottled red and grey Schaef-
300 lines used as desired.........8e fer pen. Last between Mosher and
1,000 lines used as desired ........7c
2.000 lines used as desired ........6c Angell Hall. Reward! 448 Mosher.
The above rates are per reading line, --- - - ----
based on eight reading lines per inch. LOST: The barrow for a black and
Ionic type, upper and lower case. Add wiefuti e.Rwr 63
6c per line to above rates for all capital white fountain pen. Reward 1603,
letters. Add 6c per line to above for South University.
bold face, upper and lower case. Add OUcthUeriy
j per line to above rates for bold face PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
'capital letters.PRFSINL EVCS
The above rates are for 71 point -
Call the -Kempf Music Studios for
FOR RENT - ROOMS artistic piano tuning. Terms rea-
sonable. Phone 6328. 1x
LARGE corner room for one or two-- -TICE
upperclassmen. Campus district NOTICE
1102 Prospect. Call 5778. FOR RENT: A piano. Recommended
by music student. Ph. 2-3641 eve-
GEDDES AVE. Attractive single room
in quiet home for graduate or fac- nins.
ulty man. Phone 4324.
Trusty Returned To Jail
FRONT SINGLE room, very attrac-
tive. In campus district. Reasonable. Acquitted Of New Charge
Call 4429. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 28- (P)
-Frank Martin went back to prison
FOR- REN -- AP-- TM- NT - joyously today with a verdict acquit-
ATTRACTIVE apartment. Two rooms. ting him of killing Helen Spence Ea-
Enclosed porch. Hot, soft water, on, notorious woman convict, ringing
refrigeration. Everything furnished, in his ears.
garage. 15 Packard. Phone 2-2464. Martin, a trusty guard serving a
APARTMENT, upper floor. Pour 21-year sentence for slaying a man
rooms, bath, gas stove, electric re- in 1930, had been charged with first
frigeration. Furnace, garage. 514 degree murder for shooting down the
Pauline Blvd., girl convict when she failed to heed
--his command to halt after her escape
SUITE of rooms with private bath from the state farm for women on
and shower for 3 or 4 men. Steam last July 12.
heat. Dial 8544. 422 E. Washington. The defense centered about Helen's
LAUNDRY___ "desperate character.''
pound. Shirts, beautiful hand fin- -
ish, 10c extra. Home Hand Laun-
dry. 520 E. Liberty, 628 Packard. { NS
Phone 8894. 5x
water. Will call for and deliver.
Telephone 4863. 3x
Careful work at low price. 4x They may prove valuable later on.





football To A linini.
Football by telephone, an innova-
tion in alumni activities, is to be in-
augurated by various University Clubs
throughout the state this year.
The plan is to have several clubs
in the state on a loudspeaker tele-
phone hook-up with one of the Uni-
versity coaches' Here to give them the
"dope'' on the football team and its
chances. The telephone meeting will
be held for 15 minutes each Friday
noon during the football season.
The plan grew from a telephone
luncheon given by the Kalamazoo
University Club two weeks ago at
Kalamazoo, when the group was ad-
dressed by Asst. Coach Cappon from
his summer home in South Haven.
PARIS, Sept. 28.- (P)-Rene Bel-
tamine, an Italian, and Jean Ali-
bert, a Frenchman, both said by po-
lice to be gangsters, were found shot
dead in a sleeping compartment of the
Vintemille-Paris Express. Officers are
uncertain whether the killings were a
murder and suicide or a double gang


er, W. Burroughs, F. L. Ford, W. H.
Fredericks, B. Kellogg, R. F. Wikle, G. WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. - (M)-
B. Wells, F. -Nachimson, J. L. Marley, I The Roosevelt Administration served
K. H. Lustison, F. Hunt, M. Bills, G. new notice on the country today that
Hill,' W. Jones, F. R. Walter, R. H. Federal relief efforts were, designed
Treadway, L. R. Sperberg, R. B. Ruth- to be supplementary, and that the
erford, D. C. Magaw, I . T. Bailey, T. states and municipalities must carry
J. Anketell, R A. Bunce, S. S. Hasle. a greater load.
To 500 social workers and civic
Varsity Glee Club: All of the last leaders, assembled on the White
year members who' wish to be in this House lawn for the opening of 1934
year's' Club, must try out Monday Conference on the Mobilization for
night, Oct. 1, at 7:30 sharp. Human Needs, President Roosevelt re-
peated his declaration at last year's
Michigan League Against War and meeting that only after all other re-
Militarism will 'meet at 8 p. m. Tues- sources prove insufficient should the
day in Lane Hall Auditorium. Ever- Federal Government "add its re-
ett Johnson will report on the Youth sources to the common cause."
Conference Against War and Fascism Harry L. Hopkins, relief adminis-
in Chicago, Sept. 28, 29, & 30. The trator, later told a conference lunch-
public is-invited. eon that he was tired of "alibis." He
warned those states not co-operating
Outing for Graduate Students: All that they face withdrawal of Federal
graduate students who are interested relief. Community chest drives were
in an outing club are invited to meet pointed out by Hopkins as a relief
Sunday afternoon at 3:00 in front of fund source.
Angell Hall for the first' hike of the , The President, Hopkins and New-
year. Plans 'for the coming year will ton D. Baker, former secretary, of'
be discussed at this time. war and chairman of the mobiliza-
tiqn, gave separate views on how long
Student Christian Association com- it would be before private agencies
mittee on Church Relations will meet could take over the relief burden.
With Mr. William Barnes, Sunday Calls for Unity of Effort
afternoon, Sept. 30, at 4 p. m. The
meeting 'will be held in the cabinet "A unity of effort a little while
room of Lane Hall. longer," the President said, "will, I
am confident, bring national success
Congregational Church: Service of to our nationally unified efforts to
Worship Sunday 'morning at 10:45 bring Old Man Depression to the point
with sermon by the pastor, Rev. Alli- where we can finally master and de-
son Ray Heaps. Subject, "Profitable stroy him."
Scripture." An introduction to the Baker asserted that good local ad-
series which begins a week later, ministration had averted "dangers"
At 6:00 the Student Fellowship sup- attendant to Federal relief. He said
per in the parlors of the church. Prof. it was his "eager hope, as we know it
Bennett Weaver will speak on "The is yours, that soon the entire burden
Quick and the Dead" and .there will of relief may be returned to local
be special music by the fifteen piece shoulders."
orchestra under the direction of Thor Hopkins recalled that there were
Johnson of the School of Music. 117,000,000 persons dependent on re-
lief in July, but did not predict the
Roger Williams Guild: Sunday 10:45 time when the government could with-
Sermon, Rev. R. Edward Sayles, Min- draw its funds.
ister, "The Many-Sided Christ." "But," he added, "it isn't going to
12:00 Student class meets at Guild be as bad this winter as I had
House, 503 E. Huron. Mr. Chapman, ! thought."
leader. "Message and Program of President Roosevelt called it the
Christianity." 6:00 at Guild House. privilege, rather than the duty, of the
Dr. Leroy Waterman will speak on individual American to bear a share
"The Opiate of Religion and the New in relief.

display is Bruce Rogers. In 1896
Rogers began designing books and
other printed matter for the River-
side Press, and has made himself
known as one of the leading design-
ers of printing type. Notable exam-
ples of his work shown in the cases
are the "Essays of Montaigne,' print-
ed at the Riverside 'Pi'ess, 1902-4
Geoffrey Tory's "Chahip Fleury" and
"The Private Papers of Jame's Bbs'-
well," both' from the printing house
of W. E. Rudge, 1928-34. ,
Praises Goudy
Miss Hymans called Frederic Goudy
another type-designer who has done
much for his craft. He and Mrs.
Goudy operate the Village Press at
Marlborough-on-Hudson, N. Y. Mrs.
Goudy sets the type for most of the
books issued by this press, and binds
many of them. The samples of their
work shown are "Three Essays,"
"Book-Buying," "Book-Binding," and
the "Office Of Literature,"'-by Augus-
tine Birrell, printed' for thfe Grolier
Club in 1924.
Daniel B. Updike founded the Mer-
rymount Press at Boston in 1893. He
is perhaps the only master of 'modern
printing who has' almost entirely
abandoned medieval and Renaissance
i style. The two Merrymount imprints
on. display show that tJdike' relies
mainly on beautiful type, well pro-
portioned type page and good press-


The Michigan Theatre presents
Benny Meroff and his company on
the stage, plus "Hideout," with-Rob-
ert Montgomery,; Maureen O'Sulli-
van, and" Edward Arnold:
Company on the Stage
With the best{ stage show seen
here since Fred Waring made his
stand here two years ago, Benny
Meroff and his smooth music; aid
ed by an excellently portrayed pic
ture, "Hide Out" give Ann Arbor
movie-goers one of the finestjpre-
sentations of the past' few years.
Following a highly successful
season at a Cincinnati resort, Ben-
ny Meroff is beginning a fall
vaudeville tour that promises a
great deal. The orchestra presents
a group of keen arrangements of
old and new tunes, which is cl-
maxed by-a saxophone'solo of "All
I Do Is Dream of You" by the ver-
satile band leader.
Two members of the orchestra, a
rather: rotund gentleman by the
name of Red Pepper, who does
everything from mean things on'a
trumpet to a side splitting -mita-
tion of Sally Rand (fans and all)
and Jack Marshall, 'a clowning
trombone artist, furnish the' hilar-
ity. The two boys alone are worth
the price of admission. 'Three
charming young things, with the
aid of the entire orchestra, do two
glee club numbers, a la Fred War-
ing, that are equally good
"Hide Out" is the best thing of
the light, frivolous comedy that
we've seen. A Broadway playboy
goes to the country, and the results
have you almost in the aisles. Rob-

bu "these
In. the human, suspenseful
story by one of AmCeaS
greatest -writers!i
In the kind of r oleHarold
Lloyd portrays!1
in the finest cast ever seen
in a Harold Lloyd coedy
in the laughs that bring
happy tears, and the tears
that bring hilarious laughs!
in the clever thrills that fill.
you with delight l

At WINES FIELD (corner Hill and Division)
Saturday, September 29 at 2:30 P.M.
Admission: Adults 50c - - Children 35c
Season Tickets: Adults $1.50 - Grade & Junior High Students $1.00












Y,,3)I1 1-111 :-


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