THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1928 -
THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY.
___________________________________________________ I I
SEVERAL HISTORICAL VOLUMES
OF NOTE INCLUDED
PAINE'S WORKS ON VIEW
Recent Acquisitions Enhance Display
Sections in Library; Dunning
Collections of rare old books and
manuscripts are on exhibition this
week at both the Samuel L. Clements
and main libraries.
On view at the Samuel L. Clements
library is a collection of early books
by and about Thomas Paine, early
American author. Among these are
copies of the first French edition of
the "Age of Reason," and replies
which this work evoked. Contempo-
rary reports of the trial of Thomas
Paine and his first editions in both
French and English of his pamphlet
"Common Sense" are also to be seen.
Letter On View
A printed copy of a letter from
Paine to President Geo. Washington
on "Affairs Public and Private" is
shown. This letter assails the presi-
dent for his foreign policy and was
used by the Republicans in 1916 as af
campaign document by substituting
the name of Woodrow Wilsonj
In the foyer of the main library are
to be seen recent acquisitions of rare
books, manuscripts, and play posters.
Among the latter is a poster adver-
tising the performance at Ford's
theatre in Washington of "Our Amer-
ican Cousin," at w.hich Lincoln was
Dunning Fund Large
The library has bought on the Dun-
ning fund about 4,500 volumes of the
transactions and journals of some 150
French local societies of history, sci-
ence, and literature. A few of the
oldest of these are shown. In an-
other case are selections from a coil
lection of about 6,000 pamphlets on
Dutch history printed in the 16th to
BVooks of theDay
gO)VING iE frp
gOR S WRtL9 )t
YALE STAR TO JOIN INDIANS of the field in the national college
NEW HAVEN, June 27.-Bruce tourney here. Georgetown is second
11and Yale third.
Pilgrims of the Impossible-By Cor-
ingsby Dawson. Doubleday, Doray.
The author rather skillfully laces a
surprisingly vast number of incidents
together to make a story of the youth-
ful preacher who maneuvers his des-
tiny to become un homme du monde
and a playwright. His life-loving in-
stincts cause him to see through the
mistakes of his father and grandfa-
ther, who were ministers. Robin, the
lad-a dreaming sort-mocks in his
simple fashion the people of the small
town who have children heedless of
their incomes-only mindful of the
God-given advice of "Be fruitful and
multiply" and trusting that "the Lord.
will find a way." "This is leaving a
great deal up to the Lord," Robin
early rationalizes in his original style.
He goes through the struggle of'
youth passionately sympathetic with
his worldly grandmother who elopedj
with a wealthy seaman and returned
a few years later to the reality that'
her first husband was still alive: and
in his make-up is a craving to do the
ethically correct and only what his
judgment says is right.
The flare at the beginning takes
Robin from Oxford to a church to
preach for the summer in accordance
with 'the custom of the seminary
which is sending him through the
University on a scholarship. On the
train to the village of his coming so-
journ he sits by his first real contact
with the fascinating sex and she so
completely arouses him that he is
elated to find that she is to be in the
same village as he. She is on her
way to rehearse plays for the fall
opening in London, but he doesn't
make a barrier of this because the
girl is sincere, romantic, and some-
what well-bred with a father from
Oxford and a mother who glittered
on England's metropolitan stage a
decade ago. In his mind-soarings to
sentimental clouds, Robin does not
reckon with the fact that the vil-
lagers are babblers and tattlers and
that to their provincial intellect a
preacher's having an actress friend
can mean only one thing-a thing
which no man can put his finger on
as definitely as the untrained. Their
higgling and haggling reaches the
heads of the seminary shortly and the
scholarship is immediately withdrawn
marking the end of Robin's career in
the ministerial profession.
These are hints of the plot which
is so attractively written that it lifts
readers out of the maelstrom of liv-
ing into pleasure. Story isn't the only
stress: characters are created in
Robin, Keswick, and June who would
be our friends as readers used to know
Richardson's folks, if it were the,
fashion, done by the elite whom Van-
ity Fair writers discuss. A very few
passages are hum-drum-that is bor-
ing, weighty with morals, but the rest
refreshes with its entertainment.
(Copy by courtesy of the Graham
Book Store.) -K. S.
Caldwell, Yale football and baseball
star, will report to the Cleveland In-
dians at Chicago tomorrow. When he
joins the Indians he will be tried at
the first base position.
PRINCETON GOLFERS DEAD
RYE, New York, June 27.-Prince-t
ton's golf team is'well on its way tol
the second consecutive intercollegiate
championship, being ahead of the rest
JACKSON TOURNEY STARTS'
JACKSON, June 27.-Play in the
western Michigan open golf tourna-
ment and for the Western Michigan
amateur tourney will start over the
Jackson country club course tomor-
row. Dave Ward, University of Mich-
igan student, is defending champion
in the amateur tourney.
50069-D The Merry Widow,
12 in. $1.00 My Hero. (From "The Chocolate Soldier")
(Vocal Refrain.) Waltzes.
1401-D Last Night I Dreamed You Kissed Me. (Vocal Refrain.)
10in. 75c Evening Star (Help Re Find My Man.) (Vocal Refrain.)
1402-D C-O-N-S-T-A-N-T-I-N-O-P-L-E. (Vocal Refrain.)
10 in. 75c Get Out and Get Under the Moon (Vocal Refraifn)
305 MAYNARD STREET
BOSTON WINS TWO GAMES
BOSTON, June 27.-Boston, the sur-
prise team of the American league,
continued its upward climb by
trouncing Washington twice here to-
day, 4 to 1 and 7 to 4.
C LASSIF IE
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES -Very
active sales program offers oppor-
tunity to five boys during summer
months to make stullicient money for
next year's entire expense and to
produce 'a surplus for the right kind
who will work. Consult Mr. Woods
at 515 First National B~ank Building.
TOLEDO MEN--A general insurance
(agency of your city has two perma-
nent positions in sales depiartment.
$125.00 to start.
FOR ,RENT-One room kitdlienette
apartment for $75. For sale, dishes,
kitchen utensils, day bed, bookcases,
cabinet radio, screens, curtains and
drapes. If taken, at once, 125. Jef-
ferson Apartments No. 23. One
block from campus. Dial 21868.
FOR RENT-At 311 Thompson, two
block's from campus, single room~
and suite. Contluous hot water.
FOR SALE-Double-deck beds with
with mattresses, dotible desk, wide
bed with springs, one single bed,
two solitary couches. Dial 8544 or
9714. 422 E. Washington. 3-4-5
FOR RENT-A front- room, single,
$3.50, double $5.00. No other room-
ers. Phone 8196.
Comfortable, cool booths, plus good service and
delightful dainties make our lunches and refresh-
ments most pleasant. May we serve you a salad,
popular in Australia.
Never tires. Never
holds you back.
P Takes notes,
A writes themesfast.
E Choice of six grad-
uated pen points,
14K gold, iridium-
to hold shape you
like, no matter who
rin Yellow, Lapis
Lazuli Blue, Jade
Green -all black-
Black and Gold.
smartest - writing
pen you know.
Balanced like a
golf club. 28%/
lighter than when
made with rubber.
32 pen patents
One good pen to
last for yeairs
Over-size $7. Jun-
ior or Lady size $5.
Look for"Geo. S.
on barrel -that's
the genuine. At
THE PARKER PEN
Wise is the man who saves as he earns-who has
laid by a snug little sum of money with some laud-
able purpose in view. It marks him as a man of
ambition, foresighted, thrifty, an asset to the com-
Closing Tropical Worsted Suits
asy ufold $3
R.danmiwkpotorComfl. Ri Trade KB4ktJ.8. Pat.Off.
Extra Trousers, Wool and Linen Knickers, Golf
Ties, Sh irts, Pajamas. Stock up now.