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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 14, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TIHE MICH IGAN DAILY SUNDAY, O(

Chapter Of D.A.R.
Plans Year's Work
Recent plans of the Daughters of
the American Revolution include a
trip to be made Thursday to Green-
field Village. This will be the opening
of the season's programs for the Sarah
Caswell Angell Chapter.
An intense interest in matters per-
taiping to the native history of the
nation, is seen in all the plans which
the program committee composed of
Miss Nina Preston, Mrs. Herbert S.
Mallory, Mrs. Dean W. Myers, and
Miss Cora McClench, have for the
year. "Long Long Ago" is the title
of Thursday's program. Addresses
and social programs will all center
around the theme which they have
chosen for the year.
REVEREND CAREY RETURNS
Rev. Thomas Carey, pastor of St.
Thomas Church, who has been absent
from the parish since early summer,
is expected to return to Ann Arbor
the middle of this week. After under-
going an operation at Rochester,
Minn., Father Carey left for the east
to rest until he was able to return
to work.

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All-College Mixer Held Dinners H Professor Prese
F or student Architects H l
An all-college mixer for students For Pledges At NIX & NAXxlanation
in Architecture was held last nightPp
at the Michigan Union under the Cbu tx 'I~~c
sponsorship of the Architectural So- Chapter H ouses There is, indeed, a "knack" about In keeping with the autumn sea-
ciety. Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the knick-knacks, that can be acquired son, Prof. C. D. LaRue of the botany
cc , elcmed he ew tudets n Idepartment, has written a paper, "The
co4legc. walcomed the new students on Two sororities, and a fraternity en- only through experience and a gen- Fall of the Leaf," which sets forth an
behalf of the faculty. Don W. Lyon, tertained their pledges at special din- uine desire to have exactly the right explanation of the processes that go
prcidcent of the society, welcomed the ners. Another sorority announces ad- accessories to express one's own per- on when a leaf changes its color in
freshmen into the club, and outlined ditional pledgings. sonality and tastes through the dec- the fall, why the leaf is transformed
the plans for the year, including such Alpha Epsilon Phi orations in his room. into shades of red and yellow, and
plans as have been made for the an- The members of Alpha Epsilon Phi Book-ends are perhaps one of the why the leaf finally loses its hold on
nual Architects' Ball. It is planned to sorority will entertain their pledges most revealing characteristics of a the tree, to be blown away by the
make the Ball, which was highly suc- with an Open-House from 7 to 10 p.m. room's "personality" and it is un- wind.
cessful last year, even more preten tonight. Helene Lindenbaum, '36, is in fortunate that such little care is us- During the summer, the paper
tious this year. charge of the arrangements. The dec- ually taken in their selection. There reads, the leaf has contained two pig-j
orations will consist of fall flowers, is a definite type of book-end which is ments; the green one, called chloro-
ANNOUNCE 'FLORIDA WEEK' Phi Sigma Sigma appropriate for every book in one's phyll, and another pigment which isI
Members of Phi Sigma Sigma soror- library, and when attractive styles yellow and is called xanthophyll. The
Florida's Governor David Sholtz of- ity will entertain their pledges at an can be purchased so reasonably, it is latter pigment is kept hidden through-
ficially proclaimed this week as 'Uni- Open-House from 7 to 10 p.m. tonight, but an evidence of carelessness to be out the summer by the chlorophyll.
versity of Florida" week. Programs according to Thelma Chasman. ' incorrect in choosing theu. Each fall some "mysterious alchemy
will be held throughout the state to Floral decorations will be carried out For Text Books of nature, perhaps the oncoming of
acquaint citizens with the work of the in fall colors.FdTtBkoae, eghaps the oncomsnthat
university students and staff. Zeta Tau Alpha We will give primary consideration er nis war.
______________Zeta Tau Alpha sorority announces to text-books since they form thei their end is near.
the pledging of Betty Loughboroughs bulk of our library at present. Bronze At this time a layer of cells is
CACTUS USED ,'38, of Deti oit. because of its heaviness and durability formed at the base of the leaf, shut-
Small cactus that can be found in Zeta Psi is most practical and can be had in tin- off passage of water to the leaf
any florists add greatly to the home- Zeta Psi fraternity announces the several suitable styles. One in par- off the passage of water to the leaf
like atmosphere in a dormitory room initiation of Thomas J. Antell, '36, De- ticular is called "The Tackle." It con- and the passage of sugar, the product
ifplntd n nattractive jar. troit. The ceremony took p~lace yester- sists of two football players in cos- of the leaf's life-giving activity, to
if planted in an tumes of tinted bronze - one is carry- the stem. As soon as this abscission
Xi Psi Phi ing the ball while the other is suit- layer interrupts the channel by which
Alpha chapter of Xi Psi Phi held its ing the action to the title. Another sugar is carried from the leaf to the
annual pledge banquet Wednesday. good style in bronze is a large In- stem, an accumulation of sugar in
nhe pledges who were honorednwere dian head with the real Indian head- the leaf results, causing the chloro-
Robert Clements, Kalamazoo; Heinz dress of feathers. A practical desk phlyy to disintegrate.
O Goldbeck, East Ruthford, N.J.; accessory is the book-end that serves The xanthoplyll is unaffected by
TV Herman L. Hubbinzer, Birch Run; R. two purposes. It is made in the form this process, and thus remains to give
SE. Sommers, Mt. Morris; Harlow of a ship in full sail. At the bow of the the leaf the bright yellow colon; which
Bates, Rogers City; Bernard Black, ship is a linked chain, to the end of is so characteristic of the autumn
Toledo, 0.; N. H.'aylor, Detroit; C. F which is attached the top of an ink- tint of trees.
f'al! ar nr'aLat -._well that is part of the extended base The same conditions that cause the

its Scientific Ann Arbor Art
Of.Fall Coloring Group Offers
destruction of the green pigment also Unque Service

bring about the formation of another
pigment called anthocyanin. It is this
material that tints the leaf russet-
brown and red. Thus, Professor LaRue
points out, we have some of the green,
of chlorophyll in the autumn land-
scape. some of the yellow of xantho-

Association Plans Rental
Of Pictures By Faculty;
Exhibition Held Now

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phyll, all the range of the anthocy- An exhibition of paintings avail-
anin pigments, and the whole palette able through the Art Lending Service
of colors which come from the inter- of the Ann Arbor Art Association
mingling of one with another. which has been on display in the
Finally the abscission layer com- North Gallery of Alumni Memorial
pletes its work, loosening the stem of Hall will remain there today, and vis-
the leaf from the twig so that the first itors will be admitted from 1:30 to
wind will tear it loose and whirl it 5:00 p.m., it was announced by Doug-
away. las Loree, viec-president of the as-
Professor LaRue borrows a bit from sociation.
the poet in his summary of this an- The new lending association makes
nual occurrence. "So we watch the it possible for individuals to rent pic-
panorama, at first becoming more in- tures from the association for two-
tense and marvelous day by day, month periods, a season subscription
sweeping up to a grand .crescendo of for four pictures, two months each,
color dynamics; then gradually falling costing $8, while a single rental may
as the colors change and fade. While be made for $2.50. The periods start
it lasts we want to mark every change, Nov. 5, extending consecutively to
to store up in our mind's eye the mem- June 17.
ory of a glory that soon departs, not Paintings on display are the work
to reappear for another long year." of five Ann Arbor artists. Five of the
pictures are by Prof. Jean P. Slusser,
and Mrs. Margaret H. Chapin and
Display Plant Exhibition Prof. Myron B. Chapin, also of the
Showing Stem Structure faculty, each have three on display.
Three more are the work of J. J.
An exhibition of plants showing Clarkson, and two are by Leon Mak-
the modification of a stem into a ielski.
structure which has assumed the pho- Patrons may subscribe for the serv-
tosynthetic process usually carried on ice at the Gallery during the exhibi-
by the leaves has been placed in the tion, or until Oct. 28 at the associa-
showcase in the southeast corner of tion's office. Pictures will be delivered
the Natural Science Bilding and called for without charge.

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Also
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Proofs to Choose From. No Apponment Needed.
APPLICATION PHOTOS -- 3 for $1.00
Annex Studio -Phone 4161

arner Bate ree; an L. of the book-end.
Simmons, Flint.o h oo-n.
Simmons,_Flint._ Michigan book-ends are of ,course
always appropriate for the college
room. One pair consists of merely two
W here To Go large wooden "M's" that slide to-
gether on two strips of wood and can
therefore be adjusted to any size.
Theatres: Michigan, "Judge Priest" IThen, the plain book-ends with the
with Wil Rogers; Wh "A Girl of standard round Michigan seal come in
wth WillRoers; Wuhit,"Cru both iron and bronze. One pair is
Clown" with Joe E. Brown: Majestic, cleverly made up in Michigan colors.
Belle of the Nineties" with Mae It is of genuine blue leather flecked
West. with gold and decorated only with a
Dancing: Chubbs, Den Cellar, Hut gold "M".
Cellar. Classical Book-Ends
Exhibitions: Memorial exhibition of For our poetry and classic novels,j
paintings of Gari Melchers, open from assuming that we are fortunate!
1:30 to 5 p.m. daily, West Gallery, enough to possess them, it is neces-
Alumni Memorial Hall. sary to use a more classical type of
C College Beauty Shop
302 South State Phone 2-2813
announces U
MISS EDITH BIRD is back
from London and Paris with
all the smartest styles in Hair-
dressing.
Margaret Davis, formerly of
Powder Puff is here./
SPECIAL MONDAY
Shampoo and Finger Wave . . . 35c
Balance of the Week . . . . . . 50c
Permanents. . $2.75
C ) -I >G"O 3c< OUC' ZC) t) C _ pO<G-> Qo

book-end. "The Thinker" which is
made up in pure black metal is very
suitable. Another style that comes in a
composition of armour-bronze, re-
veals a very old monastery monk seat-
ed on a small three-rung ladder, with
his head buried in a large book the
name of which 'is unfortunately not
revealed. "The Book-worm" comes in
tinted bronze and shows an old man
vainly attempting to stack a pile of
ten or twelve multi-colored books
which are falling from his unsteady
hands.
For the lighter poems and short
stories, a less serious type can be used.
One style comes in both china and
wood. It shows a scotty dog with his
hind legs standing on one book, while
his front legs are nobly trying to sup-
port another. The seriousness of his
attempt is revealed in two very anx-
ious-looking glass eyes. The old style
of three books of various sizes built
in one piece, is still a "best-seller" and
is cleverly made up in pastel shades of
alabaster.
Specials For Mysteries
For a volume of Van Dine thrillers
and other hair-raising stories of ad-
venture, there are two very appro-
priate styles, both of which come in
a composition of bronze and metal.
One is a wierd-looking skeleton's
head which rests on a book. It comes
in several tints but looks most grue-
some in white. The other style shows
a very muscular looking pirate in a
brightly colored costume - he is tri-
umphantly supporting his loot on one
shoulder, while he swings his pick-
axe with his free hand.

I1.1L 1 W V~l~l A~lX1V1V4 ii ,i1LAtls.

i

Dr. Felix G. Gustavson, associate-
professor of botany, who is supervis- D et Of P
ing the exhibition, announced that e ir
the display will be changed weekly.
a e ssen9de
Field Archery For Men
And Women Is Announced .o1nmemor teu

Open-field archery for men and
women will be inaugurated at Palmer
Field tomorrow at 10 a.m. Men must
furnish their own equipment. The
field house will be open for the use of
the women.
Clarabel Neubecker, '36, is in charge
of the project. Miss Dorothy Beise,
instructor in, physical education for
women, will supervise. The sport will
be continued every Sunday hereafter,
as long as weather permits.
PROFESSOR'S MOTHER DIES
Professor Arthur E. Wood, professor
of sociology and director of curricu-
lum in social work, has been in Boston
for the past week, where he was called
by the death of his mother.
STUDENTS FEATURED
Jean Seeley, '36, and Roland Fulton,
'36, were featured on the 'floor show
at the annual fall party of the faculty
at the Lowrey School, Fordson, held
recently.
Miss Seeley and Mr. Fulton gave
two dancing exhibitions including
fox-trot and tango numbers while
Miss Seeley }gave several vocal ren-
ditions of popular song hits.

A memorial in honor of the late
Prof. Charles H. Fessenden of the -me-
chanical engineering department, who
died July 26, was presented to the
faculty of the College of Engineering
at its meeting Friday by Prof. John
E. Emswiler.
The memorial was in the form of
a written statement, inscribed-in the
minutes of the meeting by a unani-
mous vote of the faculty, recording the
life and achievements of Professor
Fessenden. The statement praised
Professor Fessenden for his long serv-
ice as a member of the engineering
college faculty, and his notable con-
tributions to the engineering knowl-
edge of his time.
Six new members were welcomed
into the faculty of the engineering
college at the meeting. Professor W. H.
Mack and H. W. Tenney have .been
added to the English staff of the col-
lege, W. W. Gilbert will be an instruc-
tor of metal processing, and three
new members of the R.O.T.C. staff
were announced, Capt. W. B. Fariss
of the infantry department, Capt. R.
E. Hardy of the ordinance departe
ment, and Lieut. M. G. Wallington of
the signal corps.
Dean Herbert C. Sadler gave a
report from the Regents of the Uni-
versity limiting the work done by full-
time professors for interests outside
of the University to only such activity
as would aid the professors in the
pursuit of their regular teaching
duties.
P r of. Brumm
Is Heard'By
Women's Club

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BOKSMAESUCESFLPEPL!

BOOKS MAKE SUTCESSFUL PEOPLE !!1
i tsanding people all owe success to some one type of reading.
Coast -to -Coast

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F

OCKJNGS
n Rings!
Shadows!

Fiction
"ANTHONY ADVERSE"
-H. Allen
"LAMB IN HIS BOSOM"
-Caroline Miller
"SO RE D THE ROSE"
-Stark Young
"HOLY DEADLOCK"
-A. P. Herbert
"GOOD-BYE MR. CHIPS"
-James Hilton
"THE ROAD TO NOWHERE"
-Maurice Walsh
"I. CLAUDIUS"
-Robert Graves.

Non- Fieti on
"4STARS FELL ON ALABAMA"
-Carl Carmer
"WHILE ROME BU RNS"
- -A. Woolcott
"LIFUE BEGINS AT FTY"tiV
- -Walter Pitkin
"YOUT MUST RELAX"
-E.Jacobson
NEW CAREER'S'FOR YOUTH
-Walter B. P itkin

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F

The junior group of the Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti branch of the Amer-
ican Association of University Women
held its opening meeting of the season
in the form of a dinner Wednesday
at the League. v
Prof. John L. Brumm of the jou.r-
nalism department read an original
play and discussed its structure. Pro-
fessor Brumm's talk was the opening
address in a series of talks to be given
during the monthly study meetings
and suppers on the subject of "Tech-
nique and the Modern Arts."
The second meeting in November
will have for its speaker Dr. Earl V.
Moore, director of the School of Music,
according to Mrs. M. H. Waterman,
chairman of the supper committee.
He will discuss the general subject in
relation to music.
"The Three-Quarter
jTunic For Mine!"
Says the Miss, the
Woman, the Junior
SMiss.
TUNIC
DRESSES
TUNIC takes a dress right out
of the "too plain" category
- a pilaces it in the 'quite dressed
1 up" clas so important-for these
inforinal dinners. ,teas and dates.-
SIZES FROM 12 - AT
12.75 'u

4%

free Fro m
Perfection on

your

legs!

at College Shops and Downtown Store

The Peasant Oxford

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A cleverly styled new
walking oxford of genuine
seal skin leather. Heel of
solid leather. In black and
in brown.
$7.50

enc E -_ -_ iG ?

YOU will find ulndreds of interesting books on
lisplay, and we cordially invite your inspection.
rml - AN ... .F C .1T TT A AT Q __ .1 _x .-

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