THE ~MICHIG~AN fDAILY
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Dr. F. Fisher
Vesper Services Will Be
Held Sunday Afternoon
Martha Cook is holding a Vesper
Service Sunday afternoon at four
o'clock. The program will be opened
by Emilie Paris, '35, singing the
"Cradle Song" by Grief. The doxology
and invocation will follow. The first
hymn to be sung by the group will
be "Dear Lord and Father," and then
"Ave Maria by Franz Schubert will
be rendered by Calla Jean Wilson, '34.
After the scripture is read by the
Reverend Frederick Bohn Fisher, the
congregation will sing, "O God, Our
Help in Ages Past." The special ad-.
dress will also be given by Rev. Fisher.
The song, "Laudes atque Carmina"
and the hymn "Now the Day Is
Over" will precede the final benedic-
tion closing the service.
After this, supper will be served in
honor of Dr. and Mrs. Fisher. The
Blue Room will be made to resemble
a church and a long table flanked
by high back chairs will be set up
at the south end. The table decora-
tions are to be flowers and matching
candelabra. These preparations are
being supervised by Kathryn Venek-
lasen, '35, and her committee consist-
ing of Betty McKay '35; Esther
Henks, '35; and Julia Hackett, '35SM.
The guests seated at the table will
include Dr. and Mrs. Fisher; Miss
Margaret Smith, social director of
Marthasook; Miss Sara Rowe, house
director of Martha Cook; Dr. and Mrs.
James D. -Bruce, onl the governing1
board; LucilleAlmn, '35, president-
elect; and Celia Guntrup, '35, past
Although the Graduate Outing Club
has finished its regular season, the
members in town are planning an out-
ing 'for next week-end. Those inter-
ested in the trip are requested to call
Gail Brewington, president of the or-
ganization, for particulars.
Officers for the last year in addition
to Gail Brewington, have included
Celia Knight, secretary; Maurice
Whittinghill vice-president; Lee Ma-
son, treasurer; and Wayne Whittaker,
The club has had two overnight
hikes in its program this year, one
last fall to Dexter and another one
this .spring to the same place. All
winter the members have been able to
go on dinner and supper hikes by us-
ing the Boy Scout cabins, the usual
attendance at these outings being
from 20 to 35.
This spring they have gone out in
trucks for their outings and have
spent the time in canoeing and boat-
ing. From 25 to 30 members were us-
ually present at these meetings. In
addition, the club members have en-
joyed several trips by canoe and bi-
cycle. The total membership of the
organization is estimated to be be-
tween 60 and 70.
For Fall Completed
Plans for the fall Orientation pro-
gram were completed by the faculty
advisory board and student leaders
at a luncheon meeting yesterday in
Membership in the freshman groups
is to be voluntary, according to Max-
ine Maynard, '35, League president.
The 26 groups under the leadership
of upperclasswomen will continue to
meet after the official Orientation
week, the purpose being to acquaint
freshman women with the advantages
and opportunities offered by the Uni-
Attending the meeting were Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean Al-
ice C. Lloyd, Prof. Henry C. Ander-
son, Prof. Philip Bursley, director of
Orientation Week, Miss Emma Daw-
son, clinical assistant at the Health
Service, Miss Gertrude Muxen, ad-
viser to women in occupational prob-
lems, Prof. Charles F. Remer, Miss
Ethel McCormick, Barbara Suther-
land, '35, League secretary, Hilda
Kirby, '35, chairman of the freshman
project, and Miss Maynard.
Annapolis Men Get Ready For June Week
In an address given Thursday after-
noon at the eighteenth annual meet-
ing of the Washtenaw Federation of
Women's clubs, Mrs. Frederick B.
Fisher issued an appeal to the women
of this 'country to use all of the
advantages they possess over others
to promote world peace. The meeting
was held at the First Methodist
church of Ann Arbor and was at-
tended by about 300 representative
women of the county, interested in
educational, civic, social, and polit-
The organization re-elected Mrs.
Julio del Toro, Ann Arbor, president;
Mrs. Galbraith German, Dexter, first
vice president; Mrs. W. E. Dietiker'.
Saline, second vice president; Mrs.
Thomas Peatt, Dexter, treasurer; and
Mrs. Francis J. Lapointe, correspond-
ing secretary. The only new member
of the staff of officers elected is
Mrs. Everett DeRyke, Milan, who
is to succeed Mrs. Olive Cook, Milan
as recording secretary.
At the luncheon, brief remarks and
greetings were given by the state and
district officers and guests of honor
present, including Mrs. William A.
The tables were decorated with
* - I(II"I~,-BdVOnl Rites
CHAPTER HOUSE To Be In League
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority enter-
tained its seniors at a banquet Thurs-
day night. Sigma Nu holds another
Alpha Omicron Pi
Harriet Oleksiuch, '35, was in charge
of a banquet Thursday night at which
the members of the sorority enter-
tained the seniors of the house. Each
senior received a recognition pin as a
gift from the chapter.
The patronesses of the sorority will
entertain the graduating seniors
Wednesday, June 6, at a banquet.
The members who plan to attend
the district convention to be held June
18 in Chicago are Helen Holden, '36,
Eleanor Heath, '35, Elizabeth Evans,
'36, Ruth Sonnanstine, '36, Helen
Gray, '34, Mary Alice Emmett, '35, and
Helen Wroughton, '37.
Sigma Nu fraternity announces the
pledging of John Kerr, '36, Detroit.
spring flowers, with bunches of iris
donated by individuals and florists of
Ann Arbor. The blossoms were sent
after the luncheon to the Ypsilanti
State Hospital in recognition of its
hospitality to the federation last
-Associated Press Photo
Sara Mumma of Evansten, Ill., a student at the University of Iowa,
chosen "color girl" by the prize company of this year's graduating class
at the Naval Academy at Annapolis, presents the colors to Midshipman
John Murray Wilson of Scottsburg, Ind., at the dress rehearsal for June
Week exercises at the Academy. Commander William W. Smith, super-
intendent of the academy, stands beside Miss Mumma.
Dean Lloyd's Staff And Students
Make Plans For Summer Trips
. . U
With the close of school many of
the members of the Dean of Women's
staff, heads of the dormitories, and
students are planning varied vaca-
tions away from Ann Arbor. Others
will remain on duty through sum-
mer school and only after its comple-
tion will they leave for a few weeks
Dean Alice Lloyd will depart July
1 from Ann Arbor to spend her vaca-
tion at her summer home in the Adi-
rondack mountains. Her previous
plans to travel in England have been
postponed until a later date.
Dean's Name Announced
Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher will take Dean
Lloyd's place as Dean of Women for
the summer. She will reside at Cava-
naugh lake, commuting to Ann Arbor
daily. At the close of summer school,
she plans to go to Charlevoix in
northern Michigan to visit friends-for
the two or three weeks of her vaca-
Miss Edith MacCormick wil also
continue her position as Social Di-
rector of the League. Plans for the
few weeks between the close of Sum-
mer School andbthesfall term are not
definite as yet, but she hopes to visit
Yellowstone Park during this time.
Miss Jeannette Perry will be in
Ann Arbor except for the month of
July, at which time she will visit in
Among the dormitory heads, Mrs.
Leona Diekema will remain at Betsy
Barbour House, and Mrs. Martha Ray
will be at Jordan Hall; Mosher Hall
will not be open during the summer
Mrs. Isabel Dudley, before going to
her home in Chicago for the sum-
mer, will spend two weeks in Grand
Rapids with her sister, Mrs. William
Fenton who is head of the vocal de-
partment at Hope College, Holland.
Miss Margaret Smith plans on leav-
ing Ann Arbor June 18 to travel in
the East and South, including a visit
to her home in Fairmont, West Vir-
Students On Vacations
As the close of the school year
draws near the student mind is oc-
cupied with plans for the summer
vacation. Trips abroad seem to be
most popular, while several girls have
obtained positions for the summer.
Jane O'Ferrall. '37, is sailing July
6 with her parents to spend the sum-
mer in the Tyrolean Alps. She in-
[ota Alpha Installs
Officers At Meeti ng
At the final meeting of Iota Alpha,
national electrical engineering so-
ciety, held Thursday night, the fol-
lowing officers were insialled: presi-
dent, Prof. Hugh E. Keeler; vice-pres-
ident, E. E. Wynkoop. Prof. George
G. Brown continues as secretary and
Prof. Robert Hall of the geography
department addressed the group on
the subject of maps, showing exam-
ples of several varieties of maps of
different countries and also some
made by the geography department
A meeting of Iota Alpha will be
held early, in the fall to which gradu-
ate students in engineering are in-
I - - - - - - --- - - - ~~ -_____ - ___________
tends to spend some time touring
through France and Italy, stopping
at Oberammergau to see the Passion
Play before her return. Marjorie
Arnold, '34, and Winnifred Arnold,
'37, are spending the summer in
Norway with their mother, andMary
Louise Willoughby, '37, plans to spend
over a month motoring through Eng-
land and Scotland with her family.
Katherine England, '35, Elizabeth
Griffith, '34, Mary McCarty, '34, and
Margaret Youtz, '34, are leaving June
30 on a tour through eight countries
of Europe, with Mrs. Elsie Kauswald,
Pi Beta Phi house-mother, and Mrs.
Ernest Youtz, Brooklyn, N. Y., cha-
peroning the group.
Elsie Golowitz, '37, is planning a
boat trip from New York to Nova
Scotia, and Nancy Olds, '37, is go-
ing to Bermuda with her family in
Lenor LeGendre, '34, former presi-
dent of Mosher Hall, will held the po-
sition of assistant social director of
Jordan Hall during the summer ses-
sion. Helen Shapland, '37, and Doro-
thy Shappell, '37, are to be councilors
in summer camps, while Joyce Mac-
Donald, '34, who plans to go on with
library work, has a part time position
in the New York State Library, Al-
bany, N. Y. Mae Herndon, '37, is
attending summer school at Boulder,
Colorado, and Jeannette Will, '36, is
going to take courses at Marquette
Concert To Be
Mrs. Martha Lyon's students in
piano will give a concert for the gen-
eral public at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the
School of Music auditorium.
Jean Watson will begin the con-
cert with two numbers. The first will
be, "To a Wild Rose" by MacDowell,
and the second is "The Mosquito" by
Ganz. "Dance of the Autumn Leaves"
by Briggs will be played by Elsie Jen-
sen. She will also play "Prelude, Opus
25, No. 3" by Wright.
Mendelssohn's well known 'Song
Without Words" will be Barbara De-
fries first number. Her next selection
is to be "Barchetta" by Nevin. A group
of three piano pieces will be played by
Helen Schmale. Her first presentation
will be that beautiful tune of Bee-
thoven's, "Minuet in G." Her next
two renditions are by Grieg, "Album
Leaf, Opus 12, No. 7" and "Elfin
Dance, Opus 12, No. 4."
"Serenade" by Schubert-Heller is
to be Dorothy Sell's first piece. She
will conclude with Chopin's famous
"Prelude, Opus 28, No. 7." "Indian
Lament" by Grunn and "Meditation"
by Conte are to be played by Hazel
The concert will be continued with
Barbara Nan Berry playing "Sweet
Lavender," by Adams, and "Dragon
Flies" by Weissheyer. Mildred Liver-
nois will present the next two piano
solos: "Rondo in A Major," Hadyn,
and "To Spring," Grieg.
Betty Ann Chaufty will conclude
the concert with "Solfeggietto" by C.
P. Em. Bach, "The Little Match Girl"
by Rubenstein, and "Etude Fantas-
tique" by Friml.
Station G-a-d-a-b-o-u-t sign- For I'm to be queen of the May,
ing off for a few months of rest tra-la! A rather fallacious state-
and beaches. Wishing you all the ment, but Gad-About is feeling
luck in the world on the deah old the end of the year approaching,
finals and the jolliest and most and with it graduation. It's the
restful of summers. We'll be seein' biggest of days for these senior
you all next fall. women and we can think of noth-
* * * ing as vitally necessary as flowers
It's impossible to sum up in a and more flowers. Schlegel's Flor-
few words the great cosmetic con- ists suggelog ed cthps
tributions which that modern gen- ies or perfect corsages for the oc-
ius, Elizabeth Arden has made to casion and we admire heartily
the ever-present problem of femi- their advice.
nine pulchritude. From early ris- For numrous reasons I ~he good
ing until you fall into bed at night, old tummy is apt to go back on
through summer sunning and eve- the student in these sweltering
ning glamour, the Arden products, exam sieges and that's the time
are the recognized path to smart- for irresistible, light meals at the
ness taken by those who know Fingerle establishments, the Den
what the right preparations can and the Tavern. Both are close
do. The Quarry Inc. carries all to campus and both have prices
the Arden products and we urge that more than suit you. Forget
that before leaving town you trot the bluebook under your arm and
down and stock up on the neces- the ones awaiting you and drop
sary cosmetics before you have a into Fingerle's for a snack that
chance to forget. It's the way to finds the lost hunger spot and at-
a season of attractiveness. mesphere that dispels all "blue-
Ssh hdbook-man" blues.-
Classes today, a few exams, and k '
then home again! Hurray! And On sultry days nothing appeals
the Elizabeth Dillon Shop has two like a long luxurious cooling soak
solutions for the traveling and in the tub. Calkins-Fletcher Drug
summer wear problem. The first is Co. has many preparations that
the sale of summer prints and take care of this major item. Most
darker traveling frocks now in enjoyable is the Yardley set of
progress and lasting over tomor- bath powder, salts, and water soft-
row. The prices fit the last check ener all scented with the famous
of the year, and the dresses fit lavendar. The softener is some-
many needs. For wear after you thing novel and grand for a per-
get home on the scorching days to sonal present as it comes in quaint
come the Dillon Shop has many boxes of the natural wood. A
well-priced and ultra-smart cotton mild really good scent means so
frocks with gay colors and some much when the thermometer
few with sailor accents that recall stands at an exasperating heighth.
our days in the navy. Make way Also on the shelves are Houbi-
for June, July, and August with gant's Toilet Water and the Len-
their cool clothing demands. theric Cologne bath aids.
Every woman who is interested in fine cooking will
want to attend a demonstration of the newest and
best cooking methods as perfected by skilled Home
Economists in testing laboratories. The demonstra-
tions will be presented by The Detroit Edison Com-
pany at the Masonic Temple, on Fourth Avenue
between Liberty and William Streets, at 2:30 p.m.,
on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 4, 5
and 6, inclusive. There is no charge for admission
and the public is invited. A booklet containing
selected recipes will be given to each woman who
attends the demonstration.
Owners of electric ranges cannot afford to miss
this event, in which will be featured new suggestions
for saving electricity, saving time, and improving
Among the subjects to be discussed will be
waterless electric cooking, oven meals, steam-
ng instead of boiling vegetables, sealed-in
flavor, and how to retain the healthful, natural
How to save electricity with your electric range"
is particularly stressed in this demonstration. Sev-
eral methods for economy of food and electricity
On an electric range, half a cup of water is ample to cook
potatoes or vegetables without burning them. The cooking
demonstration will show that by using little water and keeping
the cooking utensil tightly covered, it is possible to steam vege-
tables instead of boiling away their food value or pouring fla-
vor-laden excess water down the sink after the cooking is
finished. In this way, cooking experts point out, precious min-
erals and important food values are conserved, cooking is
greatly speeded up, and time and electricity are saved.
Another worth while suggestion pertaining to the use of
water in cooking is the correct preparation of roasts. In roasting
meats on an electric range, the proper procedure is to use
absolutely no water. Water dilutes the juices of the meat and
is entirely unnecessary. Expert cooks recommend placing the
roast uncovered in the electric oven. The natural moisture in
the roast is sufficient to keep it from burning, and the -meat
will cook to melting tenderness in its own richly flavored
juices. In this way the nutritious elements in the meat are
retained instead of being driven off in the form of steam.
'he wedding of Miss Madelon An-
s, Ann Arbor, to Henry Bacon,
icago, will be solemnized at 8:00
n., June 16, in the chapel of the
chigan League. Dr. W. George Ev-
nvitations to the wedding have
n sent to about 100 guests. The
eption following the wedding will
held in the Alumnae room.
Mliss Andrus will be attended by her
n sister, Miss Helen Andrus, as
id of honor. Perry Ronan, Chi-
o, will act as best man.
Both Miss Andrus and Mr. Bacon
SSocial Director Resigns
To Continue In Studies
Miss Margaret Ruth Smith, social
director of Martha Cook, is resigning
her position at the dormitory on June
18 to continue in advanced studies.
Miss Smith, who has been associated
with work at the University for five
years, plans to spnd next year at Co-
lumbia University in personnel work,
preparing for a Ph.D. dgree.
are graduates or the University, in
the class of 1931. Miss Andrus was a
member of Alpha Gamma Delta so-
rority while the bride groom-elect was
affiliated with Chi Psi lodge.
FOR FINE COOKING
"We will take them out of your hands and put
them into the hands of experts who will clean
them thoroughly before storing them in our
modern vaults. And if you want them remodeled
you have the service of fashion authorities to
draw upon - at rates that are very special during
the storage season.
Where To Go
Other interesting and instructive points will also be pre-
sented at the demonstration. Among these will be the use of
LOW heat whenever possible, to cut down cooking cost. LOW
heat is enough to keep the food simmering on the surface units
of an electric range. Cooking authorities point out that food
will cook just as quickly at a gentle boil as at a rapid boil:
Water boils at 212 degrees, and no matter how vigorously it
boils, you cannot speed up cooking by keeping the heat on
Special attention will be given to the planning and prepara-
tion of oven-cooked meals for time-saving and economy. Part
of the demonstration will be devoted to showing how a com-
plete dinner - a roast,, vegetables, and a baked pudding or des-
sert - may be placed in an electric oven and cooked to perfec-
tion without attention.
Dramatic Seasen: "The Shining
Hour" with Rollo Peters and Selena
R1yle at 3:15 p.m. and 3:15 p.m. at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Now
I'll Tell" with Spencer Tracy; Ma-
jestic, "Viva Villa" with 'Wallace Bee-
ry; Whitney, "Manhattan Love Song"
with Dixie Lee; Wuerth, "Sitting
Pretty" with Jack Oakie and "White
Woman" with Carole Lombard.
Dancing: Union Ballroom, Den Cel-
I Blue Lantern Ballroom