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April 26, 1931 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-26

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26, 1931

THE MICHIGAN AILY

PAGE FIVE

26, 1931 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAG~ FIVE

CNAM

I I. T M-M' .0 -ME

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I. A. WS SLECTS
CORNELLAS PACE
Reports of Various Committees
Given at Morning Session;
Recommend Changes.

JEANNIE ROBERTS | (i|||"ThO P|
PLANS LUNCHEONLEAGULII

1

ELECT MORE

OFFICERS

Formal Banquet at League and
Trip Concluding Features
of Fifth Convention.
Cornell university, at Ithaca, New
York, was chosen as the Hostes,
college yesterday for the next na-
tional convention of the Intercol-
legiate Association of Women Stu-
dents, to take place in 1933. Invita-
tions were also received from Carle-
ton College, Northfield, Minnesota,
and the University of Wisconsin, ai
Madison.
Reports from the various com-
mittees of the convention were giv-
en at the morning session, yester-
day. The constitution and by-laws
committee, of which Leland Stan-
ford university was chairman, rec-
ommended several charges, chiefly
concerned with striking out ambig-
uous phrases, and adding other
phrases.
Vote of Thanks Made.
The resolutions committee, of
which the University of Kansas was
chairman, suggested a vote of
thanks to the University of Michi-
gan for its hospitality, and a vote
of thanks to the colleges which ex-
tended invitations to the associa-
tion for the next convention. Law-
rence College.was chairman of the
recommendations committee, which
issued these invitations, and pre-
sented the petition of Central State
Teachers College, at Mt. Pleasant,
Michigan, for membership in the
association. The petition was ac-
cepted.
The nominations committee, of
which the University of Minnesota
was chairman, nominated candi-
dates for the two elective offices of
the association; national registrar,
and" editor of the Newsletter, thc
association publication. Molly Pea-
cock, of the University of Wyoming.
at Larimee, was electedrregistrar,
while Edyth King, of Cornell uni-
versity was elected editor.
Banquet Closes Activities.
A formal banquet in the Ballroom
of the League building, closed the
fifth biennial convention of the
I. A. W. S., which has been meeting
in Ann Arbor since Wednesday. The
organization is made up of the
women's self-governing associations
from co-educational schools in all
parts of the country.

Tentative Arrangements Made
for Mother and Daughter
Luncheon, May 9.
In conjunction with plans which
have been made for the Homecom-
ing Week-end, which will be held
May 8 to 10, a Mother and Daugh-
ter luncheon given under the aus-
pices of the League, will be held
Saturday noon, May 9, in the bal-
- room of the League. Jeannie Rob-
erts, '32, as chairman of the League
social committee, will be in charge
of arrangements.
A program of entertainment is
being planned, and tentative ar-
rangements have been made for
numbers by the University Girls'
Glee Club, and skits from "Came
Jeanne Roberts, the Dawn," this year's Junior Girls'
As chairman of the League so- Play.
vial committee, is in charge of ar- "We wish to urge all women who
rangements for the Mother an4 are planning to have their mothers
Daughter Luncheon which will be out for the week-end to attend this
Meld Saturday noon, May 9, in the affair," stated Miss Roberts. "In
League ballroom. addition to the mothers, however,
we extend a cordial invitation to
EXTEND TIME FOR all alumnae who will be returning
that week, and to all women on
TENNIS TOURNE Y campus who would be interested.
The luncheon will be in the nature
Poor Weather Condition Makes of a reunion, so all Michigan wo-
xt er Cmen are welcome," she concluded.
Extension Necessary. The social committee, who will
assist Miss Roberts, include Elean-
Time has been extended in which ore Walkinshaw, '32, Ruth Babbitt,/
first rounds of the tennis tourna- '31Ed, Pauline Richards, '32Ed, Eliz-
ment may be played off, from to- abeth Eaglesfield, '33, and Margaret
morrow morning to Wednesday af- O'Brien, '33. Miss Ethel McCormick,
ternoon, April 9 Only a small num- as social director of women, is su-
ber of the 64 students competing in pervising the work of the commit-
the tournament! have been able to, tee.
play off their matches, due to the I .
It is advisable that reservations

og-6 L LI L D Ls I
TO STARTMONDAY
Teams Will Play Twice a Week
Mondays and Wednesdays,
for Rest of Season.
Intramural baseball will begin to-
morrow afternoon when the first
games are played at 4 and 5 o'clock
at Palmer field. Teams will play I
twice a week, on Monday and Wed-
nesday, for the remainder of the
season.
The houses entering teams have
been divided into groups of four,
and two groups will play at theI
same hour, making four games each
Monday and Wednesday. The tour-
nament is being conducted on the
round-robin plan, that is, each
team plays each other team in the
group, and those teams winning
two out of three games qualify for
the elimination tournament.
Teams which will piay at 4 oclock
tomorrow afternoon are Helen New-4
berry against League house group
1; and Jordan hall against League
house group 3. At 5 o'clock Martha
Cook will play against Delta Delta
Delta, and Mosher Hall against Al-
pha Gamma Delta.
At 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon
Chi Omega will play Delta Zeta,
and Alpha Epsilon Phi will play
Zeta Tau Alpha. At 5 o'clock Wed-
nesday League house group 2 will-
play Delta Gamma, and Kappa Al-
pha Theta will play Pi Beta Phi.
The same rules are being used
this season that have been follow-
ed in previous years, and each team
must have at least six members to
be eligible to play. Members of the
physical education major class will
referee the games.
If weather conditions do not ne-
cessitate the postponment of games,
the elimination games will start
within two weeks. At the end of
the season, the winning team will
be awarded a cup, which is present-
ed at the spring banquet sponsored
by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion. W. A. A. points and numerals
will also be awarded to members of
teams at the banquet.
21413 320 E. LIBERTY

"We are all aware of the fact that'
the human body is in some mysteri-
ous way attuned to rhythm and
probably the happiest form of
rhythmic activity is experienced
through bodily movement in the
dance," said Miss Emily White, of
the physical education department,
who has charge of the dancing and
rhythm classes at Barbour gymna-
sium.
"We have all experienced the fact
that rhythm gives a feeling of free-
dom and expanse, a feeling of bal-
ance and power, and is emotional
when highly developed, resulting in
the response of the whole organism
to its pulsation," Miss White con-
tinued.
"In developing people rhythmi-
cally; we aim to make their whole
body sensitive to and responsive to
music," Miss White went on. By
means of a series of fundamental
exercises, the body is taught relax-
ation, flexibility, and coordination.
In all rhythmic activity, movement
of the freest, easiest and most vig-
orous and vital type is aimed for.
Another important value to be
derived from rhythmics is the op-
portunity for emotional release and
expression through the medium of
music. In addition to these educa-
tional values, it is obvious to any-
one who knows and loves music
that through it an increased inter-
est and appreciation leads to an in-
terest in the other arts of drama,
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'DANCING HAPPIEST FORM OF SELFt
EXPRESSION,' SAYS MISS E. WHITE
Rhythmic Activities Prove to be pitnand sculpture, and so of-
Opportuity for Music fers ample opportunity for an in-
Appreciation. creased experience in becoming
-- familiar with the arts of all nations
Editor's Note:ih the fourth 4oa1series and all times. So again the work
"" artiee o the aettiueitjs hofedhvIPhyipal
Education depairtimU-nli. contributes to the development of

a.

an enriched personality.
Simple dance forms are taught,
and dances of various types are
worked out by the women from the
music itself. We hear a good deal
today about education for leisure
time. For those who are fortunate,
enough to have any leisure time,
there is no field to which we can
turn for true recreation in this in-.
dustrial, mechanistic age, where
mass production and organization
tends to crush individuality and
creative activity, than to the field1
of the arts. In cities and in univer-
sities where life spins at a high rate
of speed, perhaps the leisurely arts
are of greater psychological and
recreational value for some people
than are competitive athletics. For
some high strung women, competi-
tive athletics only increase strain
and tension, whereas the bodily re-
laxation available in rhythmics and
the opportunity to benefit by the
well known psychic effect of music
might well be substituted, Miss
White concluded.
Michiganensian Editorial staff
junior editors and tryouts: there
is a lot of work that must be
finished immediately. Everyone
come down and help Monday.
(Signed)
Margaret Morin

f
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I c

ii

weathner.
The winner of each match is ask-
ed to, indicate the result on the .
chart posted in the Women's Ath-
letic building. Those who prefer'
to play off the first matches on
private or municipal courts may do
so, a ;'nly the final elimination
games must be played at Palmer i
field.I
It is hoped that through this
tournament enough interest in the
game will be stimulated to have
Michigan represented in the Invi-
tational Lawn TennisTournament
which will be held next summer.
Michigan has never had any en-
trants in this tourney.
University Orchestra I
Will Play in DetroitE
The University Symphony orches-'
tra will give a concert this after-
noon in Orchestra hall, Detroit. This
concert is. one of the series spon-
sored by the Detroit Musical so-
ciety. Prof. David Mattern, of the
School of Music, will conduct.

be made as soon as possible, for
a limited number of places is avail-
able. Those wishing to attend in
groups should signify their inten-
tion when securing tickets.
Honor Society Holds
Initiation for Twenty
Yesterday a f t e r n oon, twenty
Freshman women were initiated
into Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh-
man honorary scholastic sorority,
at ceremonies held in the Cave of
the Leaguti building. Dean Alice
Lloyd, who is a member of the or-
ganization, assisted at the services,
which were in charge of Margaret
I Ieal, '33.

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SPEEDBALL TEA
WILL PLAYTUESDA
Health Certificates Required for
Play to be Obtained at
Health Service.
Students interested in speedball
who have not attended the first two
practises may try out for class
teams at 4 o'clock next Tuesday af-
ternoon. Practises will be continu-
ed at 4 o'clock every Tuesday and
Thursday for the next two weeks,
after which games will be played
.for a period of three weeks.
Scholastic eligibility is not nec-
essary in order to try out for a
team, but a health certificate ob-
tained -this year is required. Health
certificates may be obtained by
passing a heart and lung examin-
ation at the Health Service.
About 35 students turned out for
the last practice, according to Jean
Bentley, '33, speedball manager on
the W. A. A. board. A larger num-
ber of freshmen and seniors are
necessary before interclass teams
can be formed.
The entire group, under the
coaching of Miss Laurie Campbell,
of the physical education faculty,
is being taught the rules of the
game and the method of playing.
~Scho1of
M4 nIu sic
C oncet
(No Admission Charge)
THELMA NEWELL, Violinist,
LOUISE NELSON, Pianist, Fac-
ulty concert, Sunday, April 26,
4:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
KATE KEITH FIELD, soprano,
in Senior Recital, assisted by
T h e m a Newell, violinist and
Louise Nelson, pianist, Tuesday
afternoon, April 28, 4:15, Men-
delssohn Theatre.
BETTY SUTHERLAND, pianist,
Student's Recital, Thursday, April
30, 8:15, School of Music Audi-
torium.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC TRIO,
Faculty Concert, Wassily Besekir-
sky,sViolinist, Hanns Pick, Violon-
cellist, Joseph Brinican, Pianist,
Sunday, May 3, 4:15, Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
RAYMOND MORIN, Pianist
Student's Recital, Tuesday, May 5,
8:15, Mendelssohn Theatre.
STUDENTS' RECITAL, James
Hamilton's class will present
scenes from "Aida," Wednesday,
May 6, 8:15, School of Music
Auditorium.
STUDENTS' RECITAL, Students
oQNora Crane Hunt, Voice,
ursday, May 7, 8:15, School of
Music Auditorium.
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist
in Organ Recital every Wednes-
day, 4:15, Hill Auditorium unless
otherwise announced.
May
IFesti*val

Hill Auditorium, May 13, 14, 15,
16.
Tickets (6 concerts) $6.00, $7.00,
$8.00.
FIRST CONCERT, Lily Pons, So-
prano; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, Conduc-
tor, Wednesday Evening.
SECOND CONCERT, "St. Francis
of Assissi" by Pierne. Hilda Burke,
Soprano;Eleanor Reynolds, Contralt
to; Frederick Jagel, Tenor; Nel-
son Eddy, Baritone; Fred Patton,
Bass; The Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra; The University Choral
Union, Earl V. Moore, Conductor,
Thursday Evening.
THIRD CONCERT, "Old Johnny
Appleseed" by Gaul. Hilda Burke,
Soprano; Eleanor Reynolds, Con-
tralto; Palmer Christian, Organ-
ist, Orchestral accompaniment;
Children's Festival Chorus; Eric
Delamarter and Juva Higbee,
Conductors, Friday afternoon.
FOURTH CONCERT, Ignace
Jan Paderewski, Pianist; Chicago
Symphony Orchestra, Frederick
Stock, Conductor, Friday Evening.
FIFTH CONCERT, Ruth Breton,
Schestra,Frederick Stock, Conduc-
tor, Saturday afternoon.

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