SAURDAYJUE 5, -THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Athletic Grace Shown By Dancers
'Quiet Please' Is Cry Iinal League Paperr -E-'-- --
Of All During Exams T' Be Put On Sale W re 1
Study, study, study-that is all one The final issue of the League Lan-
hears in every house, besides the gein- tern will go on general sale tomnoirOwWHERE TO GO
eral demand for quiet. At the sor-
aft ernoniD, at the main desk in theI
Ivll( l';1+1 1 1c llc ~ 1 I ) Llt'i 1 fl3r
ority and League houses in particula, iA~ U J 1
Andros-Evas, Wong-Chu e women have brought out ci an ill e all
ttiact ive as it will consist of eight
Rtes WilllieIn(aplt-i lounging pajamas and colored hair pages.
Of League, June 12 ribbons, to look charming, despite the Among the contents, there will be a
deep blue rings that encircle their schedule for th 1937 Celebration, an
Now that the month of June is I eyes, when a caller arrives. announcement of League activities
here, engagements and weddings are ! At some of the houses men are not for the celebration, a story on the new
announced nearly every day. permitted to visit except at specified council for the League and various
Mr. and Mrs. William Moodie Evans hours, usually from 5 to 7 p.m and otier stories concerning outstanding
living in Detroit, recently of Syra- 10 to 10:30 p.m.c nNY, nmcp events.
cuse, N. Y., announce the coming-
* * * *
Movement O Modern Dance
Offers Medium OfExpresss on
marriage of their daughter, Jane Ly-
man Evans, to George James Andros,
'40M, son of Mr. and Mrs. James An-
dros of Lansing, at 5 p.m. Saturday,
June 12, in the League Chapel.
Miss Evans attended Michigan las a
member of the class of '38 and Syra-
cuse University, and is affiliated with
j Alpha Phi sorority.
Was Daily Sports Editor
Andros is a member of Chi Phi and
Alpha Kappa Kappa, medical fra-
ternity. He is also a member of
Druids, senior literary honor society,
and Sigma Delta Chi. During the
past year he was sports editor of The
Rose Chu, Grad., daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. S. Chu of Vancouver, B.C.,
Canada, will become the wife of
Charles Wong, son of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Mow Wong, also of Vancouver,
SEL4. ALL. YOUR BOOKS
at SATER'S, tS Inc.
336 South State Street Ann Arbor, Mich.
We buy all books whether they are to be used here again or not!
Marian VanTuyl, Julianne
Wilson Have Continued
Work In Dance Field
By ELLEN CUTTIBERT
As far back as 1909 dancing was
given on this campus. In retrospect,
those early dance classes seem dated
and old fashioned, but it was an ex-
pression of the time and was then
considered modern. A member of
that early class could not have fore-
seen the greatchange that has taken
place in the dance, and probably
would be horrified and shocked at
the costume and the seemingly
strange movement. But dancing has.
changed just like other activities and
other arts which express themselves
in terms of their own times. Thus
today's dance, being a contemporary
form of expression, is called "modern
In some respects, modern dance re-.
sembles modern sport; specifically,
in its use of economy and efficiency
in movement. Here, however, the re-
semblance ends. In a tennis game,
for instance, the player moves for
the purpose of hitting the ball; while
in dancing the dancer moves for the
satisfaction he derives from the
movement itself, and for its use as a
medium of expression. These dance
movements are developed through a
series of techniques.
Techniques Increase Skill
Modern dance techniques are not as
rigidly conceived as the five positions
of the classic ballet, but are based,
rather, on generalized principles of
movement. These techniques are used
to increase skill in dance movement,
and also to provide material for
dances. The group is then ready to
compose dances built upon subject
matter, special pattern, and rhythmic
Modern dance uses musical and7
percussion accompaniment, but in a
very different manner than did the
dance just prior to this time. It is no
longer music interpretation, nor does
it depend upon music for its form or
subject matter. Today the dance and
music relationship is reversed, inso-
far as music assumes the subordinate
place of accompaniment, and bases
its form on the form of the dance.
Dance Club Gives Program
Besides dance classes offered in the
department of physical education for
women, Dance Club carries on ac-
tivities for those especially interested.
This year the Club has given a num-
ber of programs., This fall they gave
an informal demonstration of tech-
niques and compositions for interest-
ed faculty and students. On Dec.11,
a program based on Christmas themes
was presented in the lounge of the
Women's Athletic Building. Members
of the Dance Club also took part in
the play "Henry The Eighth" pro- at a ceremony to be held at 4:15 p.m.
duced by Play Production. As mem- June 12, in the League Chapel. Fol-
bers of the Michigan Dance Council, lowing the wedding, a reception will
(an organization made up of dance be held at the League.
groups in Michigan), the group pre- Miss Chu is a graduate of the Uni-
sented the dance, "Zodiac." The club versity of British Columbia and re-
put on a program for Jackson High ceived her Master's Degree here in
School, May 21, at Jackson. They 1936. Mr. Wong also attended the
will conclude their activities for the University of British Columbia, and
year by appearing in "The Bartered received his Master's Degree in Me-
Bride," the opera being produced for chanical Engineering here in 1936.
the Centennial Celebration. Lillian Rosen Engaged
Graduates Are Active Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosen of
A number of Michigan graduates Wilkes-Barre, Pa., recently announced
have continued work in the dance the engagement of their daughter,
field after graduation. Marian Van- Lillian, '36, to Dr. Myer Teitelbaum,
Tuyl has given several concerts as- '34M, son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
sisted by her dance group. Collin Teitelbaum of Lynn, Mass. Miss R-
Wilsey, '35, and Julianne Wilson, '36 ,!sen was a member of Athena literary
are now in New York studying with society, and was active in Play Pro-
Martha Graham. Beatrice Lovejoy, duction, Children's Theater and Hillel
'38, president of Dance Club, has Foundation work. Mr. Teitelbaum is
studied two summers at the Benning- an instructor in the internal medicine
ton School of the Dance. Miss Ruth department at the University.
Bloomer, instructor and advisor of Josephine Cavanaugh, '37, daugh-
the Dance Club, will return there this ter of M. and Mrs. Joseph A. Cav-
year for her fourth summer. anaugh of Midland, has announced
_______________her engagement to Forbes B. Hender-
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Hen-
Beta Kappa ,ho Elects derson of Bay City.
Miss Cavanaugh, is a member of Pi
Officers For Next Year j Beta Phi sorority-and has been active
Mary E. Goodrich,'9, was elected in campus work. She was a night
Mryside.oodrichKap'39,howasted Ieditor for The Daily on the women's
presient of Beta Kappa Rhoat ah staff, is a member of Theta Sigma
meeting held Sunday, May 23, at the Phi, honorary journalism sorority.
summer home of Mrs. Byrl Bacher The wedding of Elizabeth Wood-
near Lake Cavanaugh. hams, '35, to Kenneth Parker, '35, of
The other officers are: Dorothy Gladwin took place Saturday, May 15,
Knight, '39A, vice-president; Coletta in Detroit. The bride is the daugh-
Snohr, '38, secretary-treasurer; Paul- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. War-
ine Vithelic, '40, social chairman and man of Buffalo and Mr. Parker is the
Felicia Hmiel, '39, membership chair- son of Supt. and Mrs. W. E. Parker
man. of Gladwin. The couple will make
Among the guests were Dean Alice their home in Detroit where Mr. Par-
Lloyd, Miss Jeannette Perry, Mrs. L. ker is employed by The News Adver-
J. Donahue, Miss Fredericka Gillette, tiser. Mrs. Parker is affiliated with
Mrs. Florence Preston, and Mrs. Pi Beta Phi sorority.
BRING YOUR FURS TO
For Sudden Death To MOTHS
GUARANTEED FUR STORAGE
FOR SERVICE PHONE 8507
Pails / at danaf 11V,
Initiation IS Conducted
B Alpha Sigma Iota'
Sigma Alpha Iota, national musical
society, held an initiation for new
members Sunday, May 23, in the
Alumnae Room of the League.
Initiates included Helen Barry,
$8SM, a voice major; Ruth Holmes,
'388M, who is specializing in public
school music; Martha Bailey, '38SM
and Mary Katherine Hamlin, '39SM,
both piano majors .
Geddes Section. "' to 1, acres.
$700 to $2,500.
5 LAKE FARMS
Also good farms, some with
crops, stock, tools, tenants.
Ann Arbor property for sale and
721 Church St. Phone 2-2839
li, --_ - it
Has No Mo i r
.c.........itt~tH eF re's ho m, y . r:
*MORE YEA § OF
. COMFORT Oz
® FULLEST FOOD
On your return we hope you'll
The gal you're soon to leave behind;
But a new gal
you can easy forage
In the winter clothes you placed in
* SAVINGS THAT PAY
You'll be better dressed next fall if you
Store your Winiter G ;arincits with u s o!
...as well as
Every Modern convenience 1C U 1 UN C 1 LU1 * V V IEI 1 E 1 9
Extra Roominess I EOPLE stopped being amazed at automatic refrig-
Greater ice Cube Capacity erators years ago. At all, that is, except Servel Elee-
trolux. To many, it still seems a miracle that a refrigerator