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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1928)
Will Be Given
Rythmic Class To Present
New Type of Work
A dance recital, sponsored by tlie
department of physical education
for women, and presented bv the
students of classes in rhythmic work
will be held Saturday, MarMi a, at
8:15 p. m. at the Woman’s build
ting. Invitations have been issued
as the seating capacity is very lim
The recital is the first to be giv
en this year, featuring the new type
of dancing followed in rhythmic
classes, and will be in the nature
of an introduction and an explana
tion of the evolution in this type
, of work. There are numerous, var
ied types of dancing. In many of
these the dramatic content of the
dance is stressed rather than de
sign. Miss Hill, instructor, says
that elements of design and struc
ture seem more fundamental and
that it is her desire to stress these
points first aiid to give some time
to dramatic content later.
Interest in Abstract Form
This new style takes, into consid
eration the close connection between
the dance and music and accepts
as an evident fact the necessity
for the student to have an under
standing of music. The interest lies
*11 an abstract or absolute form of
dance that does not have to depend
cn a story for its being. Sincerity
and simplicity are sought rather
than pretty poses and artificiality.
Nc studied or static effects are at
tempted. Natural movement is the
key-note of the new type of the
Tlie first number on the program
will explain tlie procedure of train
ing in natural movement and will
show the stress placed upon rhyth
mic realization and appreciation as
a basis for further work in dancing.
Studies in Rhythm and Design
The second number will consist
of studies, in; rhythm and design in
which tlie application of natural
movement and rhythmic training
with the addition of elements of de
sign will be shown.
In the group called imagery the
possibility of dramatic content is
About fifty students will partici
pate in the program, which follows,
representing advanced and interme
"diatc classes, a few beginning stu
dents, and the junior major group:
Technique .Grainger, Louis Horst,
Fundamental body training.
Studies in Rhythm and Design—
Diagonal . Improvised
Circular—Papilloas Op. 2, No. 7
^Horizontal . Improvised
Angular . Improvised
Parallel—Papillons Op. 2, No. 6.
Horizontal and Opposed Diag
onal—Prelude, Pour le piano
‘THE MOONEY MARINER'
1 to 11
(Improvised music by Maude Eng
Suite of Bailees .-. Schubert
Eeossais Op. 33, No. 1.
Waltz Op. 9a, Nos. 1 and lb
Waltz, Op. 9a, No. 3.
Eeossais, Op. 18a, Nos. 4 and 5.
Laudler, Op. 171, No. 2.
Eeossais Op. 07, No. 1.
Waltz, Op. 127, No. 7.
Eeossais Op. 33, No. 1.
Sehc-rzo, Op, 10, No. 2....Mendelssohn
Study in Syncopation—Pastoral
Dance . Ediv. German
Chimera- -Novelette Op. 99, No.
9 ... .. Schumann j
Cinquecento—Prelude Op. l(i, |
No. 3 . Scriabine !
Nuit-Blanche—Scene from ail
Imaginary Ballot—Op. 74, No.
2 . Colcridge-Taylor
Agitato—Prelude Op. 28, No. 'l
Etudes Symphoniques, Op. 13.
U. of W. Hoop Squad
Prepares for South
SEATTLE, March 1.—Determined
to continue the victorious pace they '
have set all season, the University
ef Washington hoop squad left to
day for California to battle the
southern division winner for the
i Eimpionship of the Pacific Coast
conference. With a brilliant record
of nine conference victories ns
against a lone two point defeat at
the hands of the University of Ore
gon quintet, the Purple and Gold
t’ve is expected to show California
fans an excellent brand of basket
Scoring 346 points to the 238 tal
lied against them by conference op
ponents, the Huskies averaged 35
points a game to their opponents 24. j
Washington set +he season’s record
for points garnered in one game by
beating the University of Montana |
1 to 31, at Missoula. A close sec-:
end to this was the 49 to 19 drub- ;
l ing handed the Washington -.-State !
Cougars at Pullman.
< * j
Arabian Natives Arm
To Attack Air Port;
(By United Press)
BASRA, Persia, March 1.—Seven
thousand rebels of the Wahabi
tribe are preparing to attack the
British airplane depot at Sliaibah,
il was learned tonight. The Royal
Air Force has prepared for the at
tack and declares itself fully able
to cope with the situation.
British tanks and twenty new
airplanes have been dispatched to
attack the big force of armed Wa
habis which is besieging Mann for
the purpose of capturing the Red
Sea force of Akaba.
To Hold Meeting
University Men’s Smoker
The University of Oregon Harvard
club will hold an informal smoker
this evening at 8:30 in the Anchor
age. All those who hold degrees
from Harvard, or have taken cours
es there, are invited to attend.
There are at present eighteen
faculty members of the local club:
! •enald Barnes, professor of history,
He. old 1*’. Blum, assistant professor
of biology; John Bovard, dean of
the department of physical educa
tion; Hay Bowen, head of the ro
mance language department; Roy J.
Bullock, associate professor of bus- j
in ess administration; M. K. Cam
eron, associate professor of econom
ics; C. E. Carpenter, dean of the ;
law school; U. ,S. Dunn, head of the
Latin department; Donald Erb, as
sn iate professor of economics; Ru
dolph Ernst, associate professor of
English; J. K. Horner, associate pro
fessor of English; A. S. Kingsmill,
associate professor of business ad
ministration; \V. E. Milne, profes
sor of mathematics; Mary Perkins,
professor of English; Louise B.
Schroff, instructor in architecture
and allied arts; A. R. Sweetser, head
of department of plant biology;
Georges M. Weber, professor of bus
iness administration; Leavitt O.
Wright, associate professor of ro
The local club is not yet affilia- '
ted with the national organization
of Harvard clubs, but'expects to be
within this year.
(Continued from page one)
and t Id Stanberry the same in few
Gets Student Side
Last year, a student in journalism
interested in flying took lessons in
1 iso air from Langmark. Being put
with a proposition by the latter to
get passengers and students as 'a
means of getting more instruction in
the...a.,Lrv.ljo, became a sort of repre
sentative on the campus for Lung
When Stanberry introduced him
self at Friendly Hall, where this
flying enthusiast was living, he ask
A FRIED CHICKEN
Half Spring- Chicken on
1 Mile South on Highway
Arranged and Played
at his melodious ortrun
It’s Menjou’s Cleverest Yet!
Geo. McMurphey his Kcllege Knights
in a toe-tapping mnsic'al act
Direction Katherine Stang
cl for someone to toko over the
igency to gi/. students for the
ttanberry-Langmack ground school,
le was referred to this student.
Stanberry had procurred more
nan eight students for his “school,”
rhen some of his acquaintances be
anie suspicious. The one at Friend
v Hall, as suspicious as any, but
!ceiding to wait a day or so longer
icfore taking any “active" moves
n the matter, sent a telegram to
Valt Beach, president of the Travel
er company. He received the fol
. wing reply:
“Reply to telegram: Cranberry
mknown. No connection with roin
lar.v. Thanks. Details will be appre
Laugmack, too, had become impa
ient with the newcomer's weak
lisplay of knowledge concerning
lying. But Stanberry had left, pre
umably for Corvallis, or Albany.
And the embryo “Lindberghs"
vislied they had received instruction
u jumping before coming to col
ege. They had paid in the neigli
'erliood of one hundred dollars or
Hen’s Cooking Class
To Open Spring Term
According to an announcement
;iven out yesterday by Miss Lilian
Single, professor of household arts,
here will be several classes in camp
ookery opeu to students for the
i tiling term.
Miss Tingle has offered courses
n this subject before but now they
kill be conducted in limited groups
f "twelve, with as many different
.roups as (lie demand makes neces
ary. The hours will be so arranged
s to include one lecture and one
aboratory a week. Due to the Uni
ted nature of the classes, Miss Tin
lie requests all those interested to
ee her sometime before the enroll
Although the course is intended
primarily for men, there will be a
pccial class formed for women if
t is desirable.
Miss Tingle also stated that she
vould teach no class in economics
oi the home next term.
Girls’ Glee Club
To Go to Portland
Radio Concert and Evening
Program To Be Given
Tlio Girls' Glee club will leave for
Portland Sunday to give a radio
concert and an evening program, ae- !
cording to Eugene Carr, director. 1
The radio concert will be given Sun
day over KKX. On Monday evening
the glee club will give a full pro
giam at the Mount Hood Masonic
The Portland program,, which is
virtually the same as the home con
cert to be given on April 4, will in
clude a garden scene based upon
three popular songs, “When You
Look In the Heart ot* a Rose,” "Gar
land of Old-Fashioned Roses,” and
“In an Old-Fashioned Garden.”
Richard Adam will sing the solos for
t ho scene. A minuet by eight moni
tors of the Girls’ glee in colonial
costumes will also be included.
Another feature ot' the program,
apart from the regular choruses and
quartets, is a Japanese act based on
Gilbert Sullivan's “Three Little
Girls from School” from the "Mika
do.” The trio of the scene will be
carried by Janet Pearce, Louise
Storla, and Evelyn Hollis.
Dirigible Heads Home
After Visit in Panama
(Bv United Press!
WASHINGTON, March 1. — The
dirigible Los Angeles tonight was
flying north, off the Atlantic sea
board, to the hangar at Lakehurst,
N. J., on the return trip of an
epoch-making 2,250-mile non-stop
flight to the Panama Canal zone
earlier this week.
The big airship took off from its 1
moorings on the tender Patoka in
Guanacayabo Bay, Cuba, at 10:41$.
a. m. today, and with favorable wea
ther conditions was expected to
reach Lakehurst by noon tomorrow.
All Italy, From King
To Poor, Mourn Diaz
(By United Press'
HOME, March 1.—All Italy, from
King Victor Emanuel ami Premier
Benito Mussolini to the humblest
peasant, paid homage to the memory
of Marshal Armando Diaz, com
mander of the Italian forces during
the last victorious year of the war,
who died last night.
The king knelt at the bier of
^ the famous commander and wept;
Mussolini addressed the national
chamber; and all Italy, through the
press, mourned the leader’s passing.
in front of
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