TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12,1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1957 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE
Group Will Give Eurythmy Show
Group Selects FIRST SPRING OPEN HOUSE:
16 Scenarios I Hatchers Will
Entertain Students Tomorrow
By ROSE PERLBERG
European and American per-
formers will make more than 15
selections of poetry and music
"expressively visible" in 8 p.m.
shows tomorrow and Thursday in
In a unique art - Eurythmy,
dancers accompany musical and
poetic recitations with a series of
Prof. Ernest Katz of the physics
department describes Eurythmy
as "greatly detailed elaboration of
the gestures which normally go
hand-in-hand with speech."
Body is Speech Organ
Says the professor, who has
seen many Eurythmic perform-
ances in Europe (the art is "al-
most unknown in the U.S."):
"Eurythmy makes the whole
body an organ of speech. Letters,
words, moods and rhythms are
expressively portrayed by weaving
and flowing movements."
Prof. Katz explains that units
are studied separately and then
combined. The result, he contin-
ues, is often considered an "ar-
tificially abstract dance. But if
it is done well, one can look be-
low the surface and find rather
a very beautiful and extremely
Started in Austria
In order to fully appreciate
Eurythmy, the professor recom-
mends "looking at it in terms of
the poetic and musical sounds
that are being expressed."
and the Austrian philosopher Ru-
dlhSteiner. With Eurythmy,
("Greek in name only") Steiner
was "attempting to draw art, sci-
ence and religion more closely to-
gether," remarks Prof. Katz.
The art developed from his
ideas and more than 60 schools for
teaching it have been established
throughout the Western world.
Group Currently on Tour
The seven performers who will
appear in Ann Arbor are current-
ly on tour throughout the United
States. Because he knows the
group personally, Prof. Katz
"acted as middle man" and was
able to bring them here.
Their show is presented free of
charge under the sponsorship of
the University's Departments of
Art, Dance, English Language
and Literature and Speech; the
School of Music and the Program
of Physical Education for Women.
Professor Katz outlined the pro-
gram. Dancer Helene Trives will
appear first, with an introduction
and demonstration of the ele-
ments of Eurythmny,
'U' Student Plays Piano
Miss Trives and fellow dancer
Kari Lunde van Oordt follow in
a duet with their interpretation of.
a Bach piano piece. Pianist Fon-
taine Zipf who plays all musical
selections is a University graduate
student, Prof. Katz remarked.
Contrast between poems in Eng-
lish and German may be noted,
Prof. Katz points out, in Euryth-
mic treatment of Alexander Hart-
For Skit Night!
Spring Weekend Finals
To Feature Winners
Of Evening's Contest
Of the 28 scenarios submitted
to the skit night committee of
Spring Weekend, 16 skits were
selected in the first round of
judging for further competition.
The winning scenarios, pro-
duced in groups of two housing
units, will perfect their skits for
presentation the week of April
15-18 in Hill Auditorium.
Winning units included Alpha
Chi Omega and Pbi Gamma 3cl-
ta; Delta Delta Delta and Delta
Tau Delta; Newberry Hall and
Gomberg House, and Kappa Alpha
Theta and Sigma Alpha Mu.
Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Tau
Omega; Zeta Tau Alpha and Al-
pha Epsilon Pi; Chi Omega and
Theta Xi; Alpha Xi Delta and
rau Delta Phi were also selected
for final presentation.
Further competing skits were
also prepared by: Kleinstueck and
Van Tyne; Jordan Hall and Evans
Scholars; Victor Vaughn House
and Sigma Chi; Alpha Omicron Pi
and Triangle; Sigma Delta Tau
and Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Beta,
Phi and Phi Sigma Delta and
Mosher Hall and Taylor House.
Skits that cop prizes in the Ap-
ril 18 judging will be eligible for
final competition Friday, May 10,
the first night of Spring Weekend.
Spring Theme Featured
A variety of subjects was de-
picted in the skits which were
submitted, but all had some idea
Themes ranged from serious
melodrama to light comedy, in-
cluding one original skit with an
Tryout meeting for coeds in-
terested in joining the Wo-
men's Staff of The Daily will
be held at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow
and 4:15 p.m. Thursday in the
Student Publications Building.
By CAROL LEVINE
E ties and sororities have beer: ex- Tribble. Kappa Alpha Theta; Mrs. the committee have served as
All students will have an oppor- tended special invitations. Mildred Peck, Hinsdale House and hostesses at the teas to introduce
tunity to meet President and Mrs. Alpha Phf Kappa Alpha Theta, Mrs. Eva McCormick, Wenley students to the president and his
Harlan H. Hatcher informally at Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Rho Chi, wife.
PiLmdYPi imaCi House.rie
an Open House from 4 to 6 p.m., Phi Sigma Delta theh n The tradition of holding Open The hostesses also serve as
tomorrow at their home. houses slated to be honored. Houses was started when Alex- guides for a tour of the president's
Every semester President and Residence halls include Stock- ander G. Ruthven was president home which is the oldest build-
Mrs. Hatcher host a series of teas well, Henderson House, Geddes adsoon became a popular aspect ing on campus.
which give the students an oppor- House, Kleinstueck, Hinsdale andoi I
tunity to chat with the president E Wenley House. The teas were given by the JGP Eliminations
and his wife and to tour their his- Following a tradition of past president and his wife for five
torc h me Op n H uss, ous m thes h ve years before the League began Junior coeds have a last opi
toric home. Open Houses, house mothers have sponsoringrthem. In 1935 the portunity to try out for 1957
'Wednesday's Open House isa been asked to pour. Lau oilcmiteogn Junior Girls' Play from 3 to
based on a valentine theme. En- Pouring for this occasion will eague social committee organ-l53P p.m. today in the League.
tertainment will be provided by be Mrs. Adeline Miller, Alpha Phi; ince that year the members of
Lois Goldberg, pianist. Refresh- Mrs. Marjorie McCoy, Stockwell;:Sincethatyearthemembersof
ments will also be served. Mrs. R. J. Oivens, Henderson --
While all students have been House; Mrs. Gertrude Leidy,
invited to attend the Open House, Geddes House; Mrs. Janet Tait,
certain residence halls, fraterni- K l e i n s t u e c k; Mrs. Margaret STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA
121 TO 24%1
SAVE U O50%
DRESSES Originally Priced $14.95 to $49.95
Now in Groups
From $7.00 to $25.00
(Dresses for Day or Evening Wear)
California Research Corporation
and other Subsidiaries
Representatives will be on the campus
FEBRUARY 14 and 15
Chemists, Chemical Engineers, Electrical
Engineers, Mechanical Engineers,
FOR CAREER EMPLOYMENT
in California and other areas
"VISIBLE SPEECH AND VISIBLE SONG"-One of the seven
American and European performers who will be present at Euryth-
mic Show at 8 p.m. tomorrow and Thursday in Barbour Gymnas-
ium, demonstrates essentials of the art. Consisting of bodily
movements that accompany musical and poetic recitation, Eury-
thmy is based on detailed elaborations of gestures.
ley's "Let It Be Day and Albertj
Steffen's "Weg Zehrung". Poems
will be recited by Bettina Kroth
and Eleanor Trives.
Dancers Helene Trives, - Miss
van Oordt and Sabina Nordoff
will also appear in "Lament for
the Death of sa Bullfighter" as
well as a section from the "Egyp-
tian Book of the Dead": "He
Knoweth Not the Soul of the
West" and several musical selec-
tions by Beethoven and Brahms.
Greek and Celtic Included
The professor cited further
Eurythmic contrast on the bill in
the form of a, Greek presentation
of Sophocle's "Antigone" and a
Celtic rune (type of poem-prayer),
ST U DENT
For Experienced Girls
SALARIES to $350
ANN ARBOR EMPLOYERS
504 First National Building
Husband and wife team up, he
added to present Paul Nordoff's
musical version: "Once Upon a
Time" with Mrs. Nordoff doing
Following intermission, the
group launches into a Chinese
work "The Emperor."
Poems, both in English - Va-
chel Lindsay's "The Potato's
Ball" and E. E. Cummings'
"Poem"-and French, "The Crow
and the Fox" are also on the sec-
ond half of the program, which
closes with the interpretation of
a minuetto by Mozart.
Between S. University
Parking at rear of Store
Have breakfast at
Lumbard's 'U' Drug
Open at 6:45 A.M. - 1225 S.U.
Eggs, toast, coffee, 45c - Sausages, 25c - Bacon 25c
Wheat Cakes, 30c - Cereal, Hot or Cold, 22c
Fresh Orange Juice, 15c
Ham, 35c -- French Toast, 30c - Hot Chocolate, 15c
Our eggs cooked in a skillet - never on the grill.
Fine free Hi Fi Music all the time.
We are the only Drug Store in this part of the country
manufacturing our own ice cream - to bring you the
finest and largest malts, shakes, sodas, sundaes, and
cones served anywhere.
All Half ( allors 79c
les two liesin beauil
cotton lingerie by EYE-FUL
one from boudor
to breakfast in the
matching gown and
~ duster, another from
kitchen to market in the
all-purpose sissy coat.
The Gown: of pink or blue
\ drip-dry cotton with delicate
lace icing and a wide midriff
of faggoted cotton satin. Sizes
small, medium or large. 5.98
The Duster: of pink or blue
~drip-dry cotton with a
faggoted cotton satin yoke,
and embroidered collar, cuffs
1 and pockets. Sizes small,
medium or large. 10.98
The Sissy Coat: of faggoted
cotton satin with a lace-
bodice. Sizes small,
tmedium or large. 17.98
ALL THE TIME
Fetching enough to make
even YOU stand up and beg
Her sweater and skirt are
Dalton's newest . .
of softest cashmere has
contrasting trim at neckline.
SWEATER . . . White with Navy
Pink with White
Grey with White
Beige with Brown
SKIRT . . , dyed to match . . 19.95
Rich man of the campus was Danny Drew
Because of his wonderful chest tattoo-
A beautiful lady exquisitely etched-
When he flexed his muscles she got up and stretched
His buddies all gave him their hard-earned dough
For the pleasure of watchinzr--
A' . :J !.A. ' .