Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 11, 1931, Image 1

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Final Edition
The Emerald will end publica
tion for the winter term with to
morrow's issue. A six-page paper
with special features will be the
final number.
Shows \ *> To All
But Radio Winner
JUST as the Peila Gammas
were trying out the sitting
qualities of thfiir new over
stuffed chair, and ft' 6 Sigma Pi
Taus were inspecting the quali
ties of a new lamp, another re
ward last night was offered the
two houses which were _ among
the Emerald-KORE contest win
It came in the form of an In
vitation from the Heilig theatre
which asked the members of the
two houses to be guests at “La
dies of Leisure” this evening.
All the contest winners except
tlie first-place Phi Sigs will have
the opportunity of seeing a free
show. Tlie Phi Sigs will stay
home and listen to their three
Women Debaters
Will Meet Idaho
Over Radio Today
Catherine McGowan ami
Alice Redetzke Will
Argue Gandhi Topic
j Something different in the way
of debate will feature the winding
up of the winter term forensic sea
son when both the varsity women
and freshman men will take part
in contests to be held over the ra
This afternoon at 2:45 o’clock
Catherine McGowan and Alice Re
detzke will represent the Univer
sity in a debate against the Uni
versity of Idaho over station
KORE. The Oregon women will
uphold the affirmative of the ques
tion, "Resolved, That Gandhi has
been a benefit to India,” while the
visiting women debaters will main
! tain the negatve.
Debate Decsion One
This is the first time the women
have competed for forensic honors
over the radio in several years.
Shannon Hogue, debate coach at
Salem high school, will act as crit
ic judge and render the decision.
The women will debate again
tomorrow night when a non-decis
ion dual contest will be held with
Oregon State college. Bernice
Conoly and Geraldine Hickson will
uphold the negative of the Gandhi
question at the contest in Corval
lis which will be held at 7:45
o’clock over station KOAC. Miss
Redetzke and Gwendolyn Caver
hill will maintain the affirmative
here at 7:30 o’clock in 105 Com
merce building.
Yesterday afternoon the fresh
men held a non-decision dual de
bate with Oregon State rooks, the
first contest to be held in a num
ber of years. Carl Stutsman and
William Daugherty upheld the af
firmative of the question, “Re
solved, That the Nations should
adopt a policy of free trade,” here
and Otto Vonderheit and George
Bennett debated the negative at
The freshmen will close their
season with a debate with Willam
ette university and one with the
College of th? Pacfic. Vonderheit
and Roy McMullen will argue the
negative of the free trade question
I at Salem tomorrow night. The last
frosh debate will be a radio contest
over KORE with the College of the
Pacific, Stockton, California, on
March 29. At that time Emery
Hyde and Bennett will represent
the University, debating the nega
tive of the trade topic.
‘Blossom Time’
Motif for Glee
In Spring Term
Reames, Chairman, Names
Eleven Departmental
ir Heads for Dance
Annual Frosh Affair Set
For April 11; Work
Starts This Week
“Blossom Time” will be the fea
ture motif of the Frosh Glee, an
nual freshman dance scheduled
„ for April 11, ac
i3 cording to Ed
9 Reames, general
* chairman of the
j affair. The spring
J decorations are
j| to be constructed
by the Stark
Decorating com
pany in Portland,
§| and will be con
Iveyed to the
^■kxvv campuc during
Ed Ueames the first week of
Reames last night announced
the complete directorate for the
dance. “If there are any changes
at all—later on,” he said, “they
will be but slight changes in the
sub-directorate. Other names may
be added to the list if necessary.”
Chairmen Are Named
Department chairmen, appointed
to work along with Reames, Walt
Robbins, assistant chairman, and
Helen Binford, secretary, are: Tom
Tongue, construction; Helen Burns,
decorations; Brute Shauffer, prop
erties; George Root, publicity;
Spencer Carlson, lights; Axton
Jones, floor; Leo Lohikoski, mu
sic; Laura Drury, programs; Eliz
abeth Steiwer, patrons and patron
esses; Evelyn Kennedy, refresh
ments; and Ed Martindale, clean
Committee meetings are being
held this week and next to ar
range for the various duties. As
sistants appointed to aid on the
11 committees are:
Construction—George Kerr, Bill
Price, Ed Schweiker, Hal Verble,
Glen Hieber, and Allan Proctor.
Decorations — Mary Margaret
Stevenson, Caroline Card, Virginia
Hartje, Jack Hammond, Frances
Carpenter, Carolyn Trimble, Bea
trice Faulkner, Agnes Marks, Ha
zel Field, and Mary Margaret
Many Have Jobs
Properties — John Adams, Dick
Near, Loran Mattson, Paul Golden,
and Jim Ferguson.
Publicity — Bruce Hamby and
Dorothy Hughes.
Lights — Bob Klinker, Harry
Carlson, George Hibbard, and
Harry Eide.
Floor—Sheldon Dunning, Myron
Johnson, Harold Birkenshaw, Ray
Kelly, Jim Flanagan, and Luther
y Johnson.
Music — Charleen Purcell and
Evangeline Miller.
Programs—Marjorie Bass, Dor
othy Morgan, Mary Bohoskey,
Eleanor Sheely, and Marian Vin
Patrons and patronesses — Eu
gene Parr, Barbara Jennings, Neal
Bush, Virginia Smith, and Dorothy
Refreshments — Mabel Thomp
son, Maxine Rau, Maxine Reed.
Clean-up — Ed Schweiker, Gra
ham West, Ralph Ray/Bud Meyer,
and George Blodgett.
From The President’s Pen
Administration Takes Great Pride in Student Achievement,
Writes Doctor Hall.
^ I sometimes wonder if the stu
dents realize the tremendous pride
that the administration takes in
student achievements that really
represent meritorious accomplish
ment. I have never received as
great a thrill from any profession
al entertainment as I have receiv
ed from student performances in
which they have reached a high
point of artistic attainment. The
splendid and wholesome enthus
iasm of youth is particularly ap
pealing to me when it finds expres
sion in sincere, intelligent and ar
tistic effort.
I did not have the opportunity to
attend "Twelfth Night,” given by
f the students in the Guild theatre
recently, but on every hand has
come to me the highest praises of
what the students were able to ac
complish. There are certain activ
ities, such as the arts, which can
not reach their highest campus ex
1 pression except through the forces
of student initiative, and for that
' reason I deeply appreciate the high
standards the students are building
and look forward to the time when
the student body of Oregon may
enjoy a national reputation for its
capacity for artistic achievement
in the various fields of student en
terprise. I hope that an increasing
number of students will share my
pride in such notable accomplish
ment and will share my hope for
still better standards for the fu
Lecturer From
Austria Plans
Visit Thursday
Dr. Walter Kotslmig Guest
Of Campus Y. W. C. A.
And A. S. U. O.
Lecturer Representative
Of the International
Student Service
Dr. Walter Kotschnig, noted
Austrian lecturer and executive
secretary of International Student
Service, will speak at an A. S. U.
O. luncheon, Thursday, at the An
chorage. Doctor Kotschnig, whose
services were secured jointly by
the Y. W. C. A. and associated
students, is touching four campi
only, during his brief stay in the
United States, these being Wash
ington, Oregon, Oregon State, and
California. He intends to return
shortly to his headquarters at Ge
neva, but will revisit the United
States in September, for the an
nual conference of International
Student Service at Mount Holyoke,
Purpose Stated
The original purpose of Inter
national Student Service was to
provide material relief for the des
titute students in many of the
war-ridden countries of Europe.
When this need was eventually
filled, self-help enterprises were
organized in European countries,
and as the work went on, leaders
became actively concerned with
the practical problems of financ
ing education, improving living
conditions, and preserving har
mony among religious, racial, and
political groups in matters of in
ternational cooperation.
To carry out this program, head
quarters have been established at
Geneva, Switzerland; Dresden,
Germany; and New York. The
service institute has assisted in
building student centers at Nan
king, China, and Sofia, Bulgaria,
where university life is carried on
at great sacrifice. Methods of
self-help have been put into prac
tice in India, Russia, and Wales.
A program of cooperation be
tween Jewish and non-Jewish stu
dents in Europe has been the sub
ject of one conference, and is a
project of the coming year. Inas
much as no student of dark skin
in South Africa today is permitted
to work for a medical degree,
scholarships are being provided
for the continuation of their edu
Understanding Is Aim
Doctor Kotschnig’s aim is not
only to promote self-help enter
prises which create a sense of eco
nomic responsibility, but also,
through conferences, publications,
and practical work, to promote
mutual understanding among stu
dents and student leaders of the
Tickets for the luncheon, Thurs
day at 12, are now on sale for 35
cents. They may be secured by
both students and faculty at the
Y. W. C. A. bungalow, or from
(Continued on Page Three)
Phi Bela To Give
Music Program
Drama Skit To Be Enacted
Also Next Month
Phi Beta, women’s professional
music and dramatic honorary, will
present a program of music and
drama on Thursday, April 16, in
the Music building. The program
is being given for the Phi Beta
Music will consist of selections
by Helene Robinson, Dorothy Lin
deman, Norma Lyon, Marguerite
Spath, Maude Stehn, and Frances
Louise Powell, piano; Frances
Brockman, violin; Winifred Tyson,
organ; and vocal numbers by Paul
ine Brigham and Estelle Johnson,
The string quartette, with Jean
Aiken, Estelle Johnson, Roma
Gross, and Mabel McKinney will
also play several numbers.
The drama skit to be given is
“The Stolen Prince,” by Dan
Tathero. Those taking part are:
Dorothy Esc-h, Eleanor Lewis,
Louise Webber, Lucille Krause,
Norma Jacobs, Helen Mielke,
Gretchen Wintermeyer, Marian
Camp, Jean Williams, and Louise
Marvin. Admission will be 25
Hodge Narrates Results of
Intensive Study of Columbia
Geology Professor Collects
Facts About History
Of Oregon River
“Since the days that thoughtful
people first contemplated the ori
gin of the Columbia river, it has
been assumed that the river exist
ed in its present course long be
fore the growth of the plateau of
eastern Oregon, the Cascades, or
Coast Range mountains,” said Dr.
Edwin T. Hodge, professor of geol
ogy, yesterday.
Dr. Hodge has been making an
intense study of the river for sev
eral years and during that time
has discovered many facts hither
to unknown.
"Geologists have agreed and
called the stream an antecedent
stream,” he continued, “because it
existed before the mountains
through which it now wends its
magnificent course. Geologists say
that the mountains were bowed up
so slowly across the Columbia riv
er course that the river was able
to keep pace and maintain an open
“As a result of five years of de
tailed field work by myself and
assistants, I have collected a large
amount of data that proves that
the history of the Columbia river
is not so simple. East of Lyle we
have found a large fracture, o>'
fault, along which the rocks hav*
shifted so that those on the norla
side stand higher than those on the
south, forming a great fault scarp
comparable to that of the Rift in
Africa. In the trough so formed
were collected the waters of the
Columbia river, in fact two Colum
bia rivers, one of which found an
outlet to the sea some forty miles
away from its present course.
“During the early glacial period
in Oregon great deposits of mater
ial were spread across the old
drainage course and built the high
mountains that now stand on top
of the great Oregon plateau. It
must be remembered that at this
time the Oregon plateau extended
at least as far west as the Willam
ette valley and that the Cascade
Range is a pile of volcanic prod
ucts raised upon its western edge.
This dam created Condon lake, the
shores of which may clearly be
seen up to an elevation of 1800
feet east of the Cascade moun
(Continued on 1’age Two)
Three Students
Chosen Soloists
For Sacred Mass
Sally Addleman, Don Eva
George Bishop To Sing
Sunday Afternoon
Sally Addleman, soprano; Don
Eva, tenor; and George Bishop,
baritone, all well-known student
singers, will have the solo parts
in the sacred mass, “The Seven
Last Words,” to be given at the
music auditorium next Sunday
afternoon by the combined men’s
and women’s glee clubs under the
direction of John Stark Evans.
Admission to the concert will be
free. Hundreds of students are
expected to take time off from
“cramming” for examinations to
attend the last campus concert of
the term. “The Seven Last
Words” has been given annually
by the glee clubs for the past
eight years as a pre-Easter con
cert and has become a fixed musi
cal tradition of the University,
Gould Is Accompanist
Robert Gould will be the organ
accompanist for the mass, and
Doris Helen Patterson will play
several harp obligatos.
“The Seven Last Words” was
written by Theodore Dubois. It is
divided into seven parts, each
using as a theme one of the say
ings of Christ as He hung upoa
the cross.
Sally Addleman is a sdfoior in
music. Her most recent achieve
ment is winning the prize offered
for the best individual perform
ance in the Emerald-KORE radio
contest. Her songs were instru
mental in enabling the Delta Gam
mas to reach the finals of the
Don Eva Tenor
Donald Eva, junior in pre-law,
has won a reputation by his work
in the annual Christmas presenta
tion of “St. Cecilia Mass,” for
which he has sung the tenor role
the past two years.
George Bishop will fill a solo
role for the first time. He is a
sophomore in languages and litera
The program will begin at 4
o’clock. In view of the standing
room-only crowd which packed the
auditorium to hear the “St. Cecilia
Mass” last December, students at
tending are advised to come early.
Last Lecture on South
America Will Be Tonight
The final lecture by Dr. Warren
D. Smith, professor of geology, on
a “Visit to South America" will
be given tonight at Condon hall at
7:30. The ten talks, which have
been sponsored by the University
extension division, have covered
the economic, geographic, and so
cial features of most of the south
ern continent.
In tonight's lecture, an attempt
will be made to forecast the prob
able future of South America. A
special discussion devoted to the
relation between the United States
and South America will be held.
Motion pictures will probably be
Oregon Band Put
On Legion Trade
Show Program
Musician To Be Featured
Friday and Saturday
At Eugene Armory
The crack University of Oregon
band will be featured Friday and
Saturday nights at the Eugene
armory where the American Le
gion Trade exposition will be held.
Thursday evening the Oddfellows’
band will play. Admission to the
exposition for all three nights will
be free of charge to all.
Booths displaying the latest in
merchandise have been put on the
armory floor, and merchants will
exhibit their lines as will manu
facturers of nationally advertised
products. Style shows will be held
each night, the one on Saturday
night being in the form of an old
fashioned style event. Living mod
els will parade about showing
clothes from local apparel estab
• Features Scheduled
Features galore have been sched
uled for the trade show. In addi
tion to the two bands, the Girl
Scouts drum and bugle corps will
be on hand to render several se
lections. Tap dancing will be a
main feature for each night of the
exhibition. The Rumba dance, in
(Continued on Page Three)
Nunn Will Speak
Of Summer Camp
Meeting Sponsored for All
Girls Interested
All women who are interested in
counselorship at Camp Numanu,
.Camp Fire Girls’ camp near Port
land, during next summer, may
interview Miss Louise Nunn, Port
land Camp Fire Girls’ executive
head, between 10 and 5 today, by
making appointments at the dean
of women’s office.
Miss Nunn is here at the invita
tion of the Campus Camp Fire
club, newly organized organization
for women who have been Camp
Fire Girls. She will talk before
the regular meeting of the club to
night at 8:45, at the Y. W. C. A.
bungalow, and every girl who has
ever been a member of a Camp
Fire group is cordially invited to
hear her speak.
Miss Louise Nunn will also talk
about summer camps at an assem
bly held tonight from 7:30 to 8:30
in Alumni hall sponsored by the
Women’s Athletic association and
the Physical Education club, for
every girl interested in the sub
Miss Nunn will explain under
the general topic of summer
camps: what they are expected to
give; the qualification of counse
lors; and the growing field of sum
i mer camp work. Jesse Puckett,
president of W. A. A., said, “Miss
Nunn has had contact with other
camps and has done a great deal
of camp work, and is well-suited to
talk upon the subject.” A short
discussion will follow Miss Nunn’s
Haas Will Talk
Tomorrow In
Lecture Series
World-Famous Physicist
To Speak on ‘Atom
And Universe’
Second Speaker Brought
Here by Committee
And Sigma Xi
T h # second lecturer to be
brought to the Oregon campus by
the committee on free intellectual
activities* and the Oregon chapter
of Sigms Xi, national scientific
honorary, fh\ Arthur Haas, world
famous physicist of the University
of Vienna, will speak here tomor
row evening in the music audito
rium on “The- Atom and the Uni
verse.” The v*ry eminence of the
man should attract a large audi
ence, Dr. E. P. Boynton, head of
the physics department, said yes
Facts To Be Given
The lecture will be of a nature
which will furnish facts and sci
entific information to those of
more technical mind but will,
however, be of a character as can
be readily comprehended and en
joyed by those of no scientific
training, according to Doctor
Boynton. Doctor Haas i3 well
qualified to speak on the subject.
He is internationally recognized as
a research authority, a very capa
ble writer of scientific texts, and
a widely read author of popular
scientific expositions, Doctor Boyn
ton said.
Dr. A. E. Caswell, professor of
physics, stated that, in his opinion,
the lecture would be very interest
ing, and recalled the lecture of W.
F. G. Schwann, of Franklin Insti
tute, who spoke here last summer
at .a meeting of the American As
sociation for the Advancement of
Science, as one which proved of
great interest to both the scien
tific gathering and those from the
town who were in the audience.
He anticipates a lecture of a
somewhat similar nature.
Speaks Fluent English
Doctor Haas is characterized by
reports as being especially able
in the translation of technical sub
jects into simpler language. He
speaks English fluently, having
ben at one time a lecturer at Uni
versity College of London, as well
as having lectured once before in
the United States. His schedule
includes lectures at Harvard, Cor
nell, Princeton, and other promi
nent American universities.
This evening he will speak at
Oregon State and tomorrow he
will be brought down here by an
O. S. C. physics professor. A din
ner is being scheduled at noon for
him and for those who are espe
cially interested in his type of
work. The dinner will be held at
the Eugene hotel. Dr. Robert H.
Seashore of the psychology depart
ment or Doctor Boynton should be
notified in case anyone wishes to
National Attention
Conies to Morse
Oregon Professor’s Jury
Survey Widely Printed
National attention is being fo
cused on the recent survey of the
grand jury system, completed by
Wayne L. Morse, professor of law
at the University of Oregon,
through publication of a story
more than half a column in length
on the front page of the Christian
Science Monitor of March 5. The
Monitor is an international daily
with a circulation well over 100,
000 copies which go to every part
of the world.
The story describes in detail the
survey, which was conducted un
der the direction of the Social
Science Research council, in col
laboration with Dr. Raymond C.
Moley, of Columbia university.
Doctor Moley took as his field the
study of the information system
of indicting.
Professor Morse found through
his survey that the information
system was making gains in va
rious states throughout the coun
try, and that it is proving much
more satisfactory than the grand
jury system.
Payment Due on
Space in Oregana
jJONORARIES! Do you still
wont Hint picture in the l!)3l
Oregana ? If so, space must tie
paid for today.
All honorarles not having paid
for space in the Oregana liy to
night will have their pictures
withdrawn from publication, ac
cording to Roger Bailey, business
Payments will be received in
the graduate manager’s office
in Friendly hall, hut it must lie
today if the pictures are to be
Tonqueds To Give
No-Date Dance in
Spring Vacation
Eugene Girls Organization
Will Sponsor Affair
Here March 25
An afternoon no-datc dance for
all students who will be in Eugene
during spring vacation is being
sponsored by Tonqueds, Eugene
girls’ club. The dance will be held
at the Craftsman's club from 2:30
to 5:30 o’clock on Wednesday,
March 25. Tickets at 25 cents
each will be sold by representa
tives for the sororities, fraterni
ties, and halls.
Marian Chapman, club presi
dent, and Dorothy Dupuis, vice
president, are taking charge of the
arrangements for the dance. A
meeting of the club was held at
4 o’clock yesterday, and plans for
the dance were discussed.
Aides Are Named
The following committees for
the vacation dance were appointed:
Marian Chapman and Phyllis Mei
sel, ticket sales; Ruth Dupuis, pub
licity; Alice Griswold, patrons and
patronesses; and Dorothy Dupuis,
Although the main purpose of
the dance is to provide entertain
ment for students remaining on
the campus, graduating seniors
from Eugene high and University
high schools are being invited as
special guests.
Women handling the publicity
and sale of tickets at the various
sororities are:
Alpha Chi Omega, Frances Ru
pert; Alpha Delta Pi. Beatrice
Faulkner; Alpha Gamma Delta,
Elaine Wheeler; Alpha Omicron
Pi, Phyllis Meisel; Alpha Xi Delta,
Lois Greenwood; Beta Phi Alpha,
Freda Fellows; Chi Omega, Rose
Simons; Delta Delta Delta, Made
leine Gilbert.
Co-eds Sell Tickets
Delta Gamma, Euphemea Lara
way; Delta Zeta, Jean Husband;
Gamma Phi Beta, Elizabeth Gil
strap; Kappa Alpha Theta, Mar
tha Goodrich; Kappa Delta, Ellen
Endicott; Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Frances Johnston; Phi Mu, Mona
Masterson; Pi Beta Phi, Mary
Louise Dodds; Sigma Kappa, Alice
Griswold; Zeta Tau Alpha, Gwen
dolynrl Caverhill; Hendricks hall,
Doris Stamps; and Susan Camp
bell, Dorothy Johnson.
Representatives for the men’s
living organizations will be an
nounced later. A short meeting
of the salesmen, at which time
tickets will be distributed, will be
called soon, and the committee
asks that these people watch the
Emerald bulletins for the an
nouncement of the time and place.
Harry Tonkon
To Assist With
Revision Work
Senior Made Sub-Chairman
Of Group Changing
Seven Others Will Handle
Parts of Document;
Work Started
Harry Tonkon, senior in busi
ness administration, has been
named assistant chairman of the
constitution revi
sion committee,
( according to an
a n n o u n cement
from Bill White
*ly, chairman, last
| night.
| Various sec
| tions of the con
j stl t u t i o n were
lapport i o n e d to
I committee heads
9 mm* ^■■appointed yester
Harry Tonkon day, W h i t e 1 y
said. Plans for work to be done
during spring vacation were laid
and work generally gotten under
way at a meeting held yesterday
Work Split Up
Appointments as announced by
Whitely include: Tony Peterson,
with sections pertaining to stu
dent administration and to music;
Omar Palmer, finances; Hack Mil
ler and Ken Moore, athletics and
managerial; Bob Miller, forensics;
Vinton Hall, publications; and Rex
Tussirig, classes and miscellane
Each of the above men, said
Whitely, will appoint their assist
I ants and will prepare proposed
' changes or additions to their sec
i tions. These changes they will
! present to a central committee
I composed of Whitely, Tonkon, and
1 George Cherry, A. S. U. O. presi
This group will pass upon the
I proposed changes and will present
amendments to the student body
1 for adoption. Proposed changes,
1 not coming under the head of
! amendments, will be recommended
to the executive council as per
manent resolutions, Whitely said.
Work To Be Speeded
“We have selected this particu
lar arrangement of the revision
; committee,” Whitely said, “be
I cause we believe that in the short
j time that is left this term, such
I an arrangement will facilitate
both the speed with which the
project is accomplished, and the
quality of the work. In appoint
(Con tinned on Page Three)
j '- - . -.—
Washington Debater 111;
Contest Slated for April
The varsity men’s debate with
| the University of Washington
' which was to have been held here
j tonight has been postponed until
[ some time in April, due to the ill
ness of one of the Washington de
| baters, Hobart Wilson, general
| forensic manager for the Univer
sity, announced yesterday.
The varsity men were to have
! debated the question, ‘‘Resolved,
| That the expansion of the chain
store is a detriment to the best
interests of the American people.”
They will use the same question,
however, in the debate with Wash
ington in April.
Student Pianist,Violinist Show
Skill and Artistry in Concert
Gladys Foster, pianist, and Fran
ces Brockman, violinist, closed the
term’s series of student recitals at
the music auditorium last night
with as fine an exhibition of tech
nical skill and lyrical artistry as
has been heard during the whole
A high quality of musicianship is
to be expected from both Miss
Foster, who is a holder of a Juil
liard Foundation scholarship for
the second year, and Miss Brock
man, who holds a Phi Beta under
class scholarship, but both of them
did more than credit to the don
ors of their scholarships last night
and paid the finest tribute possi
ble to the guiding- skill of their
teachers, George Hopkins and Rex
It was a joint recital, and hon
ors were shared equally. The jtwo
students opened the program by
playing together a sonata for vio
lin and piano by Cesar Franck.
From the very first notes the au
dience ceased worrying about mat
ters of technique and interpreta
tion and settled back for pure en
joyment of the exotic lyricism of
the composition.
Cesar Franck must have written
a part of his innermost self Into
this sonata. The delicate, subdued
piano score underlies the plaintive
questioning of the violin with a
fusion that speaks of far-off
things, romantically remote from
the mundane affairs of life. The
two students imparted to the open
ing allegretto movement the fine
(Continued on Page Two)