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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1933)
Music Students Interpret Masters’ Creations In Duo Recital
Neva Thompson And Leo
Handel’s ‘Sonata, A-Major,’ ‘Ro
mance’ of Svcnson, Mozart's
An almost entirely classical
program was presented last night
by Neva Lois Thompson, pianist,
and Leo Lohikoski, violinist. A
charming personality and a shy
smile characterize Miss Thomp
son’s stage appearance, while Mr.
Lohikoski is a bit more reserved,
though his smile radiates appreci
ation of his audience.
A clear, faultless tone, a smooth
bow, and frequent use of vibrato
make Mr. Lohikoski's perform
ance outstanding. Handel’s “So
nata, A-major’’ with its classic
sustained beauty of the first
movement, and i 13 swinging
rhythm of the last gained added
beauty from his interpretation. In
his second group, consisting of
Svendson's “Romance,” Mozart’s
“Minuette,” and Bohm’s “The
Bee,” the last was perhaps the
most interesting because of its
uniqueness. Through the use of
muted strings and extremely rapid
trills the effect of a bee buzzing
and humming is obtained. The
first of the group had as its only
purpose pure beauty.
Olsen’s Suite Played
From Olsen’s “Petite Suite”
Miss Thompson played "Fanitull,”
a mad dance which legend says
was first played by the devil and
later inherited by the village mu
sicians, “Serenade,” and “Ca
price.” The first was rapid,
pounding and almost harsh, the
second, a typical serenade, soft
and melodious, while the last was
a Norwegian dance.
“The Dancer in the Patio,” a
delightful tone poem by Repper,
and Wieniawski’s “Concert
Waltz,” a lovely waltz melody dis
guised by technique, gorgeous
chords, brilliant trills and runs,
concluded the program.
HUSTON WINS HILTON
PRIZE SPEECH CONTEST
(Continued from Payc One)
Professor Hollis conveyed the dis
appointment of Mr. Hilton in not
being able to attend the contest.
Judging was done on a basis of
quality of the material, organiza
tion and effectiveness of delivery.
The prizes were awarded on the
general excellAce of the speech
taking into consideration these fac
tors. Edward F. Bailey, Eugene
attorney, Judge G. F. Skipworth,
circuit judge of the second district,
and E. R. Bryson, Eugene attor
ney, acted a judges.
Bowman ime Keeper
Efficiency and precision char
acterized the actions of Mr. Otto
Bowman, official timekeeper.
This was the eleventh year that
the contest has been sponsored,
and it was well attended by stu
dents of the law school, members
of the faculty, and other interested
rut *. r i . r t r.i I « T ■ O i
I Alpha Delta Sigma
Neophytes To Don I
Six Alpha Delta Sigma nco- j
phytes will return to the days of
sandwich card carriers and soap
box advertising oratory tomorrow |
when they will take their prelimi- |
nary initiation prior to becoming
full-fledged members of the na
tional professional advertising fra
ternity, it was announced yester- j
day by Mahr Reymers, president
of the organization.
The new initiates are William
Meissner, sophomore in biological
science: Ronald Rew, sophomore
in social science; Parker Favier,
senior in business administration;
Howard Stevens, senior in busi
ness administration; Paul Town
send, architecture and allied arts,
and Tom Clapp, junior in journal
ism. They will present speeches
on the old library steps at 10:50
a. m., Reymers stated.
Sunday morning at 9 o'clock
these men will be formally initi
ated in Gerlinger. Later in the
day they will be guests at a pic
nic to be held at Riverside park.
On Annual Frosh
Glee For April 29
Funds For Dance Below Normal;
Thomas Heads Finance
I Preparations are rapidly pro
i gressing for the annual Frosh Glee
dance which is to be held at McAr
thur court, Saturday, April 29, it
was announced yesterday by A1
Neilson, chairman of the affair.
Funds for the dance are below
normal due to a small frosh reg
istration, but Neilson stated that
every possible care will be made
to make the affair pleasing to all
patrons attending. Those on the
finance committee are Bob Thom
as, chairman; Pete Buck, and
Maurice Winters. Chet Beede,
chairman of the decoration com
mittee, states that canoes and
beach sand will be part of the dec
orations, and a large Hawaiian hut
will enclose the orchestra.
Peggy Chessman is in charge of
selecting programs. She will be as
sisted by Mary Banks, Ruth
Brehm, Libby Crommelin, and Vir
ginia M e a c h a m. According to
George Inman, chairman of the
committee on lights, McArthur
court will be lighted in soft blue
lights. He will be assisted by John
Claybaugh, Ed Wheeler, and Carl
Relief Maps Made
At Geography Lab
The fifth of a series of relief
maps being made by advanced ge
ography students is now in the
process of development in the ge
ography laboratory at Condon.
The work is being done by W. E.
McKitrick, Harry McCallum, and
Fred Christie, and includes relief
models of every continent.
Dr. Warren D. Smith states, “I
think these maps are better than
relief maps that are commercially
j made, which cost four and five
| times as much.”
I He s aid that manufacturers
i charge between $250.00 and
$300.00 and that these students
had been able to make the better
| ones at a cost between $10.00 and
j $15.00 each.
About one map is made a term,
j and this last one, of Africa, will be
finished during this quarter, com
' pleling the set. Anyone wishing to
see these maps may do so by call
ing at Dr. Smith's office in Con
i don hall.
Camp Fire Leadership
To Be Gorlian’s Topic
Miss Elaine S. Gorhan, execu
tive secretary of the Camp Fire
Girls, 'will speak on camp fire
leadership at a meeting in room
3, Education building, this after- 1
noon. The meeting will be public. I
Miss Gorhan will also talk to ped
agogy classes on work with young
any seat 25c
1 Starts Today
o F irst Run
ing Scene Ever
Hcai owner eucotts own
Conference Is Second of
Duplicate Of Tuesday Program
WiH Be Presented At
The second annual conference
of the Pacific division of the
North American Board for the
Study of Religion in Higher Edu
cation will be held on the Uni
versity of Oregon campus April
24, 25, and 26. Dr. Philip A. Par
sons, who is president of the Pa
cific division, has released the fol
Monday, April 24
7:30 p. m.—Business meeting,
Pacific division. Discussion of
projects under way: Dr. M. Wil
lard, Lampe, Iowa; Dr. O. D. Fos
ter, Oklahoma, California; Dr.
Philip A. Parsons, Pacific Division
Tuesday, April 25
9 a. m.—Registration.
10 a. m.—Report of President
Parsons on the survey of religion
and character influences in state
institutions of higher learning
west -of the Rocky mountains.
12:15 p. m.-—Luncheon. Short
talks by visiting delegates. Ap
pointment of committees.
2 p. m.—Meeting of conference
members and other interested per
sons to consider the report of
6:15 p. m.—Dinner. Public in
vited. Short talks by an out
standing representative of Jewish,
Catholic, Protestant, and educa
tional groups. Brief summary of
President Parson's report. Reser
vations must be made by Tuesday
noon to President Parsons. A
cover charge of 50 cents will be
Wednesday, April 26
9 a. m.—Business meeting, Pa
cific division. Election of new
members. Election of officers.
Adoption of resolutions. Adoption
of program for year. Adjourn
ment at 11 a. m.
As a follow-up to the Eugene
program a religious conference
dinner will be given at the Port
land hotel Wednesday evening at
6:15, which is open to the public.
The program will be the same as
the Tuesday evening program
here. This meeting will give the
Portland delegates, who were un
able to attend the meeting here,
an opportunity to participate.
A SUIT FOR
Come in and
CLEANING and PRESSING
the Tailor’s way.
To Rent or Sell.
TUTORING GERMAN By ex
perienced teacher educated in
. Germany. Rate, 50c per hour.
Miss Sropp. Phone 2630YV. 1708
To Noted Council
Business Ad Professor Becomes
Member of Publication
Dr. N. H. Cornish, professor of
business administration, has .ac
cepted an- invitation to become a
member of the advisory council
of Living Age, a national maga
zine. The invitation was extended
to Professor Cornish by Mr. J. M.
Studholme in behalf of the editor
of Living Age.
Living Age was established in
1844. Its chief purpose is to inter
pret the problems of the differ
ent nations of the world to each
other, and especially the problems
of the European nations to the
people of the United States. It is
published monthly and has a world
The Advisory Council of Living
Age consists of a distinguished,
though limited, group of citizens
who are in sympathy with the ob
jectives of the magazine.
Among the members of the
council have been or are such
prominent citizens as Theodore
Roosevelt, Ray Lyman Wilbur,
Norman F. Coleman, Harry A.
Garfield, E. M. House, David Kin
ley, Frank L. McVey, and Frank
Boy Scouts Will Hold
Circus Here Saturday
Plans for the mammoth boy
scout circus to be held at McAr
thur court Saturday, in which 25
troops, including 500 boys will par
ticipate, are practically complete,
H. E. Sallee,'scout executive, an
Gift to U. of O.
This is another view of the Miner building, eight-story business
structure, a recent endowment to the University of Oregon from two
eminent pioneers—W. E. and H. T. Miner.
' Even Steve Smith '
Is Not Immune
Even young professors are not
immune to absent-mindedness!
Should any reader doubt the ve
racity of the above statement, S.
Stephenson Smith, who has been '
on the University of Oregon fac- 1
ulty since 1925, could probably
tell him how true it is— that is,
were he willing to talk.
For Stephenson has succumbed
to that malady. He has acquired
the disease that seems to go hand
in hand with the position of pro
fessor he frequently forgets.
The climax came yesterday
morning, when Stevie, familiar
with campus rules and regulations
for the past eight years, forgot
them in about eight, seconds and
parked his car on the wrong side
of the street. So now he has a
ticket to show for his misde
This afternoon, however, he had
regained what composure he might
have lost, and was nonchalantly
using his famous backhand to win
a set in tennis. What is more,
he was clad in white shoes,
trousers, and shirt, with contrast
ing pale blue socks—nothing miss
ing. So perhaps his case isn’t so
bad after all.
Fresh Commission Meets
The Frosh Commission of the
Y. M. C. A. met yesterday for the
purpose of balloting and discussing
the booklets to be printed for the
instruction of next year's Frosh.
A discussion followed on a fellow
ship plaque for freshmen which the
commission is considering.
By Men Of Note
Holla Reedy One Of Editors;
Magazine Published By
The Student Outlook, the Inter
’ollegiate Socialist Review, publ
ished by the Intercollegiate Stu
lent Council of League for In
lustrial Democracy, of which
Holla Reedy, senior in education
it the University, is one of the
Jditors, contains many articles of
note written by men of national
ind international repute, and also
by up and coming students of
eading American universities.
Some of the articles and au
dio rs in the last issue are:
'What'ye Mean—Class Struggle?"
i symposium in which take part
Vorman Thomas; Roger Baldwin,
lirectors of the American Civil
Liberties Union; Malcolm Cowley,
me of the editors of the New Re
public; Scott Nearing, prominent
luthor and lecturer; Florene W.
Bowers, one of the editors of E.
P. Dutton and company; Max
Eatman; Reinhold Niebuhr, pro
fessor at the Union Theological
seminary, and Karl Borders, sec
retary of the Chicago office of the
Li. I. D. and leading spirit in the
organization of the Chicago Work
srs' Committee on Unemployment.
"A Fighting Union,” by Maur
ice Neufeld; “Revolution in the
Farm Lands,” by Howard G. Alla
.vay; “Auto Workers Strike,” and
‘Who's Who Among the Reb
els,” a column by Paul Porter.
The magazine may be purchased
on the news-stands or at the cor
ner drug store.
Well... here it is ... already
whittled FOR you. Granger
Rough Cut is tobacco whit•
tied right . . . that’s one
reason why it burns so slow
TIEN we started to make Granger
▼V Rough Cut we knew that fine tobac
co burnt liot because it burnt so last. It
kept your pipe hot. You could hardly
hold your pipe in your hand, it got so
hot at times.
Then we remembered that some folks
back yonder used to "whittle” their to
bacco. So we made GRANGER just like
"whittle” tobacco — "Rough Cut.” It
smokes cooler and lasts a lot longer. And
also, you’ll find it never gums the pipe.
So far, so good. Now we wanted to sell
this tobacco lor 10c. Good tobacco—right
process—out right. It was a question of
how to do it for the price.
So we pul GRANGER in a sensible soft
foil pouch instead of an expensive package,
knowing that a man can’t smoke a package.
W e gave smokers this good GRANGER
tobacco in a common-sense pouch for 10c.
GRANGER has not been on sale very
long, but it has grown to be a popular
smoke. And there is this much about it
—we have yet to know of a man who
started to smoke it, who didn’t keep on.
Folks seem to like it.
iGO^TT & MTE8S
The Granger pouch
keeps the tobacco fresh