Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 16, 1934, Image 1

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    Days of Old
Professor Dunn's articles con
taining historical anecdotes of
Oregon run every day on the edi
torial page under the cartoon.
Oreganos Remain
Several Oreganas remain at the
graduate manager’s office. Some
are paid for in full, some in part,
and some unsubscribed.
VOLUME XXXV
ERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE. WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1934
NUMBER 113
Renner Gives
Appointments
Ot Committees
All Selections Approved
By President Boyer
TONGUE CONSULTED
Same Faculty, Alumni Members
Retained, After Policy of
Former Years
Committee appointments for
next year were announced last
night by Joseph Renner, president
of the A.S.U.O., and have been
approved by President C. V.
Boyer. New members on the ath
letic committee and publications
committee are Joseph Renner,
William Berg, Robert Miller, Ber
nard Clark and Douglas Polivka.
Thomas Tongue, ex-president of
the A.S.U.O., assisted Renner in
choosing the committee members.
Renner discussed the members of
the executive council with Eugene
alumni and found that they felt
the present members were the best
who might be appointed.
The appointments follow the
same policy as that of previous
years, retaining the same faculty
and alumni members and making
changes in student members. Each
committee must have three mem
bers of the student body council.
Committees appointed are:
Committees Listed
Executive Council:
Alumni members:
Dr. D. C. Stanard
Lynn S. McCready
Athletic Committee:
Joseph Renner, chairman
William Berg
Robert Miller
Prof. H. C. Howe
Dr. D. C. Stanard
Publications Committee:
Joseph Renner, chairman
William Berg
Bernard Clark
Douglas Polivka
Prof. George Turnbull
Prof. Orlando Hollis
Robert Allen
Music Committee:
William Berg, chairman
Elizabeth Bendstrup
Nancy Archbold .
John Stark Evans
Rex Underwood
Forensic Committee:
Robert Miller, chairman
Elizabeth Bendstrup
Myron Pinkstaff
Prof. John Casteel
Dean J. H. Gilbert
Student Building Fund:
Myron Pinkstaff, chairman
Cosgrove La Barre
Hugh Rosson
Earl Pallett
J. O. Lindstrom
Edward Vail, the yell king, has
already been elected by the execu
tive council. The finance commit
tee is provided for in the consti
tution and includes the junior and
senior finance officers. Judiciary
committee will be appointed later.
Renner said that he expects to
have changes in committee func
tions recommended by the new
members for use in revising the
constitution. Revising the consti
tution is to be one of the projects
of his administration.
Complete Staff for
Women’s Edition
Of Emerald Listed
New Typographical Makeup Will
Be I'sed in Women’s Issue
On Saturday
Final plans for the all-coed edi
tion of the Emerald, which will ap
pear Saturday, May 19, were dis
cussed at a meeting of the women’s
staff yesterday afternoon at 4
o’clock in 105 Journalism building.
New typographical make-up will
be used for the women's issue. The
complete staff was announced as
follows: Mary_Louiee Edinger, edi
tor; Elinor Henry, associate edi
tor- Henriette Horak, managing
editor; Betty Allen, Mary Jane
Jenkins, Margaret Brown, Carroll
Wells, editorial board; Margaret
Brown, news editor; Velma McIn
tyre, sports; Ruth McClain, chief
night editor; Hilda Gillam, literary
editor; Elsie Peterson, humor edi
tor; Roberta Moody, society; Mary
Jane Jenkins, day editor; Dorothy
Dykeman, drama editor; Eleanor
Aldrich, radio editor.
Reporters are Ann-Reed Burns,
Ruth Weber, Marian Johnson, Hel
en Dodds, Dorothy Dykeman, Mir
iam Eiehner, Joann Bond, Peggy
Chessman, Cynthia Liljeqvist,
Marge Leonard, Roberta Moody,
Virginia Endicott, Elda Lipke,
Henryetta Mummey, Marie Pell,
Virginia Scoville, Marjory Will,
Margilee Morse, Mabel Finchum,
Peggy Davidson, Lillian Rankin,
Frances Hardy, Phyllis Adams,
Bette Church, Peggy Chessman.
Dorothy Dill, Mildred Black
burne, Marie Pell, Elaine Cornish,
Phyllis Adams, Maluta Read, Ruth
(Continued on Page Three)
Strange Screams
Prove to Be Only
MorerStage Stuff9
Strange sounds reverberate
through the central campus area
these nights. But do not be
alarmed. They are the cries of
Katharine the Shrew (Virginia
Wappenstein) as Petruchio, her
tamer (Bill Schloth) throws her
over his shoulder and carries her
off, kicking and screaming. The
three Deaths hovering against the
unlighted background are barely
visible. Bianca (Althea Peterson}
and Lucentio (Bob Cathay) going
through their love scene, dressed
in long flowing capes, and seated
on a garden bench, give all the
effects of the famous coupies,
Paolo and Francesca, or Pelleas
and Mellisande.
Monday night, the cast went in
to rehearsal on the stage of the
outdoor theater which will "house”
the performance next week, Fri
day and Saturday, May 25 and 26,
with only two dim lights to make
the actors visible to the director.
A high wind was blowing and sev
eral of the main characters
wrapped in long black velvet
cloaks, borrowed for wind breaks
from the drama department, gave
an odd effect, not unlike scenes
from "Death Takes a Holiday.”
But all this will change with the
gay lights and vivid costumes of
the Elizabethan period, to be worn
when the production is ready for
an audience. The eery shadows
and -mysterious background will
give place to color and warmth,
and boisterous laughter, and to the
humor that is characteristic of
Shakespeare’s comedies.
Professor Dunn Tells About
Efforts Made to Change Grind
By FREDERIC S. DUNN
Few of the present Faculty are
familiar with the heroic efforts of
their predecessors to bring an oc
casional break into the schedule
of Professorial duties. The inertia
that has characterized us in this
respect, except among the women
of the Faculty, is rather dicredit
ing. There have, however, been
intermittent periods when self
appointed committees, or chair
men having authority from the
now defunct Colloquium, took
charge of monthly dinners and so
cials, and one abortive commis
sion even attempted to form a
Faculty Dance Club, called the
Oregonia. The last chairman per
suaded the orchestra to donate its
services.
The little Old Gymnasium that
stood between McClure Hall and
the Art Building until destroyed
by fire, provided our social H.D.Q.,
and here we would play all sorts
of childish games, including an
old fashioned ‘spelling bee.’ We
each brought a lunch or covered
dish with which to start the eve
ning's glee.
One year, we were having
monthly dinners, more or less for
mal, usually at the Osburn, the
programs of which varied consid
erably. I seem not to recall that
there was any very great effort
to obtrude ‘shop.’ They were just
pleasant ‘get togethers.’ I was at
one dime a little precocious in
arising to promote a Faculty Club
Room, where, among other advan
tages, ‘I might learn how to
smoke.’ I thought I had been
making a fairly good impression,
but, at this juncture, Mrs. Dunn
pulled me down by the coat tails
and I was quashed amid a storm
of joking sallies. By that one
yank, my smokes were delayed
fifteen years and the Faculty Club
around twenty-five.
It was at one of these dinners
in the Osburn Tea Room that the
younger members both edified and
scandalized us with the mock ses
sion of the Faculty which I was
detailing to you when Timmy in
butted with his motion to adjourn.
So, to resume in adjourned ses
sion, as it were,—some one moved
to amend the original motion by
substituting ‘that the flag be
flown from the staff by Villard
Hall, in order that the University
(Continued on Page Three)
Strikebreah
Flee W rath of Longshoremen
Above is a group of San Francisco strikebreakers woo were marching under police protection to
work, but at the sight of a group of strikers hrok ■ into a run for shelter. Striking longshoremen have
tied up shipping on the Pacific ccast, and strikebreakers have been employed to load and unload
vessels.
Law School Will
Celebrate Annual
Homecoming Day
Baseball Game Between Business
And I^egal Group Is Feature
For Friday Afternoon
With a tumult among members
of the law school student body,
equalled only by the wild signs
and notices on the bulletin board,
the law school is preparing for its
“homecoming celebration” next
Friday, according to Art Clarke,
chairman.
First on the program comes
election of student body officers
Friday morning, followed by in
stallation—into the millrace. Last
year’s officers are in charge of in
stallation.
The big feature of the afternoon
is the annual baseball game be
tween the law and business ad
schools. The law school has issued
a challenge to the business ad
school, formally made out, with a
copy filed in the county clerk’s of
fice, and the challenge signed with
the evidently official seal-—a pic
ture of a fish.
The challenge reads, in part:
“Whereas it has been called to our
attention that the members of
your unparticular and degenerate
student body, concerning an un
justified victory, won by your
school in the year 1933, have con
stantly, continuously, and con
foundedly, bragged, blown, bally
hooed, and blabbered as regards
the athletic prowess of your noto
rious members . . .
“Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved:
that we, the said Law School Stu
dent Body do hereby challenge
and summon you to assemble your
scrawny, puny, imbecilic, and an
aemic athletes to do battle with
the said Law School in a game of
softball upon' the field adjoining,
abutting, and adjacent to Hay
ward Field, on the eighteenth day
of May in the Year of our Lord
nineteen hundred and thirty-four,
there to be humiliated, chastised,
and again place in your proper
position subservient to the worthy
members of the said School of Law,
or in lieu thereof, anticipating
your inevitable defeat, ignobly de
cline the challenge and cease once
and forever your loud mouthed and
slanderous statements concerning
the said Law School of the Uni
versity of Oregon.”
Advertisers Will
Hold Convention
The annual advertising conclave
under the joint auspices of Gamma
Alpha Chi, women’s professional
advertising fraternity, and Alpha
Delta Sigma, men’s professional
advertising fraternity, will be held
in Eugene Saturday and Sunday,
May 26 and 27.
Several unusual events have been
planned for the conclave. A direc
tory will be published containing
the names and occupations of all
members of Alpha Delta Sigma.
The purpose of the publication is
to find out how many members
are engaged in advertising or in
some closely related activity. Nine
ty-nine questionnaires were sent
out, and from the preliminary ex
amination of the cards returned,
it is shown a large proportion of
members have been or are engaged
in the advertising field.
A joint banquet will be held Sat
urday evening, May 26, and a
breakfast for Alpha Delta Sigma
members only, Sunday morning,
May 27.
A large number of alumni are
expected to return for the conclave
as Alpha Delta Sigma is celebrat
ing the tenth anniversary of the
granting of its charter.
Medford to Hear
Jane Thacker in
Recital on Friday
Mrs. Jane Thacher, instructor of
piano at the school of music, and
favorite with Eugene audiences,
will journey to Medford Friday,
for a recital in the Baldwin
Shoppe at 8:15 p. m.
Some of her numbers will be
taken from Eugene presentations.
The complete program will be:
I
Gluck-Friedman . Ballet
Mozart-Friedman . Romanza
Brahms... Two Intermezzi, Op. 118
Brahms .
.Capriccio, b-minor, Op. 76
Brahms .
....Rhapsody, b-minor, Op. 79-1
II
Chopin .
... Sonata, B-flat minor, Op. 35
1. Grave
2. Scherzo
3. Marche Funebre
4. Finale-Presto
III
Paderewski .
Theme and Variations, Op. 16-3
Charles Griffes .
.. .The White Peacock, Op. 7-1
Scriabine . Poeme
Moszkowski ...Waltz in E, Op. 34-1
War Scenes Will
Be Used for Ball
Posters and tapestries depicting
war scenes will decorate the walls
of Gerlinger hall for the anti
military ball planned for this Fri
day night, May 18, A1 Parker, in
charge of the art work, announced
last night. Sherwood Burr's or
chestra will furnish music for the
semi-formal dance, an all-campus
affair sponsored by 12 organiza
tions.
Harold March and Henry Ire
land are co-chairmen of the com
mittee in charge of the peace
dance. On the committee are rep
resentatives of the cooperating or
ganizations, which include Cosmo
politan club, YMCA, YWCA, Wes
ley club, Westminster house, stu
dent forum of the Congregational
church, student council of the
Episcopal church, student council
of the Unitarian church, Oregon
Radical club, Orides, the Eclectic
club, and the Eugene chapter of
the National Council for the Pre
vention of War.
George Bikman Elected
George Bikman, freshman jour
nalism major, was elected next
year’s publicity chairman for the
Westminster house at a meeting
of the Westminster executive coun
cil yesterday. Helen Evans was
chosen to fill the office of confer
ence chairman. Discussion of plans
for next year’s activities took up
the remainder of the meeting.
e
Oregon Students
Will Attend Reed
Regional Meeting
Cosmopolitan and Radical Clubs
To Send Delegates; Groups to
Come From Washington
At least a dozen representatives
from Oregon are assured for the
regional conference of liberal stu
dents at Reed college May 10.
Members of different campus
groups have declared their inten
tions of going, and Reed students,
the hosts of the conference, will
provide for three persons as offi
cial delegates from each group
which votes to send representa
tives, according to Charles Pad
dock, president of the Radical
club.
Transportation for official dele
gates has been planned hy the
Oregon Radical club, and plans
are being made to transport ‘ all
students who wish to attend. Stu
dents are also expected from Ore
gon State and Willamette univer
sity. Campus groups from the
University of Washington have al
ready accepted the invitation to
attend and other acceptances arc
expected this weekend.
Cosmopolitan club will send del
egates, as will the Oregon Radical
club. Charles Paddock, Edith Hult
and Clayton Van Lydegraf are to
represent the latter. Van Lyde
graf is speaker for the group.
Henry Ireland, vice-president of
the club, has been chosen chair
man of the conference.
Humphreys Selected
High Scholarship Man
Lloyd Humphreys was selected
as the junior in the school of busi
ness administration who has made
the highest scholastic record dur
ing his three years at the Univer
sity.
Humphreys has an all-time av
erage of 2.78. Instead of receiv
ing an individual plaque of his
own, Humphreys will be the first
student to have his name engraved
on a large plaque to be hung un
der the Alpha Kappa Psi charter
in the hall of the business school.
The plaque will hold the coat of
arms of Alpha Kappa Psi, national
business fraternity.
Cosmopolitan Group
Chooses 3 Delegates
Three campus delegates were
chosen last night to represent the
campus Cosmopolitan club at the
Pacific conference of international
relations clubs to be held at Reed
college in Portland this weekend.
Alfredo Fajardo, Beverley Cav
erhill, and Fritz Hesse, president
of the campus organization, were
the representatives chosen at the
club’s meeting at Westminster
house.
Campus Calendar
AH Junior Weekend requisitions
must be turned in to Ed Meserve
at the Phi Kappa Psi house by
Thursday noon.
Thespian tea for faculty women
this afternoon from 3 to 5 in the
sunporch of Gerlinger hall.
Phi Sigma will hold a business
meeting tonight at 7:30 in 103
Deady.
Theta Chi announces the pledg
ing of Henry Roberts of Portland,
Oregon.
Phi Theta will meet tonight at
7:30 in Deady.
Oregon Radical club will meet
tonight at 7:30 at Y hut. Repre
sentatives of all organizations to
Northwest Students’ conference
should be there.
Alpha Delta Sigma business
meeting at 4 p.m. in Professor
Thacher's office. Plans re picnic.
You better cornel
Peggy Chessman’s group of
frosh counsellors will meet in 4
Johnson at 4 o’clock today.
Ilenriette Horak’s frosh counsel
lors meet today at 4, room 3,
Johnson. Attendance absolutely
essential.
Tugman Will
Speak Tonight
At Straub Hall
Barker W ill Preside at
Forensic Banquet
TO GIVE 15 AWARDS
Outstanding Students in Debate
And Oratory to Be Given
Special Honors
The annual forensic banquet will
be held tonight in the John Straub
Memorial hall. Toastmaster posi
tion will be taken over by Burt
Brown Barker, vice-president of
the University. William Tugman,
managing editor of the Eugene
Register-Guard, is listed as the
principal speaker of the evening.
Mrs. Mary H. Jewett, who has
sponsored the series of Jewett
after-dinner, extempore, and ora
torical contests held each year on
the campus, will be the guest of
honor.
Approximately ntteen members
of the speech department who
have taken .part in either debate
work or oratory during the past
year will receive awards.
Awards will be divided into
classes ranging from those who
have done outstanding work in
speech for one to four years. Ger
aldine Hickson will receive a
plaque for outstanding work dur
ing her entire four years at the
University. Names of other win
ners will be announced at the din
ner.
The debate team made over 30
different appearances ranging
from Portland to Ashland and
other parts of the state during
Ibis season. At several of these
engagements, members of the
school of music accompanied the
speakers and performed1 for the
audience. These musicians will
also be invited to attend the ban
quet.
Immediately following the din
ner, a dance will take place in the
dormitory hall.
Nora Hitchman is in charge of
the program. Tickets which should
bo reserved at the speech office
before today at noon, will cost 60
cents.
Master’s Exams
To Be Given Soon
Three applicants for master of
! arts degrees are scheduled to take
their examinations soon, it was
announced yesterday from the
graduate division offices.
Russell K. Cutler, instructor in
physical education, will receive
his exam this evening. Cutler’s
thesis was ‘‘A Statistical Presen
tation of Scoring Systems for the
Measurement and Evaluation of
Performance in Physical Ability
Tests and the Determination of
the Value of the Constant ‘A’ in
the Parabolic Formula Y - Ax'-.”
Ida Markusen, graduate in his
tory, and J. C. Branaman will try
for their master’s degrees in his
tory, the former on May 31 and
the latter May 29.
Miss Markusen wrote her thesis
on "Frederick Denison Maurice
and Charles Kingsley: Their Re
lation to the Christian Socialist
Movements in England," and
Branaman on "Benton and the
Oregon Country.”
Score Liberals’ Club
To Elect New Officers
The Score liberals’ club will hold
a special business meeting tomor
row night at 8 o'clock in the so
cial science department at Friendly
hall. Officers for next year will
be elected.
New members will be voted upon.
All those interested in joining The
Score for next year are suggested
to get in touch with a present
member. Names should be sub
mitted to Betty Goodman at Mary
Spiller hall, phone 485 ,by 6 o’clock
tomorrow.
Alfred Powers Leaves
To Attend Convention
Dean Alfred W. Powers, of the
extension division of the Oregon
state system of higher education,
left Portland Monday night to at
tend the annual meeting of the na
tional university extension asso
ciation in Chicago May 16 and 18.
Dean Powers will also attend
the meeting of the American asso
ciation for adult education in
Washington, D. C. Dean Powers
will return to Portland the first of
June.
Weekend Will Be
Filled With Many
Musical Events
Gleemen Concert, Music Teachers’
Convention, Phi Mu Alpha
Conclave Listed
Music events at the University
school of music will crowd upon
each other in swift succession this
weekend, starting with the Glee
men concert, Thursday and Friday,
the Phi Mu Alpha province con
vention, Friday and Saturday, and
the Oregon State Music Teacher's
association meet Sunday, Monday,
and Tuesday.
The meeting of the teachers will
hold the most interest for follow
ers of music. The conclave will
last from Sunday afternoon until
Tuesday afternoon. The chief
I event on Sunday will be the or
chestra concert in the evening, and
the appearance of the Oregon win
ner of piano, vocal, and violin con
tests with the organization.
The Polyphonic choir will give
its first concert of the year Mon
day evening, when Frederick Good
rich of Portland will play a Handel
concerto for. the organ. Frances
Brockman, well known University
virtuoso, has been selected to play
the Tschaikowsky concerto with
the orchestra.
Plans for the meeting also in
clude piano and voice clinics, lunch
eons, banquets, and a tour of the
campus.
Freshman Beauty
To Come Forward
At Yearling Picnic
Feminine pulchritude will have
its reward at the Frosh Picnic to
be held at Swimmer’s Delight,
next Sunday, said Dave Lowry,
chairman. The frosh class will
sponsor a beauty contest.
In order to circumvent difficul
ties and house jealousies in select
ing the most beautiful girl in a
given house to compete, two girls
may be entered from each wo
men's living organization. A suit
able prize will be awarded the
winner.
The judges, selected mainly on
the basis of their conneisseurship
of beauty, although a minor con
sideration is their impartiality,
are Frank Nash, Bob Helliwell,
and Dave Lowry.
The contest will be held Sunday
at 3 o'clock. Names of the entries
from each house must be turned
in to Bob Helliwell by Friday at
7 o’clock.
Onthank, Cabinet Will
Attend YM Conference
Dean Karl W. Onthank, member
of the campus YMCA advisory
board, will accompany new and
outgoing members of the Y cabi
net to their weekend planning
conference at McMinnville May 25
and 26, it was announced yester
day.
The conference will be held at
the summer cabin of Dr. R. B.
Culver, regional YMCA secretary.
Plans for next year’s campus Y
activities will be made at the con
ference.
Journalism Graduate
To Talk on Advertising
Harry Schenk, of the advertising
staff of the Register-Guard, will
speak to W. F. G. Thacher’s class
in space selling Monday morning,
May 21 ,at 8, on "Selling Newspa
per Advertisements.”
Schenk, a graduate of ’32, was
former business manager of the
Emerald and president of Alpha
Delta Sigma, men’s professional
advertising fraternity.
Loan for New
Library Now
Looks Hopeful
Oregon’s Application for
Funds Examined
PROJECT APPROVED
Money to Bp Apportioned When
Legislature Appropriates
I’W'A Request
Hope for a new library on the
campus within the near future
was given impetus yesterday by
the announcement from Washing
ton of the approval by PWA ex
amining divisions of the $350,000
application.
“Examination of the University
of Oregon's application for library
completed," reads a telegram re
ceived from Congressman James
Mott Tuesday. “Found eligible
for loan and grant, project will bo
approved as soon as money is
available in new PWA bill.”
$35,000,000 Set Aside
The new bill referred to is Pre3
ident Roosevelt’s $1,322,000,000
appropriation request which was
placed before congress yesterday.
Ear-marked for public buildings
construction in the bill is $35,000,
000, under which heading would
come the proposed library.
As soon as the legislative body
appropriates funds for PWA proj
ects, money for the library will be
apportioned and preparation of
contracts will get under way.
Since the government grants di
rectly only 30 percent of th& total
cost of the building, the remainder
of the construction outlay would
be in the form of a loan.
Most Hopeful Stage
“It seems to me we have
reached the most hopeful stage in
our library planning yet,” stated
President C. V. Boyer lsat night.
“The matter does not rest any
longer on our having to demon
strate it as a good project as it
now has the necessary, background
of PWA approval. We were in
doubt for a while as to whether
they would recognize our ability
to pay the loan.”
Sigma Delta Chi
To Publish Paper
The Green Goose, scandal sheet,
annual publication of Sigma Delta
Chi, men’s professional journalism
fraternity, will be published May
29, it was decided at the meeting
of the organization yesterday. Bill
Phipps, junior in journalism, was
piaced in charge of advertising.
Formal initiation will be held on
Sunday morning at 10 in Gerlinger
hall, followed by breakfast at the
Anchorage.
Don Caswell, senior in journal
ism, former president of the chap
ter, was named to represent the
chapter at the tenth anniversary
banquet of Alpha Delta Sigma,
men's professional advertising fra
ternity, to be held on May 26.
Emerald Reporters
Win Theater Passes
Winners of the Colonial theater
pass for the most stories turned
into the Emerald last week were
Howard Kessler, with 26>4, and
Ruth Weber, with 25 V2.
Copyreaders who received thea
ter passes were Marie Pell, with
52 points, and Mildred Black
burne, 41.
Interpretive Artistry Shown
By Charles Fahey in Recital
Bq J. A. NEWTON
Charles Fahey, tenor, who sang
on the student program last night
is the second vocal student to ap
pear recently to show unusual in
terpretive artistry. A former re
citalist was proficient at establish
ing a mood. Fahey established a
picture.
He puts an intensity into his
singing which eliminates the ne
cessity for the listener to expend
energy in an effort to catch a
shred of musical feeling. His mu
sic comes from inside. He sings
because he likes to sing.
Such is the tradition behind all
sincere musical ability.
The third number in each of
Fahey’s two groups were the eas
iest for us to “catch” since they
were in English, although it isn’t
to be assumed that foreign lan
guage numbers were not effective.
The fact that the listeners were in
clined to hum the melody of Tosti’s
“Serenata” proves this fact.
It is just that the thought was
more obvious when presented in
English.
These two numbers were Cad
man's “Dream Tryst," and “O Ask
of the Stars” by La Forge.
Kathryn Orme, piano student of
George Hopkins, also appeared on
the program. She played part of
a Beethoven Sonata, Chopin’s Noc
turne in B major and Ballade in
F major, a Viennese Dance by
Friedman, Barcarolle by Ruben
stein, and an Arabesque by Les
chetizky.
There was a bit of uncertain
about her playing, due probably to
nervousness. The quieter passages
of the Chopin numbers she execut
ed in fine expressive style.