Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 02, 1938, Page Three, Image 3

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    Beligious Groups
Schedule Numerous
Activities for Week
Episcopal Students Will Hear Dagwell at
Corvallis Sunday; Plymouth Club Sets Old
Time Social for Wednesday
Young people’s groups have planned a variety of activities and
topics for the week.
Episcopal students have been invited to Corvallis Sunday evening.
Bishop Dagwell of the Oregon diocese will speak.
Fancisco Tubban, Wesley club, will conduct the evening service at
the Wendling Methodist church.
“What Shall We Sing?” will be discussed at Wesley club. Led by
Mary Field and Orval Etter, the
group will analyze and discuss the
importance of music and how a
person selects music for various oc
“Resolved: That the young peo
ple of today are essentially as good
as the young people of any day.”
At the BYPU meeting Ruth Harms
and Howard Needham will uphold
the afirmative while Helen Mun
dell and Harold Barton will debate
the negative side.
Dr. A. E. Caswell, head of the
physics department, will speak on
“Eternal Principles and Fleeting
Problems” at Westminster Sunday
morning. Mrs. R. C. Hall will lead
the evening forum.
Wesley club and Westminster
House will hold the second social
problems discussion group of the
term at Westminster House Wed
nesday evneing at 9 o’clock. Hayes
Beall wlil lead the discussion on
“Fiddling While the World Burns.”
Plymouth club speaker Sunday
evening will be Prof. Charles G.
Howard of the law school.
.The group will be in charge of
the Old Fashioned Church Social
Wednesday evening at 7:30 o’
Hayes Beall, Wesley foundation
director, will discuss “Prophetic
Tendencies in American Religion”
at the Community Liberal adult
forum at 10 o’clock.
The monthly church dinner will
following the morning service.
-Billy Sunday will be honored
during the Sunday evening mem
orial service at the Christian
First Congregational
13th at Ferry. Rev. Williston
9:45, Sunday school.
10:00, Communicants’ class
meets in tower with Rev. Wirt.
11:00, “Be Still and Know.”
7:00, Plymouth club; Prof.
Charles G. Howard, speaker.
Wednesday, 7:30, Old fashioned
church social, the Plymouth club'
in charge.
First Baptist
Broadway at High. Dr. A. J.
6:30, BYPU. “Resolved: That
the young people of today are es
sentially as good today as the
young people of any day.”
Central Presbyterian
10th at Pearl. Dr. Norman K.
9:45, Bible school.
11:00, ‘‘The Many-Sided Christ.”
7:30, “The Marvelous Magnet.”
Wednesday, 7:30, Class for
praise, prayer, and' Bible study.
Beginning the Epistle to the He
Westminster House
Kincaid at 14th. Mrs. J. D. Bry
I 0:45, “Eternal Principles and
Fleeting PrcLlems,” Dr. A. E.
6:00, Sunday tea.
6:30, Forum, Mrs. R. C. Hall,
Wednesday, 9:00 p.m., Westmin
ster and Wesley club social prob
lems forum. “Fiddling While the
World Burns,” Hayes Beall.
First Methodist Episcopal
Willamette at 12th. Dr. B. Earle
9:45, Forum.
11:00, “What Do I Get?”
7:00, Wesley club. “What Shall
We Sing?” Mary Field and Orval
Community Liberal (Unitarian)
11th at Ferry. Rev. Herbert Hig
10:00, Adult forum. “Prophetic
Tendencies in American Religion,”
Hayes Beall.
11:00, “What Can the Average
Man Do?”
First Christian
lltli at Oak. Dr. S. Earl Chil
9:45, Bible school.
11:00, “Pilate’s Three Ques
tions.” i
6:15, Christian Endeavor.
7:30, “Three Great Facts.” A
Rilly Sunday memorial service.
Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assistant
dean of women, announced today
that any additions to be made to
the social calendar must be com
pleted by Monday as the calendar
will be published Tuesday.
World-Girdler in the Making_
China Clipper . . . another giant flying boat is launched for the
China-C. S. service.
AWS room, Gerlinger, at 8:15,
“Hay Fever.”
>N * *
Mayflower: “Snow White.”
McDonald: “Girl of the Gol
den West,” and “Blondes at
Heilig: On the stage — The
Morgan Family. Screen—“Pur
ple Vigilantes.”
Rex: “Rawhide” and “Stand
| In.”
$ ij:
Saturday’s Radio
NBC: 9, Ripley; 9:30, Jack
Haley’s Log Cabin.
CBS: 7, Hit Parade; 8:30,
Johnny Presents; 9, Prof. Quiz.
Dance orchestras: 9:15, NBC,
Horace Heidt; 9:30, NBC, Her
bie Kay; 9:45, CBS, Henry
King; 10, NBC, Josef Hornik;
10:30, NBC, Carlos Molina;
10:45, CBS, Ted Fio-Rito; 11,
NBC, Frank Trumbauer.
“Snow White,’’ now at the May
flower for a week or so, ranks as
one of the most unusual films of
the year.
Here is a film using the fancy,
color, and richness of animated
cartoons in the scope of a full
length movie. It has humor, dra
ma, suspense, and love interest.
“Snow White’s” interest seldom
lapses; there’s just something to it
that holds the audience’s attention.
Maybe it harkens one back to his
grammar school days when all of
us children were quiet and atten
tive while teacher read a story.
Anyway, here is a two-hour show
so relaxing that this department
predicts a jump in loge seat de
preciation at the Mayflower with
local romeos hitting a new high.
Only possible fault with the pic
ture can be the lack of reality in
facial expressions of Snow White
and Prince Charming. Their faces
are rather funeral-like, while those
of the seven dwarfs are much more
alive. Incidentally, some of Holly-!
wood’s better character actors'
were used in modelling for the
dwarf parts.
As a whole the feature is smooth
and far less jerky than it3 cousin,
the short cartoon. The animals are
wonderfully done and realistic
background builds reality. More
over, Disney shows superiority of
his works over “human” films with
the technicolor process.
There are two song hits in the
film that are tops on this campus
and the country in general. They
are the dwarf theme songs, “Hi
Ho,” and “Whistle While You
Work.” Other outstanding tunes
are, “One Song,” “With a Smile
and a Song,” “I’m Wishing,” and
“Some Day My Prince Will Come.”
Block-long crowds at the Heilig
this last week were nothing com
pared to the Carthay Circle thea
ter in Hollywood which grossed
something like $20,500, topping
their previous high with “The Good
Earth” by more than $4000!
More than two years and some
thing ilke $1,700,000 were required
in the film’s production. Some 500
people sketched some quarter-mil
lion color drawings.
Tunesmiths Frank Churchill and
Caps and Gowns.
Order them at
the “CO-OP”
Concert Band
May Be Heard
Selections for the most part
of a modern type will be played
by the University of Oregon con
cert band in a concert at the
school of music auditorium Sun
day, April 3, at 3 o’clock.
The 50-piece group of musi
cians under the direction of John
Stehn will play some old favor
ites such as the andante from
Beethoven's 5th symphony.
“Festivals” by the contempo
rary French composer Debussy,
and Strauss's “Tales from the
Vienna Woods,” will be included
on the program.
The public is invited to at
tend. There is no admission
Harry Morey, who penned “Hi
Ho,” are the ones who wrote that
hit of a few years back, “Who’s
Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf.”
* * *
Tonight’s the last of “Hay Fe
ver,” that new departure in stage
* * *
Don Kennedy leads the Emerald
Rhythm Review to a new series
starting this Wednesday and stag
ed at the McDonald theater. It will
be a half-hour program starting at
8:30 and featuring musical ques
tionnaires. Sponsor of the show
will be Rubenstein’s Furniture
store. (Ha! I oughta get some
thing out of that plug, what?)
Roles in ’Peer Glint'
Being Filled Rapidlg
Fourteen Added to
Cast by Robinson;
Work to Continue
Roles for “Peer Gynt” were be
ing filled rapidly yesterday af Di
rector Horace W. Robinson studied
candidates and parts, adding 14
new' names last night to the cast
of the production.
New parts cast by last night
were: Mads Moen, Russell Quinn;
Button Mioulder, Dolph Janes;
Troll King, E. R. Knollin; Cotton,
Jack Lewis; Ballon, Edward Bur
tenshaw; Von Eberkopf, Gerry
Smith; Trumpeterstralle, Henry
Desler; Lean One, Phil Ackerman;
Hussein, Wallace Patterson; Huhu,
P. T. Chiolero; Begriffenfeldt,
Robert Horn; Ingrid, Doris Leigh
ton; Greenclad One, Gerda Brown;
Anitra, Lorraine Larson.
Casting of Walden Boyle, Lor
raine Hixson, and Janet Felt as
Peer Gynt, Solvig, and Asa re
spectively, was announced Thurs
Other casting wall continue un
til all the 40-odd reading parts are
filled, Mr. Robinson said. Rehear
sals on the individual parts have
already begun.
M. H. Douglass, librarian of the
University of Oregon is back at his
desk this week after nearly a
month of illness during which time
he was confined to his home on
Birch Lane.
Holler Show This Year!
The Biggest Whoop and
A Campus
Hero Comes
Up Fighting
and Scoring
with a Foot
ball and a
The Dionne Quints
at 3 /i years . . .
— PLUS —
Selected Short
* t