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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1941)
By RUBY JACKSON
It seems as though all the sym
phony orchestras cease broad
casting during the summer, but
thus is October, and many of them
are releasing their winter broad
Starting its hundredth year of
performances is the New York
Philharmonic orchestra, which
boasts of being the oldest sym
phonic organization in the coun
try. In celebration, a special con
cert season has been planned, and
many famous conductors have
been contracted for broadcasts.
Broadcasts are heard over CBS
at 11 a.m. Sundays. Program
next week will feature such se
lections as Beethoven’s Seventh
symphony and the Nocturne Sfu5
Love Death from ‘‘Tristan and
Columbia is also inaugurating
a series of Tuesday afternoon
broadcasts to be heard at 4 p.m.
Concert orchestras from such in
stitutions as the Eastman School
of Music will be guests on the
For Sunday evening listening
check the Ford Sunday evening
hour, CBS, 6-7 p.m., and a whole
string of fine programs of KSL.
These latter include choral mu
sic, orchestral music, and organ
Tuesday night starts the NBC
symphony broadcasts, heard last
year under the direction of Tos
can.uni on Saturday nights. A se
ries of guest conductors will ap
pear with the orchestra this year.
Reports come to us that Law
rence Tibbett was at his best in
the recent performance of ‘‘Rigo
letto” in Portland. Too bad that
the operas were scheduled for
suet), a time as the middle of the
term. This prohibited the attend
ance of those students who
might have gone up.
It you are particularly inter
ested in modern music, I refer
you to an article in the American
Mercury for September entitled
“The Sterility of Modern Music."
Not too technical, and interest
Putin Three Groups
f j iglish composition classes
have been divided into three
groups: the regular section, the
st:< section, and the English K
T. e basis for the transfer was
the student's work during the
first two weeks of school. About
45 students were advanced into
the .star section and will complete
three terms, work in two terms,
enabling them to take an elective
instead of the regular spring term
Arts League Elects
Jon Kemp President
Jon Kemp was elected presi
de:. of the Allied Arts league at
a meeting Monday. Kemp is an
art major in architecture. Marian
Maras, in the department of
drawing and painting, was chos
en u secretary and treasurer.
I was decided that the Allied
Aits league hold a dance in the
ati -school every two weeks from
3 o r> p.m. There will be no ad
nr--i .11 charged, except for the
[Mu. i.i.-e of records at intervals.
\. ongressioual committee has
red sod to approve a request for
SfVib.OdO for a now stadium at
the touted States naval academy.
To Meet Today
The Westminster worship
group will meet this afternoon
at 4 o’clock in their house at
1414 Kincaid street to study the
technique of formulating and or
ganizing a worship course.
The program is under the di
rection of Mrs. J. D. Bryant.
The course, which is planned for
four or five weeks, will cover the
various kinds of services, the ar
rangement of materials, the col
lection of equipment, and the co
ordination of all these points.
This group will also have
charge of the 15-minute Sunday
morning and evening worship
programs at the house as well as
radio services during the term.
Speaks to League
Mrs. Genevieve Turnipseed will
speak to the girls’ league of
Franklin high school in Portland
Thursday on “The Kind of Girl
The subject was chosen by the
More Men Living Out;
Coed Groups Gain
According to statistics re
leased Monday by Mrs. Evange
line Morris, housing secretary,
more than two-and-a-half times
as many men as women are liv
ing outside of campus organiza
tions this year.
There are 541 men living out
this year compared to 744 last
fall, a drop of 203. Last fall only
188 women were living out; this
year there are 216, an increase
Bird Bangers Meet
The newly-formed badminton
club will hold its second meeting
of the term Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
on the sun-porch of Gerlinger
hall. Members are to bring their
own racquets, but shuttlecocks
will be furnished them.
To prevent spread of tubercu
losis. New York city’s four muni
cipal colleges now require X-ray
examinations of the chests of all
Forty students attended the
breakfast add discussion of aims
and purposes held at Westmin
ster house Sun^y morning.
The officers of the organiza
tion gave a report of their plans
for the year and then the group,
following a discussion, decided
that the purpose of Westminster
organizations was to further fel
lowship, education, and self ex
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bryant,
former University students,
played a piano and flute duet as
a prelude to both the morning
and evening program.
In the evening Dr. Paul B.
Means, new religion professor,
related his experiences in Europe
and Germany and outlined the
situation in Europe. Following
this the students discussed what
the United States should do.
Occidental college alumni have
issued an “Occidental Who’s
Dean Back from State_
Dean R. W. Leighton of the
physical education department
returned to his office Saturday
after a four-day session at the
Eastern Oregon division of the
Oregon State Teachers’ associa
tion meeting at Pendleton.
Dean Leighton spoke to the
physical education group on re
sponsibilities of P.E. teachers in
the defense program, and also
spoke at the alumni luncheon.
Honor Society Elects
Leila Nelson, senior in social
ogy, was elected president of Al
pha Kappa Delta, national so
ciology honorary, at its first meet
ing Thursday. Alice Joy Frizzell
is the new vice-president, and
Nanette Schmuki will take over
duties of the secretary-treasurer.
Next meeting of the society
will be Thursday, October 16, at
7:30 p.m. The meeting place will
be arranged and announced later.
For the Family
$1.25 per Term $3.00 per Year
Phone 3300 — Local 354
Room 5, Journalism Bldg.