Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 10, 1941, Page 6, Image 6

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    Defense Force
Need Takes
CAA Fliers
Mobilization of 20,000 private
plao.es and pilots in a “second
lino” defense air force to be di
rected by America’s flying aces
of World War days was disclosed
tonight in government aviation
General membership of the
squadrons will be recruited pri
marily from the files of the CAA.
Formal announcement of the
plan is expected to be made soon
by the office of civilian defense,
headed by Mayor Fiorello La
Guardia of New York who served
with the army air corps during
tine last war.
Private Pilots
Composed of private pilots and
utilising small commercial, plea
sure, and racing planes, the force
wilt be associated with various
military agencies in domestic de
fense operations. Its duties will
1, Coastal patrol for detec
tion of enemy submarines and
2. Anti-sabotage operations.
3 Liaison work for various
civilian defense organizations.
4 General assistance to the
army, navy, and coast guard.
Wing Commands
Regional wing commands are
to be created in every, state. The
civil aeronautics authority has
already asked that suggestions of
nacr.es for potential commanders
for the force be made by field
inspectors. Test units have al
ready been started in Pennsyl
vania according to the Aero
nautic association.
For Fine Entertainment See
Spencer Tracy in
'Stanley and
— also —
with Merle Oberon
3ee This Interesting
i Feature!
with intimacies of
Its Holiness
Pope Pius VII
Effects of Erosion
Shown in Display
An interesting addition to the
geology department this week
was the erosion table set up by
Warren Lomax, assistant in the
department. The table demon
strates the work of erosion by
running water, showing the dis
astrous effects of removing tim
ber and vegetation from land.
The erosion table is for the ob
servation of general geology stu
dents. in connection with lectures
on the same topic. Pictures of the
demonstration have been taken
by students.
For the benefit of people inter
ested in the display, it will be in
operation every morning next
week in the geography laboratory
room in Condon hall.
Four Students Discuss
National Defense Bonds
Four students from the speech
division will speak tonight over
KORE from 6:15 to 6:30, accord
ing to announcement made by Dr.
C. V. Boyer, dean of the college
of arts and letters and chairman
of the education committee of the
Lane county defense bond sales.
The speakers will assist in an
swering questions and explain
ing points concerning United
States National Defense Bonds
by presenting a series of three
minute talks on the savings plan.
Menuhin Plays
On Series Soon
Yehudi Menuhin, violinist, will
be the second artist to appear in
the University Greater Artist
series when he plays before Uni
versity students in McArthur
court December 1,
Because of his superb violin
playing, Menuhin has been called,
“The prodigy of yesterday, genius
of today! immortal of tomorrow.”
Menuhin will be followed Jan
uary 7, 1942 by Josef Hofman,
pianist, who will come to Oregon
again because of popular demand.
The Seattle symphony, con
ducted by Sir Thomas Beecham,
will appear here February 23 as
part of Beecham’s first profes
sional tour of the United States.
Returning to Eugene after a
successful program here a few
years ago is Nino Martini, star of
concert and opera, who will ap
pear here April 8. The handsome
tenor will be the last of the group
to appear this year.
Grace Moore, golden-voiced,
golden-haired soprano, appeared
October 10 as the first of the
artists. Students are admitted to
the concerts upon presentation of
their educational activities cards.
The educational activities board
brings the artists here.
Miss Alice Lenore Hinshaw, ’33,
was married to Theodore J. Raisi
June 14.
Changes Plan
The technique of worship and
the musical talent groups will not
meet Tuesday afternoon as they
regularly do because of the Arm
istice holiday, Mrs. J. D. Bryant,
hostess director of Westminster
house, announced.
The fireside sing will be held as
usual Wednesday evening from
9:30 to 10:10. Everyone is wel
come to take part in the group
singing, Kay Daugherty, presi
dent, declared.
Potluck dinner will be he;ld
Thursday evening and is open to
anyone bringing a food dish. The
dramatic club will meet Thursday
afternoon at 4 to practice parts
and discuss possible programs.
Morris Talks Today
Dr. Victor P. Morris, dean of
the school of business adminis
tration, will deliver two lectures
to civic groups in Klamath Falls
today. At 2 p.m. he will address
the Klamath Falls Women’s Li
brary society on “America’s
Place in World Affairs,” This
evening he will give an address
at the annual dinner of the credit
bureau on “Economic Impacts of
the War.”
Announcement was made re
cently of the admission to part
nership of Harry C. Visse, ’33, in
the firm of Whitfield and Strat
Art School Displays
Robinson Collection
On display in the little art gal
lery of the art school for the next
two weeks will be the Dorland
Robinson art collection and sev
eral new prints from the Carne
gie Corporation gift.
The Derland Robinson collec
tion was given to the University
in 1922 by Dr. and Mrs. J. W.
Robinson after their daughter’s
death as a permanent memorial
collection of her work.
620 Willamette
First Federal Savings
Miner Building Phone 1217
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.Eugene Hotel
222 E. Broadway Phone 2000
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Osburne Hotel
191 E. Eighth Phone 891
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Uniuersitij ?CO-OP’
Chapman Hall Phone 3300, ext. 201
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rjP(1 Is is tho twenty-third Armistice Day to fol
low World War 1. Hardly a time for rejoicing,
hecatise look what’s happening in the greater part
of the world! But it certainly is a time to renew
hope, and faith in the pence that will follow the
war en*rulfinir so many countries now. We hate
war. We do love peace. And we’re all realists
enough to know that a just peace never was easily
won. America stands ready to defend that dem
ocracy wirhout Which no peace can he just!
-—-- -
840 Willamette Phone 1090
'■ .#n ■ Him.iu
Journalism Bldg.