Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 17, 1943, Page 6, Image 6

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    KOA C Plans
The University concert band,
under the direction of John Stehn.
professor of music, will present
its first concert of the year Sun
day, February 21, in the school
of music auditorium. The concert
will begin, at 3 p.m.
The band will play Beethoven’s
“Egmont” overture, “Bourree” by
Bach, “French Military March '
from the “Algeriun Suite” by
Saint-Saens, “Marche,” op. 12,
no. I by Prokoffief, “Nordic Rhap
sody” by Kenneth Hjelmervik, and
the overture “1312,” by Tschui
'Kenneth Hjelmervik, composer
of the “Nordic Rhapsody,” is a
native of Montana and a graduate
of St. Olaf’s college. He now di
rects the Grays Harbor symphony
orchestra iu Washington. His
rhapsody was originally written
for band, and has been presented
both in Oregon, and Washington.
The concert band is at present
composed of 47 members. There
vrt’l be no charge.
Trains Relocated
AerossMill Race
The noise of slow freights pass
ing by the north buildings of the
-University on Franklin boulevard
will soon be a thing of the past.
Southern Pacific trains will in the
near future be using the new route
north of the mill race.
Cver the weekend the last spike
on t ie new relocation job was driv
er, by J. Ed Turnbull, chairman of
Debater Places
In Speech Final
Jack F. McCliment, junior in
lav/, yesterday was notified by
telegram that he is one of the
finalists in the second series of
the National Intercollegiate Ra
dio Prize debates, announced-Ken
neth S. Wood, instructor in
speech and dramatic arts.
McCliment will be one of four
finalists from the Pacific coast
area to appear on station KGO in
San Francisco March 7. If he is
chosen one of the four best
speakers in San Francisco-, he will
be sent to New York, expenses
paid, to appear on the "Wake Up,
America!" radio forum heard
April 18 over the Blue network.
Nationally, McCliment was se
lected one of thirty-two finalists
from 261 participants.
Subject for the debate open to
all universities and colleges in the
United States is “Should Ameri
can Youth Support the Re-estab
lishment After the War Of Com
petitive Enterprise as Our Domi
nant Economic System?"
The debates are sponsored by
the American Economic Founda
tion in conjunction with the Blue
the chamber of commerce high
way committee. A test run was
made over the new section Mon
day and soon alltraffic will be
routed there.
The new tracks follow the mill
race along its north bank east to
Judkins point where the new
highway overpass is being con
Chet Benny—(Jim Bronson)—
' town is talking' about this rollick
.-.plittiiig coined) under the three
of t Htilic Se\ bolt.
'He Whole Town’s
Presented by
University Theatre
i mSON hall
- ax'-j .*s'
Art Bazaar
Due Friday
“The number of tickets for the
Beaux Arts bazaar is limited, and
they’re going fast,” warned Don
Hoffman, president of the Allied
Arts league.
Price of tickets for the bazaar,
which is set for Friday from 8 to
11:30 p.m., is 25 cents for mem
bers of the Allied Art league who
have paid their dues and 50 cents
for everyone else. It is for all
students who have classes in the
aft school.
Committee members stressed
that it is preferably a no-date
Paper money will be issued at
the door and will be legal tender
at all the concessions. Marguerite
Campbell, member of the conces
sions committee, promised that
games of chance and a food bar
would be included.
“Camouflage” is the theme for
costumes as well as decorations.
The decorating committee Will
practice the art of protective con
cealment in the west end of the
drafting room for the event.
To the Winners
Prizes will be presented to fac
ulty members and students for
Andrew M. Vincent, professor
of drawing and painting, will call
square dances.
Don Hoffman announced the
members of the clean-up commit
tee, as follows: Dorothy Ellings
worth, Marilyn Campbell, John
Lincoln, Bill Cox, Nelda Christen
sen, Malcolm Almack, Virginia
Atchison, Chuck Colburn, and
Americo DiBenedetto.
UO Awaiting
(Continued from page one)
telegram announcing the appoint
The University was designated
by the war department last Sat
urday to receive army men for
technical training in special
courses. The nature of the courses
was not indicated. The telegram
announcing the appointment was
sent to Donald M. Erb, president
of the University of Oregon, by
Congressman Harris Ellsworth.
The telegram did not mention
when the program will take ef
fect or how it will change the
status of present students at the
Outstanding Writings
(Continued from page one)
Pederson, Margaret Rayburn,
and Marge Curtis.
On the journalism display will
be clippings from: Fred Beck
with, Mildred Wilapn, John Math
ews, Roy Nelson, Bill Lindley, J.
Wesley Sullivan, Jack Billings,
Rollie Gabel, G. Duncan Wim
press, and Ted Goodwin.
The program will also feature
original musical compositions and
art exhibits. Several notables in
these fields have been invited to
Blue Bell
Sandwich Shop
956 Oak
eMoMutetOOvt ReflQtlt&l &
Humor bulletins heading out
from Hollywood flood the desk
again. Important on the long list
is the rumored marriage at some
future date of Ann Sheridan and
Errol Flynn. Of course you can't
believe all you hear, but how did
the ccuple both turn up in Mex
ico for vacations, and in the
same vicinity?
Linda Darnell may have mar
ried Alan Gordon by the time
tills goes to press. Latest reports
have the couple altar-bound by
the end of the month.
Alice Faye Back
With the return to the screen
of Alice Faye, 20th may again
stand a chance of making musi
cals with their old appeal. Re
cent films from the Zanuck barn
haven’t had much of the old fire
which brought nation-wide praise
to “In Old Chicago,” “That Night
In Rio,” and “Alexander’s Rag
time Baud.” Welcome back, Alice
Faye; we hope you will bring
with you some more of the old
20th fire.
Autry Back, Too
Sergeant Gene Autry of the
army air corps is learning to stab
Japs, but fans need not miss hi,m
for eight of his early films, many
better than later issues, are to
be re-released by Republic soon.
Production Briefs
Major studios bid for rights
for Doolittle’s Tokyo raid story.
. . . MGM launches Canada search
for girl to star in “National Vel
vet,” but still combing the U.S.
. . . Jack Benny slated for camp
appearances in Canada and Mex
ico, wants to go to Britain, too.
Mae West Back
Mae West, who has been ab
sent from the screen for two
years, has been signed for Greg
Thiirs. thru Sett*
• Starts Thursday!
t-U8ty . « . brawling
drama in this exciting
fetory of Frisco's most
glamorous era!!
rfldnicA 'pcutUitf
Ginger Rogers
“Gentleman Jim” Is Erro^
Flynn’s next film, opening to
morrow at the Hex theater.
Dry Ratoff’s “Tropicana," a lav
ish Columbia musical set in South
America. William Saxton and
Hazel Scott will have important
roles in the film.
Bate Flashes
Because of his work in “Air
Force,'* Charles Drake gets an
important role in “Night Shift"
. . . Greer Garson next for “Mad
ame Curie’’ and “Valley of In
decision’’ . . . Humphrey Bogart,
Walter Huston, and John Garfield
teamed for Warner’s “Treasure
of Sierra Madre” . . . Monty Wol
ley will do “Gone Are the Days,"
1867 musical . . . George Sanders
gets male lead in “Appointment
in Berlin'’ . . . Brian Donlevy
slated for top role in “ America-^
. . . Betty Davis finishes “Old
Acquaintance,” and starts army
camp tour.
HIM.. ■———■I II
Last Time!
-‘Thurs. thru Sat. -
Richard Aden in
Also “Ravaged Earth” ^
They're beached at
...with a Princess and
the richest man in the
world...but they want
H« was a
on Astronomy
«.. but a
on Anatomy)
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