Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 18, 1945, Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4 DAILY EMERALD Wednesday, April 18, 1945
Color and Technique
Of Pianists Acclaimed
Musical spice and excellence of technique combined to make
the duo-piano program at the music school Tuesday evening
one of the most enjoyable of the season. Opening the program
with the Bach Chorale “Sheep May Safely Graze,’’ Margaret
Graham and Wilma Teanne Wilson played this lovely pastoral
.like number with simplicity and
accurateness. Robbieburr Warrens
and Wilma Jeanne Wilson played
the Schutt ‘Impromptu-Rococo”
with accurate fingers, but with a
somewhat mechanical style.
The last two movements of the
Mozart ‘‘Concerto in D minor”
with their delicate themes and
graceful lines were played with
outstandingly accurate technique
toy Frankie Werst. In the ‘‘Ro
rnanze” she continued the delicate
quality of tone with which she
opened the work, and made effec
tive dynamic contrasts. In spite ot
Miss Werst’s excellent treatment
of the more brilliant ‘‘Rondo.” this
reviewer feels that the ‘‘Romanze”
was her outstanding movement, as
well as one of the best numbers
on the program.
Contrast to Mozart
“Scaramouche” by M i 1 h a u d,
played by Edna Fisher and John
■ette King, with its three parts:
Vif," “Modere,” and “Brazileira”
proved a definite contrast to the
uelicate Mozart. Miss King and
Miss Fisher showed an unusually
good balance of tone and rhythm.
• Vif" contained a sparkling, Rest
ful feeling. “Modere" was of a
slower tempo and the performers
well brought out its indolent char
acter. In “Brazileira" Miss Fisher
and Miss King played with sur
prising spirit and evenness and
fully brought out the delightful
resources of a two-piano combina
Miss Warrens and Miss Graham
returned to present “Dancer in the
Patio," a colorful tango played
simply, yet with character. This
w is followed by “Rumbacardi” by
Ehnerco (alias George Hopkinsi
performed by Maxine Cady and
Johnette King. This music is fail!
f- ft'U Slid both the performers
.■eem to thoroughly feel the spirit
of the music.
For tiie climax of the program,
Maxine Cady played the thin!
movement of the Gershwin “Con
' Good Luck
Fellow Hashers
! on the
Saturday Night
' (
certo in F.” All the “glamorous”
Gershwin themes, the modern har
monics, the rhythmic irregularities
and subtleties that make up Gersh
win's music were perfectly em
phasized by Miss Cady. The bal
ance was good between the two
pianos; it sounded like a single
performer—such a balance in the
performance of Gershwin is only
the player’s complete understand
ing and appreciation of the modern
idiom, and such a rare gift has
Miss Cady.
Term Assembly
(Continued from page one)
tural explorer in Africa, India, and
Arabia, and then returned to the
United States to edit the Journal
of Heredity, organ of the American
Genetic association.
During the first World War, he
was a member of the staff of the
surgeon general of the army, and
was in charge of law enforcement
for vice and liquor control in all
army camps in the United States.
Taught Summer Sessions
Other positions held by Dr.
Popenoe in his field are the execu
tive secretary of the American So
cial Hygiene association in New
York, and secretary and director
of research for the Human Better
ment foundation. He has also
taught at numerous summer ses
sions, including five years at
Teachers college, Columbia univer
Candidates for Favorite
(Continued from page one)
Reinhart. Contest chairmen Robert
Schott and Ed Allen, and General
Chairman Morrie Mink will direct
judging procedure.
General Chairman Morrie Mink
said that corsages for the Butler’s
Ball will be definitely “out” and all
people who would otherwise buy
fiowers may donate the money
they plan to use for a corsage to
their favorite charity.
'Amusing to Hilarious'
(Continued from page tzvo)
ing"). They are men to whom an
ecdotes gravitate and adhere, as
liberal thinkers stand by Henry
Mr. Cerf has detached a whole
book full of lively entertainment; a
book which is offered for a price
which is only a fraction of its
Don’t fail to read it.
! Myrna Loy - Tyrone Powei
Ronald Coleman
Claudette Colbert
George Turnbull, acting dean
of the school of journalism, says:
Odeon impresses me as a real
inspiration to student talent in
the University. Faculty mem
bers, in turn, have taken much
enjoyment in the artistry of
Oregon undergraduates, to which
Odeon gives opportunity for ex
A new wrinkle in the brows of
the hospital personnel was initiat
ed when Jean- Sutherland, sopho
more in liberal arts, attributed her
case of poison oak to, of all things,
a twenty-two. It seems that Jim
Osburn took her out in the fields
to teach her the tricky workings
of the rifle, and she contracted
poison oak. Jim escaped without a
New Poison C
Cause: 22-Gun
Twenty Coeds
(Continued from page one)
The program which will be of
fered by Orchesis at Odeon is:
Rhumba: Dorothy DeRoss,
Becky Fish, Marilyn May, Pearl
Petersen, Cathryn Watkins,
The Country Gentlemen: Shirley
Cox, Dorothy DeRoss, Lois Teas
The Negro Spiritual: Shirley
Cox, Charlotte Johnston, Jacque
line Kenfield, Hermie Kroeger,
Helen Maxim, Pearl Petersen, Lois
Tango: Lois Blankenship, Doro
thy DeRoss, Grace Edwards, Becky
Fish, Barbara Fullmer, Barbara
Odeon will begin at 8 p.m., Mon
day, April 23, in the auditorium of
the music building. Tickets may be
attained at the Co-op Friday,
April 20.
Drive Leader
(Continued from page one)
coordinator; Dorothy Maddox, auc
tion; Marilyn Stratton, coke day;
Shirley Peters, contest; Kathryn
Schneider, assembly; Marabelle
Peckinpah, dance; dance—Georgia
Liskey, chairman; Marie Peery,
Dorothy Habel, June Wiswell, Bet
ty Mack, Pat Webber; goal chart,
Bernice Johnson, chairman.
'Powerhouse' Montag
(Continued from page three)
“Tondy,” a result of Hedy La
marr's role in “White Cargo."
Louise says she can't understand
the connection and would appre
ciate some suggestions as to why
she merits that particular alias.
Give an athlete an inch and he'll
take a foot. But let him take it.
Who wants athlete's foot?
Alumna with Red Cross
Views War in Italy
Jean Wellesley Watson, who at
tended the University in 1938-39
as a social science major, is now in
Italy awaiting further assignment
as an American Red Cross staff
assistant. Until her Red Cross ap
pointment, Miss Watson was em
ployed by the American bureau of
shipping, Honolulu, where she
graduated from Punalou school.
Oregon ^Emerald
Karen Martin
Amy Lou Ware
Advertising Staff:
Marjorie Fay, day manager
Marlyn Moore
Roseann Leckie
Martha Berg
Dedo Misley
Marcie Jackson
Welcome Book for New
Students Being Revised
The 1945 Welcome Book, now in
the process of being revised and
re-edited, will appear before the
close of the school year, according
to Editor Karl Onthank, dean of
personnel administration. The
book, which will be distributed to
prospective Oregon students, will
contain a greeting to new students
written by the new president, Dr.
Harry Newburn.
Part II of the book, the portion
dealing with rushing, will be edited
by Mary McCandless, new presi
dent of Panhellenic.
Lyman Webb, graduate assistant
in physics, will give a report on
“The Magnetic Electron Lens” at
the meeting of the physics semi
nar on Thursday at 4 p.m. in 105
Deady hall.
There will be a meeting of all
fraternity men today at 4 at the
Chi Psi lodge.
Si S: Si
The interdorm bulletin staff will
meet today at 5 in the living room
of Hendricks hall. All dormitory
representatives should attend.
Members and pledges of Gamma
Alpha Chi, advertising honorarv,
will meet at 4 today at the Side.
All houses should bring old deco
rations to Annamae Winship at the
Emerald business office for tljg
Junior Weekend hrone.
Living organizations are to turn
in their float themes or a definite
answer regarding participation to
Lois Evans, Chi Omega, by 5 p.m,
Living organizations are to se
lect a parade chairman today.
These chairmen will meet at the
Chi Omega house, Thursday at
7 p.m.
Of the woman who used to be
the belle of the town, until some
body tolled on her.
Poetry Brochure — 50c
Written by Pfc. Litterio Farsaci
“When you write you put a person in to a
spell of everything that means happiness.”
Order from Golden Atom
Publications, 48 Lewis St.
Rochester, 5, N. Y.
La moda Americana... Have a Coca-Cola
an American custom as seen in Italy
People overseas are impressed by the American fighting man’s
friendliness among his fellows. They see his home-ways and
customs—his good humor. Hare a Coke they hear him say to his
buddies, and they begin to understand America. Yes, the pause
that refreshes with ice-cold Coca-Cola speaks of the friendliness
of Main Street and the family fireside.