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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1945)
Orienta/ Record Concert Set
For Browsing Room Sunday
An interesting collection of ex
otic Oriental records will be pre
sented at a concert Sunday, Nov.
11, at 3 p. m., in the Adelaide
Church memorial room (the bi'ows
ing room) of the University li
brary. The concert is being spon
sored by the Pages (new name for
the Association of House Librar
ians) as the first of a series of con
certs, lectures, and book reviews
which they will sponsor during the
Proud owner of the unusual rec
ords is Dr. W. S. Baldinger, assis
tant profesor of art, who collected
them over a period of year while
traveling in the Far East. The mu
sic of the Orient has been described
as weird, charming, melodious and
fascinating, and Dr. Baldinger’s
By Bud Bradley
Eugene churches will observe
Armistice day Sunday, with
special services in commemoration
of those who have given their lives
in both world wars. Prayers for
the faithful departed along with
special hymns, anthems, and ser
mons, will denote the character of
lire services throughout the city.
At the First Methodist church,
Rev. Llewellyn O. Griffith will
speak on, “The Church and World
Order.” The evening service will
be held in the fhapel at 7:30 p.m.
Wesley house will hold evening
vespers and a fireside at 7 p.m.
Rev. Ernest Bartlam will cele
brate the holy communion at 8
a.m. in the chapel of St. Mary's
Episcopal church. The 11 o’clock
service will consist of morning
prayer and sermon. Canterbury
club will meet at G p.m. in the
parish house, and all students are
“The Most Difficult Command
of Jesus,” is the sermon theme of
Rev. Wesley G. Nicholson for the
morning hour at the First Congre
gational church. The College Fire
side will meet at 8 p.m. to discuss
peacetime conscription. Major R.
S. Sifdol, and Orval Etter will be
the principal speakers.
At the First Baptist church, Dr.
Vance Webster will speak on, “The
Preacher Unafraid,” at the morn
ing hour. At 7:30 there will be a
patriotic service. The sermon topic
will be, “The boys are coming
Rev. Hugh N. McCallum of the
First Chrstian church will speak
on. “The Armistice Unfinished.”
The University group will meet
at 7:30 to discuss the religious
conference being held on the cam
pus. Dr. Victor P. Morris will be
Masses for Communion will be
held at 8, 9:30, and 10:30 a.m. at
St. Mary’s Catholic church. The
Rev. Francis Leipzig will be the
celebrant. Confessions will be
heard from 7 to 8:30 p. m. Satur
At Central Presbyterian church,
Rev. Norman K. Tally will speak
at the morning service. Dr. Paul S.
Wright, pastor of the First Pres
byterian church of Portland, will
speak to students at Westminster
house at 6 p. m.
'L'lio Rev. Harold Aalbue of Cen
tral Lutheran church will speak
on. “Christ waits beyond the sun
set.” The Lutheran Student league
will meet at the Y.M.C.A. for a
cost supper and program at 5:15
p.m. The Lutheran Student league
is an organization for all Lutheran
students, and other University
students who are interested.
collection is all of these things,
acording to the enthusiastic group
of people who attended a campus
concert a year ago at which these
records were played.
Included on the program will be:
“River "Boatmen,” a Chinese
work song. A tenor solo sung by
Yung Chih Pan, Chinese, a song of
opposition to the emperor’s son
in-law, who is in a postion of pow
er and arrogance.
“Courtesan of Soochow,” Chi
nese, music of the market place.
“Mocking the Proenix,” (Teasing
the Lady), a Chinese operatic
“Dance of the Bon Odori,” Jap
anese, religious folk music.
“Okino,” Japanese, a modern
“Kimi Ga Yo,” the Japanese na
Other folk songs and operatic
selections from Ceylon, China,
Straits Settlements, Japan and
the Philippines will also be includ
Special note: The program will
be at 3 p. m. Sunday instead of 4
p. m. as previously announced.
PRIME MINISTER A TLEE
flew toward Washington for
atomic energy talks which he
hoped would help make the world
“safe for the common man” and
banish fear of the atomic bomb.
Ss Si *
CHINESE COMMUNISTS IS
SUED a blunt “stay out” warning
to nationalist troops waiting omin
ously by the thousands on
Manchuria’s southern border,
along the historic great wall near
American guarded Chiuwantao.
TOOK up new positions as tension
gripped Soerabaja, and prepared
for a showdown battle of Indione
sians who refused to obey an ulti
matum to surrender their arms by
6 a.m. Saturday.
IN DETROIT, WALTER P.
Reuter, vice president of the
United Auto Workers union (CIO)
said he would fly to Washington
immediately to confer with inter
national union officials on a pos
sible strike call against the
General Motors corporation.
* m *
THE ARMY AND navy quarrel
over the proposal to merge the
armed forces grew so hot that the
secretary of navy protested direct
ly to the secretary of war over
testimony given by Lieutenant
General James H. Doolittle.
Outing elul) bicycle ride to
Chase gardens. Coeds interested
please meet in front of Gerlinger
nt 1 p.m.
Rev. Wright will speak tonight
on “World Order” at the Sunday
evening forum at Westminster.
Dean Victor P. Morris will lead
a discussion at 6:15 at the first
All Red Cross representatives
are asked to meet at the Alpha
Omicron Pi house at 4 p.m.
Housemothers will please meet
at 1:15 in the dean’s apartment in
Sorority Girls Restore
(Continued from f>age ont)
ed to its original shade of a beau
tiful lemon hue.
Their mission completed, the
yellow-spattered sorority mem
bers left their work of art and
proceeded home to hot coffee
with the satisfaction of a job
j well done.
At Willamette U
Five professors from the physics
department will represent the Uni
versity in a meeting of the Oregon
section of the American Associa
tion of Physics Teachers today at
Willamette university in Salem.
Highlighting the events of the
all-day session will be a talk by
Dr. A. W. Caswell, head of the
physics department, on the pro
posed reorganization of under
graduate studies. B. A. Rogers, of
the northwest electro-development
laboratory, will discuss the physics
involved in metallurgical pro
Kenneth Troian of Oregon State
college will speak on Loran, or
long-range navigation, at this
morning’s session. Papers will be
submitted by W. Weniger, of OSO.
on Foggendorff's apparatus, as
well as those on centripetal force
apparatus presenteu by Dr. E.
Hobart Collins, of the University.
New electrical equipment was ex
plained by Godfrey Vassalle of the
University of Portland.
The program for the mid-year
meeting will be discussed at the
Following lunch, a demonstra
tion of the methods used by the
army in teaching physics will be
presented. This afternoon the
Salem aluminum plant, where
methods of converting clay to
crude aluminum ore will be demon
Instructors representing the
University at this meeting are Dr.
A. E. Caswell, Dr. Will V. Norris,
Dr. E. Hobart Collins, and Stan
ley Minshall, of the physics de
partment, and Dr. T. S. Peterson
of the mathematics department.
Clarence Strong, physics instruc
tor at Springfield high school, will
also attend the conference.
Barbara Borrevik, day mgr.
Mary Jane Harrison
Dale Tyler, editor
Mary Ruth Springer
Cliphane Lee Morton
Sunday Night Discussion
To Feature Dean Morris
Victor P. Morris, dean of the
school of business administration,
will lead an informal discussion
Sunday evening, November 11, at
the First Christian church. The
discussion is to be based on the
problems that were brought to
light during the religious confer
ence held this last week on the
Dr. Morris is prominent in re
ligious activities on the campus
and also teaches the University
Sunday school class which meets
at 9:45 on Sunday mornings at
the Christian church.
Every Sunday evening at 6:15
the Town and Campus group of
Christian young people hold their
meeting in the White Room of the
Christian church featuring a short
devotional service and a speaker.
Speakers presented recently have
been Rev. Hugh N. McCallum and
Mrs. L. O. Griffith. All students
are invited to attend.
(Continued from page one)
tion, has just returned from Wash
ington, D. C., where he has been
conferring with federal housing
officials and surplus property ad
He reports that whatever sur
plus housing that is needed will be
made available. “'This includes not
only the demountable houses with
necessary equipment, but also caf
eteria and storage buildings if
they are found necessary and the
transfer to the campus is structur
ally feasible,” Dr. Byrne advises.
The houses, which are two-bed
room units, are adaptable for eith
er married or single students. They
will be made available to the Uni
versity by the federal government
without cost. The board of higher
education will have to bear the ex
pense of moving, site preparation,
Utility connections, and heating.
Negotiations for securing 40
units back of Skinner’s Butte, for
merly the NYA quarters, are al
so being made by the University.
According to Dr. Harry K. New
burn, president, the University will
have no investment in these units,
and any profits from the rentals
will be returned to the FPHA.
These apartments, which will
be furnished and heated, will prob
ably be ready about December 1.
the rental is estimated at $35 to
$37.50 per apartment, with ail
utilities, including garbage service,
Veterans wishing to apply for
such housing may file application
with Virgil D. Earl, dean of mew
and director of veterans affairs.
More than 225 such applications
are already on file, the administra
“Don’t Take Chances”
Better have your car
double checked by our
experts at the most criti
cal points of wear!
“Let’s Get Associated”
“On the Campus”
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