Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1947)
To Edit Emerald
Saturday’s special high school
edition of the Emerald will be
a feature of the Oregon High
School Press Conference being held
on the campus. Six representa
tives from the top high school
papers, as rated by the OHSPA
and the NSPA will handle the top
positions for this single issue.
Handling Bob Frazier’s job as
editor is Clara Belle Roth, editor
of the Salem Clarion. Vern Stolen
of the Forest Grove Viking-Log is
taking the place of Bill Yates,
managing editor of the Emerald,
whose duty is to decide the “play
of pictures, news, and to makeup
Dave Ramstead, editor of the
E.H.S. News, is temporarily re
placing Walt McKinney, one of
the associate editors, whose duties
include coordination of the staff
Danny Brown, from the Frank
lin High Post, is sports editor for
this issqje, taking the place of
Wally Hunter. Darlene Sayles of
the Beaverton Hummer and Gret
chen Grondahl of the Pendleton
Lantern are copy desk editor and
news editor, respectively.
The purpose of this special issue
is to acquaint these representa
tives with the operation of a col
lege daily paper.
The regular Emerald staff will
stand by to see that everything
“runs smoothly’’ and according to
The regular editorial staff of
the Emerald v/ill stand by to sup
ervise and assist whenever it ap
pears necessary. If the edition is
successful, a similar program will
be included as an annual feature
of the conference.
4 p.m.: Old Oregon layout staff
meeting in the Old Oregon office.
8 p.m.: Open house at Westmin
ster house. Dancing.
8 p.m.: Clothing drive party at
Wesley house. Dancing and refresh
ments after the drive.
"/ don't have to guess. It's a Dr. Crabo w
Pre-Smoked pipe because it tastes
good from the first
No Breaking In
No Bitter Taste A
I It ’s Pre-Smolee a i
$|50 . $200 • $350 . $500
Fashioned by linkman
Dr. Drabow Pipe Co. Inc., Chicago h In.
(Continued from page one)
asked how he was received by Ori
ental audiences, he replied that in'
general they were receptive and
were especially partial to modern
music. In Tokyo, he gave seven re
citals within two weeks, he contin
Schmitz said that the Dutch East
Indian audiences were fond of good
music and made performing for
them exceptionally worthwhile.
While in New York City several
years ago, he was engaged by the
New York Philharmonic society to
appear as soloist with the orches
tra under the direction of the Dutch
conductor, Wilem Mengelberg.
Sthmitz chose one of the Bach con
certi and impressed Mengelberg so
much that he arranged for Schmitz
to play the same concerto under
him in Amsterdam and the Hague.
His performances there were so
well received that the reverbera
tions reached the Dutch Indies.
“Schmitz and Bach” became the
slogan in the Dutch possessions and
the demand from there brought
about his eastern tour, he declared.
The Europeans have long been
schooled in the values of the clas
sics, making them always good
audiences, Schmitz said. The Amer
icans are understanding and dis
cerning also, he continued, but they
have been influenced by a conflict
between publicity and sensa'tion
olism and music and art. The sen
sationalism caused by the ap
pearance of bobby soxers and
the like have caused some art
ists to add flourishes to their
on the quality of their playing
Recognized as a great teacher as
well as a performer, he has been a
foremost constructive influence in
pedagogical fields‘today through
his summer and master classes. He
particularly advocates science in
teaching combined with an artistry
The Schmitz Council of Teachers,
a group of teachers trained by the
pianist, includes many progressive
minds. His students, Schmitz said,
teach in many of the nation's lead
ing musical institutions.
SOVIET IGNORES REQUEST
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4—The
state department disclosed today
that Russia has ignored for more
than six months a United States
request that upwards of 250
w ives of American citizens be por
1 nutted to leave the Soviet Union.
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