Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1948)
Enlistment clay will be observed
in the First Baptist Sunday School
in the Big Ten contest with the
churches of California. A special
effort is being made to have at
Jeast 900 present this Sunday.
The pastor, Dr. Vance H. Web
ster, will speak at IX a.m. on “He
Shall Come to Judge,” and at 7:30
p.m. on “That New Look.” The
morning service is broadcast over
HASH. A singspiration for all
young people will be held at 9 p.m.
Percy Crawford of Philadelphia
and his male quartet will be here
Friday night, March 5.
Violins made in the 17th century
by the Amati brothers are smaller
than ordinary violins and are dis
tinguished for their sweetness of
The record companies make al
Imms too—so why not talk about
them. Some are good and some are
bad. Capitol s al
bum AD62 ap
\ good. Th e y
’ j u m p e il their
Hooper by calling
it C o 11 e c t or's
leased sides ■—
Tlie buyers make
t li e collector’s
items, not the
; manufacturers yet these wux
I ings cutings cut between 1944-47,
Using such stellart artists as Ken
I ton, Goodman, Peggy Lee. Bennq
' Carter, Red Norvo, Dave Barbour
to mention a few—are good.
Tunes? Some new, but majority
standards. Listing include:
| 1. TRAVELING MAN. Stan Iven
' ton orchestra, Anita O'Day vocal.
I Kenton not frantic. O'Day good.
| For collecting dust might be the
2. I APOLOGIZE, The Holly
I Hucksters. Some greats in jazz on
this one. Goodman, Norvo. Carter,
etc. Norvo on the woodpile for this
out1. Short solos and subtly make
this for future reference.
3. BABY, Peggy Lee vocal. Dave
Barbour orchestra. This for collec
tors. Good Peggy voice, depend
able Barbour background.
4. JUST ONE MORE CHANCE.
Eddie Miller orchestra. You could
nuy this album for the Miller tenor
: tolo all 32 .bars of it. Pleasant,
low and true music. Miller was
That's a partial list from the
new Capitol album would be a
good starter for new collector.
MGM lias a new listing with
THERE OUGHT TO BE A SO
CIETY (10147*. Coming tune. Ca
lypso style story in song by Betty
Garrett. Mrs. Larry Parks nee A1
Tolsont. She uses imagination,
stage experience shows up well.
It's a fool proof tune. You lika. 1
lika, We lika.
Tune for the coming week
HOORAY FOR HOLLYWOOD. It
must be chestnut season.
Watch for SWING LOW,
SWEET CLARINET by Ambrose
and his orchestra featuring Regi
nald Kell on London.
You know, it's a Grave situation
if you can't find your favorite wax
ing tft 1198 Willamette street.
Don Porter, KASH
1198 Willamette, Phone 4407
Kwamas, Skull and Dagger Told
Of Great Need for Red Cross Aid
Speaking to Kwamas, Skull and
Dagger, and committee members
the campus Red Cross drive Thurs
day, Mrs. Cora Pirtle, county man
ager for the Lane county Red
Cross, and Ray Sigenthaller, fund
chairman of the Lane county Red
Cross, spoke on what the Red
Cross is doing and has done in Lane
county and on the campus.
“There is 12 times greater ex
pense now than there was five
years ago in veteran problems,”
Mrs. Pirtle said. To cite one ex
ample of help on the campus, Mrs.
Pirtle said that $1800 was spent in
two days for University veterans.
Appears Before Board
With this large amount, she ap
peared before the executive board
of the Red Cross consisting of a
group of local businessmen to ask
for approval of spending such a
sum. She said that a unanimous
answer was the reply to not refuse
one man as long as there was any
money left in the fund.
With 72 cents of every dollar do
nated being kept on the campus,
the Red Cross has provided sewing
machines and ironing boards for
veterans' wives on the campus,
sponsored a ski safety and water
safety program, conducted nursing
training programs, and bought
stoves, dishes and numerous other
aids to students. Groups of stu
dents have also participated in en
tertainment shows for the veter
ans' hospital at Roseburg in con
nection with the Red Cross.
Emphasizes Two Points
Sigenthaller emphasized two
main points; that at least 60 per
cent of the money donated goes to
veterans, and that when thinking
of the Red Cross, one should
think of what is needed here and
what the Red Cross is doing, not
of the individual’s war experiences
with the Red Cross, whether fa
vorable or unnfavorable.
The national quota is $75,000,000
this year, an increase of $15,000,
000 over last year, Sigenthaller
said. In explanation of this, he ex
plained that $9,000,000 is directed
toward the establishment of a
peace-time blood bank; $2,500,000
is due to the living increase for
Red Cross workers; and an addi
tional $2,100,000 is planned for the
All classified is payable in advance at the
rate of lour cents a word the first insertion,
two cents a word thereafter at the Emerald
Classified deadline is 4:00 p.m. the day
)rior to publication.
WANTED: Man to work in kit
chen. Board, plus salary. Call
house manager. 2403-J (94)
BOARD: and room for students or
outside boarders. 1833 ' Alder.
Ph. 6584. (94)
WORLD HEADLINES '
By United Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26—Secre
tary cf agriculture Clinton P. An
derson told congress today that the
government will scrap most farm
price supports next year unless
the legislature directs otherwise.
He included the statement in a
new demand for action on a per
manent and “flexible” farm pro
gram to replace the wartime price
supports expiring next December
In letters to top Republican and
Noon Concert Lists
“Concerto for Violin and Orches
tra” by Stravinsky, and a song;
“Within Four Walls” by Moussorg
sky, are the program for today’s
browsing room concert.
Held each noon from 12:15 to
12:45, Monday through Friday, the
concerts are sponsored by the au
dio-visual department. Records are
from the Douglass room and the
Cricket fights are a favorite
sport in China.
Rimless glasses in brown
13th between Ferry St. and |
Democratic members on the Sen
ate and house agriculture commit
tees, Anderson called for quick
action so as to prevent farmers
from dumping surplus crops in the
government this fall. The present
program requires the government
to pay farmers at least 90 per
cent of parity for a dozen com
modities, including eggs, potatoes,
chickens, hogs, milk and butterfat.
It’s fun, it's healthful
j to bowl i
U - BOWL
29 West 11th
Phone 4716 ?
Be with the
YOU CAN BECOME
A MEMBER OF THE
Yea, now the Citizen Marine Corps (Re
serve) is opening its membership to young men
between the age of 17 and 32, both veterans
and non-veterans. This organization is the
civilian branch of the famous U. S. Marines
whose accomplishments and proud traditions
are written In history.
If you wish, you may receive the well
known Marine training under competent in
structors; obtain high school and college
credits, or training in a trade. You are invited
to engage in sports, recreation, parties and
dances. You may even be paid to visit Virginia,
Southern California or North Carolina with
other young men from your community during
It is possible to earn from $157 to $350
per year in your spare time, depending on
your rank (reservists receive promotions!). All
this, and you're still a civilian!
So, if you want to share the prestige and
tradition of the finest, phone or visit your local
Marine Reserve Headquarters. There is a spot
41 W. 8th Ave., Eugene
Or See Lt. JACK L. BILLINGS, Rm. 3, Journalism