Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 09, 1950, Page 3, Image 3

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    Enthusiastic Audience
Hears Rubinstein Concert
In Mac Court Saturday
By Lois Reynolds
Artur Rubinstein, Polish-born
pianist of Los Angeles, gave a
Chopin-Debussy flavored concert
Saturday night at McArthur Court
to a crowded house which enthus
iastically encored him, even at in
termission.
The musicians powerful, yet
light touch on the piano was only
equalled by his technique. Accord
ing to him, it isn’t hard for him
to memorize and thus build up an
enormoils repertoire because of his
inherited sight memory character
istic. Also, he started playing at
two years of age, was heard at
four years, and studied in Berlin
under a good master for a num
ber of years after that. Even now
he is increasing his store of pieces.
Concert Program
The concert included Busoni’s
piano rendition of Johann Sebas
tian Bach’s violin piece, “Cha
conne;” Frederic Chopin’s “Scher
zo in C Sharp Minor,” “Mazurka
in D Major,” “Nocturne in D Flat,”
and “Sonata in B Flat Minor, Opus
35,” with its four parts, “Grave
Doppio Movimento, Scherzo, Mar
che funebre, and Presto;” Claude
Debussy’s “La Cathedrale englo
utie,” “La Plus que Lente (Valse),”
and “L’lsle Joyeuse;” also Enri
que Granado’s “The Maiden and
the Nightingale” and Franz Liszt’s
“Mephisto Waltz.”
nuuinsLem s encures were me
Waltz in C Sharp Minor by Chop
in, and Nocturne for Left Hand
by Scriabine and March from the
Opera “Love for Three Oranges”
by Prokofieff.
Tremendous Capacity
When asked how he managed
to keep up his repetoire with the
many, many tours he takes, he
replied quite simply, “I give con
certs.” The pianist told of once
- giving 14 concerts in one month in
Buenos Aires.
Rubinstein has appeared in the
World’s Artist’s film, “Personal
Record,” and has made a great
many records for RCA Victor
Company as well.
The pianist said that while his
father was not particularly musi
cal, his children could be if only
they would practice.
His 16-year-old daughter, Eva,
though, he remarked, likes danc
fing and the arts better.
Due to a long plane ride and no
sleep the night before, the musi
cal artist was very tired, yet liis
music was as magnificent as his
reputation warranted, like the true
artist he is.
Medical College
Blanks Available
Students planning to enroll ir
medical colleges next fall maj
pick up application blanks for thf
Medical College Admission tes'
this week, A. H. Kunz, head of th<
chemistry department, announced
All applications for the admis
sion test Nov. 6 must be receive!
at Princeton, N. J. before Oct. 23
Students may pick up applica
tions in room 1, McClure. A
fee must accompany each appli
cation. The fee covers the handlin;
of admission tests results.
Tests in general scholastic abil
ity and achievement tests i:
'yp- science and understanding of mod
ern society are included in th
over-all admission test.
Meeting of Orides
Set This Evening
Orides, off-campus women’s or
ganization, will hold their second
open meeting of fall term at 7 p.
m. today, third floor Gerlinger.
The group urges all interested
off-campus women to attend.
Russian Club To Meet,
Elect Officers Thursday
Members of the Russian Arts
Club will meet at 7 p. m. Thurs
day in the Student Union to elect
officers and discuss the program
of activities for the academic
year, Victor C. Strash, professor
of Slavic languages and club ad
viser, has announced.
When you know the ropes of
your business well enough, you’re
not tied down.
YMCA to Hold
Talks Thursday
"After Korea—What?” will be
the topic of a forum at 8 p. m.
Thursday in the First Congrega
tional Church, 490 13th Avenue
East.
The forum will be sponsored by
the YMCA’s Little Town Hall.
The discussion will cover the
38th parallel issue in Korea, the
Russian and American objectives
in the Far East, possible courses
of action, chances of peace by
military action, and the question,
“Will there be other ‘Koreas’
around the world?”
Speakers will be Paul S. Dull,
professor of political science and
history and director of curricul
ums in Far Eastern studies, and
Ray F. Siegenthaler, of the Eu
gene Siegentlialer and Stevenson
Insurance Agency. Kirt E. Mont
gomery, professor of speech, will
be the forum moderator.
After the discussion there will
be an open forum. The session
will end with a refreshments anc
social period.
There are times when we wish
that some of the ventriloquist
would throw there voices away.
YWCA Freshman Commission
Program Gets Underway Today
With a meeting of the drama
group scheduled for 4 p. m. today,
the YWCA’s freshmen commission
program will get underway this
week.
Other groups to meet at 4 p.
m. this week at the Y’s head
quarters in Gerlinger Hall are
the service commissions Tuesday
and Wednesday and the crafts
service commission Thursday. Al
so slated for Thursday is the
music commission meeting at 6:30
p. m.
Nancy Kuhnhausen, cabinet vice
president in charge of the com
missions, reports that freshman
women should attend the meeting
of their choice this week, whether
or not they have been notified by
the Y.
All commissions will offer an op
portunity to work on the planned
program and to learn of the dif
ferent activities of the YWCA,
according to Miss Kuhnhausen.
The drama commission will
work on flying speeches, radio
programs, and other programs.
In addition to service projects,
the service commissions will hold
discussions on various phases of
campus life.
Posters and decorations will be
done by the crafts group. Last
year the music commission pub
lished a song book as a commis
sion project.
Junior advisers in charge of the
freshman commissions include
Jean Burgess, Donna Buse, Jo
Anne Hewitt, Virginia Kellogg,
Kay Kuckenberg, Norma Lamor
eaux, Georgie Oberteuffer, Lillian
Schott, Joan Skordahl, and Carol
Udy.
Organizations Meet
Tuesday for Pairing
Pairing of living organizations
for the Homecoming Noise Parade
will be made at a 4 p. m. meeting
Tuesday in 105 Oregon.
All living organizations which
intend to take part in the parade
must have a representative pre
sent to participate in the draw
ing, Roger Nudd, parade chair
man, announced.
Nudd also stated that failure to
have a representative present will
be cause for disqualification.
w
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