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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1928)
4An nil a logy* Is
Name of New
High S< liiiol Eil if or 8 anil
Managers To Hear
“Annunlology ” is the designation
given to the newest section of the
High school conference, which will j
take place here January Hi anil 14. j
Ail editors anil managers of high
School annuals will attend the ses- |
eion of “annunlology” which will j
be held on Friday afternoon. This j
“annualology” session will be di- !
vided into two sections, one for edit- ,
ors and one for managers. Problems
of every kind, from how to prepare
copy to use of color plates, will be j
discussed and explained by experts
who will appear on the program.
In the editor’s session, which will
be under the direction of Mary
Benton, editor of the Oregonn, Ba
sil L. McCann, of the Beaver “n
graving company, will talk on the
“Nature of a Yearbook.” Krnest. j
Fills, of Konnol-EUis studios, will
discuss “Photography for .Reprodue-<
tion;” Walter Huist, of Blake, !
Moffitt and Towne, who will talk on
“Paper Selection;” Frank Andrews,!
of Hicks-Chatten Engraving com
pany, will discuss “Preparing Copy
for the Engraver;” Harold Robin
son of the West Coast Engraving
company will talk pn“Thc Use of
Color Plates;” T. I. Chapman, of
Koke-Chapmnn Printing company,!
will explain preparing copy for the j
printer; and B. II. Miller, of Kil
ham’s Printing company, will talk
on color printing.
The manager’s section will be in
charge of Sam Kinlcy, Long Beach,
The program includes Frank An
drews of Ilicks-Chatten company;
W. F. G. Thatcher, professor of ad
vertising; Welter W. It. May, of
the Oregonian advertising staff, and
J. E. Shelton, of Shelton-Turnbull
Fuller Printing company, Eugene.
A visit to tlio University Press
will follow the session. Theta Sig
ma Phi, national journalism frater
nity for women, will give a tea for
tho girls, while Sigma Delta Chi,
men's journalism fraternity, will en
tertain the visiting mien.
(Continued from page one)
somewhat different from the pivot
jot) at which ho was awarded all
state honors when a member of the
La Grande high school five, Ilum
tm»lt led the Webfq^tors in scoring
with 10 points.
Townspeople, delegates to the stu
dent body and press conference this
week-end, and all others, will be
guests of the A. 8. IT. O. Friday
right when the varsity hoopsters
meet the strong Gonzaga University
Bulldog five in McArthur court.
There will be no need of One-eye
Connellys to practice their art . . .
Friday night's show is free to all.
Another contest was added to the
have a minute
to spare these
week - ends—•
But don’t wor
ry — your
get clean if
Oregon varsity basketball tram’s |
long list, of Loop gamra yesterday*
with a rrtnrn gamr scheduled will, '
tho 'Willamette University five in
^alem, .Tanuaty ill. A tentative tilt
has also been arranged with the
coast touring Wnseda University
five from Tokyo, Japan, on January
10. The Japnnse quintet arrived on
the coast the middle of last, month
ind have met a number of California
From Mills College
An exchange exhibition of class
room design products from Mills
College, California, done under the
direction of Mr. Roi Partridc, head
of the art department of Mills Col
lege, is being shown at the present
time in the gallery of thn Univer
sity Arts building.
A pronounced interest, in color re
lationships is manifested in some of
the problems, while striking effects
in black and white are achieved in
others. Clever modernistic sugges
tions of millinery, and a group of
pose drawings from the figure that
represent a skillful manipulation of
a broad crayon in the drawing, are
Nowland P. Zane, head of the de
partment of interior design of the
school of architecture and allied
arts, believes that a comparative
method of exchange, such as that
used by the University of Oregon
and Mills College, under an agree
ment. reached by Mr. Partridge and
heads of the University of Oregon
art schools last summer, is advan
tageous to both schools, because the
relationships in design have a basic
influence upon everything done in
each school. Decorative design prob
lems, done by Oregon students, have
been sent to Mills for exhibition
there, lie said.
There is both beginners’ work and
that of advanced classes represented
in the collection. A wide range of
executions, from simple decorative
spots to elaborate compositions, may
bo seen. The characteristics of de
sign in its applications to the study
of costumes are brought out.
“T,hoso studies might be regarded
as brilliant bits of draftmansliip,
rather than painstaking studies,”
said Mr. Zone. “As a whole, the
exhibition represents a wide range
of interest. It is beautifully mount
ed and its appearance in the gallery
is arresting in its appeal to even tho
average human sense of eolor and
line, not to mention those who have
been stimulated by particular study
in t.heso fields.”
Tho work will remain on exhibi
tion until the end of this week, and
will be open daily.
Will Meet Soon
Varsily Has Scrimmage
In Preparation for
Two morn non-conference games
have boon added to the Oregon bas
ketball schedule. The Wobfooters
will meet Willamette University
again on January HI at Salem, and
on January 20 will tackle the Wa
scda University five of Tokyo, Jap
The Webfoots are working for the j
Oonzaga tilt next. Friday night. Jaek j
W. Bencfiel, graduate manager, has
announced that the public will be
invited to attend this game free of
With two victories over yillnm
otte, the Oregon hoopers have ex
tended tlrcir total number of wins (o
five. During these games all candi
dates for regular positions have hud
the opportunity to play and from
these Bill Reinhart, coach, is about
ready to pick a combination for the
opening conference game with Idaho
Reinhart has a set of reserves
this year that are more evenly bal
anced with the varsity five and
substitutions can be made without
greatly weakening the power of the
team. The center position is still
one of the weak spots, but Reynolds,
Edwards and Eberhart are develop
ing fast and should "bo about ready
for the Vandal invasion.
The regulars worked, in scrim
mage against, the super-varsity last
night, perfecting an attack and
tightening the defensive strength.
The team showed great improvement
in coordination against Willamette,
and will be in its stride by the time
the season opens.
i .oacn um tiaywarrt
To Give Track Plans
At Donut League Meet
, Rome new ideas concerning the
winter sport program in track will
be presented by Coach “Bill” Hay
yard at the meeting of intramural
representatives in the office of the
men’s gymnasium this afternoon at
“Bill’s” talk will be only a part
of the meeting, for entries into the
sports having team competition
; must be made at that time. These
sports are swimming, wrestling, and
track. Delegates must be there on
time and come prepared to make
Last year, win'tep donut sports
were equally ns popular ns the fall
sport program which has basketball
W. 8th St.
And Cut to Order
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M*iiHill m ■■■jmuiliy.— Lm oJnlllhillll
if? its main event ami water polo
rnd tenuis ns the sidelines. The
winter sports have no such card. All
'vents are main events and the win
ning of the championship in one
rport. is as creditable as winning in
The day of this intramural league
meeting is today; the time is 4:1 H;
the place is the office of the men’s
Good Weather Causes
Paul Clark senior in pre-law, is
the only patient in the University
infirmary. The nurses at the in
firmary credit the near-empty in
firmary to the weather. Amelia
Kiblan, sophomore in English, Rob
ert Eekman, freshman physics ma
jor; and Louise Wilhelmfi sopho
more English major; were all in the
infirmary during the week-end. \
Aggie Cage Team Back
With Three Games Won
(Bv United Press)
CORVALLIS, Ore., Jan. 9.—The
Oregon State Agricultural College
basketball team returned today!
from a three weeks barnstorming
tour through the Miildlewest.
The Aggies played 12 games dur
ing the trip and won three of
Kappa Alpha Theta announces the
pledging of Louise deadening of
Docs Bronze Figure
For Portland Fount
A symbolic figure in bronze, ctc
entcd by O. I/. Barrett, University
sculptor, was Tcccnltly erected in
Portland ns tlic principal sculptural
feature of the new Rhemanski foun
tain in the Turk block, donated to
the city of Portland.
Mr. Barrett, who is an instructor
in the sculpture department of the
school of architecture and allied
arts, superintended the erection of
the piece, which is the figure of a
young girl, dressed in flowing dra
peries and carrying a jug of water.
The fountain is an elaborate con
ception of a drinking fountain, done
in the manner of a Renaissance Bal
dec-hino. The plans were drawn by
Carl Linde, Portland architect. The
figure by Mr. Barrett, which is about
fo'ur feet in height, is placed under
the stone canopy of the fountain.
Mr. Barrett modelled this figure
in the Univarsity of Oregon studio,
and it was east in bronze by Guido
Kelli of Los Angeles. ,
Record Runner Takes
Workout at Stanford
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Jan.
£>—P. I. P.—Dr. Otto Peltzer, hold
er of world's record of 151 3-5 soe
ons in the half-mile run, took a
workout on the Stanford track in
company with three Stanford track
men on January 3.
Peltzer, who tea'ehes history and
Gir-ruls, if “lie” asks you what you’d liko for your
hirthdav, just say kind o’ casual like: “I hear they have'
some very pretty tiungs over at Skeies. ”
That’s all you need to say. Then when he comes in,
the boss’ll show him some of these pretty Rings, Brace
lets, Compacts, Beads, Umbrellas, Etc.
You do your part and we’ll do ours. Isn’t that fair?
P. S. You might slip it to the boss that this ad
brought you in.
If - it comes from
Skeie’s it must
927 Willamette—Phone 411
geography in Wickersdof junior col-i
1> ge, Germany, is touring the Ignit
ed Stares to study economic, condi
He has been refused permission
by German officials governing ama
teur athletics to compete in races in
the T’nitod States.
‘Five O'clocks’ Begin
Today at Bungalow
Eleanor Toormnn will lead the
first Tuesday five-o’clock of the
year which will be hold in the Y. W.
Bungalow today. ‘‘’Service” will be
the theme of the meeting, Helen
Webster, chairman of five o ’clocks
The choir, under the leadership
of Glenna Heacock, will sing dur
ing processional and recessional. It
will also render another musical se
lection. Margaret Lee Slusher, ac
companied on the piano by Marion
Leach, will give a vocal solo.
Mary Harney will play during
meditation, anil Prances Perry will
accompany the choir.
Gamma Jiu announces the pledg
ing of 'Dorothv Goodfellow, Vivian
Pesola of Portland; Dorothy Thom
as, of Silverton, and Pearl Johnson,
of Hood River.
Whitman Women Plan
To Make Dates, Pay
Bills for Two Weeks
WHITMAN COLLEGE, .Tan. 9.—
(P.T.P.) — “Tlie woman pays anil
pays.” As this is leap year, this
old saying -will bo put into actual
practise for the next two weeks as
the result of action taken in the
Beginning at midnight of January
6 and lasting until midnight, Satur
day, January 21, no college man will
be allowed 1o make a date with any
woman on the campus.
All dances at the'all-college dance
will be lady’s choice. Women must
make all dates, pay all bills arising
from such dates, and call for their
“boy friends” at their residences.
This idea was brought before the
student body by a committee of
“common people” after a consulta
tion with Beart Wenstrom, who was
said to be highly ia favor of the
The report of the committee was
accepted with but ono dissenting
vote oil a motion made by Paul An
derson. It was later reported that
Paul had at least one date made
within the next five minutes.
Our New Year’s
We will wash and iron your clothes
this year quickly and efficiently.
We will do our best to please you in
both quality of work and in service to
Give us a trial—we’ll do the rest.
Phone 12 3
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Young men who know value
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Suit or overcoat, you will find here just the type of garment you want.
Smart styles, new fabrics, fine tailoring—everything you will require
in a well made suit. If you need an extra suit for campus wear, here is
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MEN'S DEPARTMENT—FIRST FLOOR