Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1928)
Given On Fees
A. S. U. O. Tax of $19.75
Must Be Paid Day of
As a final reminder before the
'beginning of spring term, students
are warned by Earl M. Rnllott, reg
istrar, tliat tliey must pay tlip stu
dent-body fee of 0.7.*; when reg
istering on March 2 fi. Ail other
fees will be paid as usual from
April 11 to 21.
Saturday, March 21, the offices
will be open from 8 to 12 o'clock
in the morning, in order that stu
dents in Eugene may register and
pay fees early. All students that
possibly can are asked to register
on Saturday so iliat confusion and
hurry will be avoided.
Everyone taking courses in the
University, both undergraduate and
graduate students, must file an in
formation card when registering on
Monday. Untc penalty fines, $1.00
for the first day, $2.00 for.the sec
ond and so on, will be enforced as
usual for late registration.
The course of study may be
changed on the first day of the
term without extra charge for add
ing or dropping a course. The
change of program slips* may be
obtained on the first floor of the
Administration Building and may
be returned there, making it un
necessary for the student to go to
the office twice.
Students are held responsible for
every subject on their programs,
and are asked to make sure that
their programs correspond exactly
with the courses they are attending.
Two Instructors Go
Up in Faculty Rank
Edward D, McAlister, '2.1, was ^
appointed assistant professor of
physics, and Miss Ethel I. Sanborn
promoted to assistant professor of
plant biology at. the University of
Oregon’s board of regents meeting
held Saturday morning.
Mr. McAlister will receive his
Uh.Tl. degree from Stanford in May.
While there he worked on "the “In
fra-Red Region of the Spectrum
with Thermocouples” under the
supervision of I)r. Frederick Sum
ner, of the Stanford physics depart
ment. McAlister received his M.
A. from Oregon and received a
teaching fellowship in California his
first and third year and was award
ed the Whiting fellowship his sec
oru 1 year, which carries exemption
from outside work.
Miss Sanborn received her Pli.T).
at Stanford Inst, week, where she
has been working since last August
during a year’s leave of absence
from this university.
Co-eds at Washington
UNIVERSITY OF WASHING
TON, Man'll 7.—(P.I. I —Slio en
torert tho men’s clothing store,
hhishoil u lien 1lu»*clork asked what,
slie wanted, then pointed timidly
to the showcase in which was dis
played a new line of two-piece var
iegated lined men’s underwear.
“Two pair of the shorties,” she
confided, “the flashiest von have.”
The clerk wrapped them up and
the girl hurried out.
“Yes, sir,” smiled the salesman
approaching an interested male by
stander, just at that moment fur
tively inspecting neckties, “the wo
men are adopting all the men’s
styles. Even two-piece underwear
hasn’t individuality any more.”
“dust the other day we received
a new stock of the undies and we’re
almost sold out already. It's the
women who are buying most of
them. Sorority row has swamped
us with orders.”
Contest Heads Chosen
Ralph Spitzer, Edward Vitkin,
John Gray, and Ronald Rohnett
were selected by judges last Friday
night as winners in the first elim
ination contest for the life insur
ance prizes offering by the Oregon
State Life Insurance Company and
the State Underwriter’s Association.
U. OF O. SHINING
Shining and Cleaning
Corner 13th and Alder
For Your Fresh and
Haskell Meat Market
The final contest will be in Port
lam! sometime spring term.
; t The winner will have his name
engraved on a cup presented by the
Oregon Life Insurance company and
there will also be cash prizes to be
apportioned among the four con
testants according to the,if Tin:,’'
standing. Eligibility to take part
in tin- contest is limited to students
in life insurance'.
Donald McCook was the winner
of last year’s contest.
Book Tells Wonders
Of ‘Floating College’
A college on the ocean, complete
with classrooms, assembly halls,
gymnasium, swimming pools, din
ing halls, dormitories and library,
is the Steamship Ryndam, accord
ling to the two new, leather-bound
volumes of pictures and descriptions
received at. the library.
This cruising college gives all the
advantages of onr modern school
^ besides the Opportunity of world
travel as shown by “The Student
Magellan,’’ a record of student ac
“The Pioneer University World
| Cruise’’ gives DS7 photographs of
i the objects of interest in the dif
ferent countries visited.
Professor James P. Wadsworth,
I assistant professor of Romance
languages here, has been chosen to
head the Spanish department on the
1928-1929 'college cruise.
Walter Norblad, sophomore in
prelaw, has registered for this
Dorothy M. Tompkins
Married to Dr. Sutter
Word was received yesterday of
the marriage of Dorothy Marie
Tompkins, ex-’.'10, to Dr. Max Sutter
on March .! at, Huntington Park,
California. Mrs. Sutter is a mem
ber of Sigma Beta Phi sorority and
was on the campus last year. Her
home was formerly in Ilood River.
(Continued from page one)
Hawaiian Islands. It was in this
year that the Oregon football team
played two games, one against the
Pearl Harbor naval team, and the
Other with the University of Haw
aii. The Hawaiian eollogians were
defeated 47 to 0, and the navy grid
stery took the short count, .Id to 0.
The Islanders haven’t quit talking
about the Oregon team. This all goes
to show that an Oregon baseball
team should, receive a warm recep
tion from the Haw-aiinns.
Now that the University of Wash
ington has lost the Pacific Coast
basketball championship to the Uni
versity of Southern California Tro'
jnns by the virtue of their two loses,
51 to 50, and 27 to 26, it brings us
to pondering whether the Webfoot
five wouldn’t have fared better.
Personally, we think Oregon would
have won the championship. Slow
to start at the beginning of the
season, the Webfoots were practical
ly unbeatable when the schedule
and liis music
Again Sunday night at the
50c Dinner Every Night
Glee Clubs am! Orchestra
To Be Advertised
Arden X. Pangborn wns appointed
yesterday to handle all publicity for
University of Oregon student music
organizations for this year, an
nouncement was made yesterday by
Jack Benefiel, graduate manager.
The work will include advance pub
licity for the annual glee club and
orchestra tours, which will be held
in the course of spring Vacation
a-nd which will advertise the Uni
versity in several sections of the
Pangborn has already begun the
publicity campaign in Portland
newspapers for the appearances of
the men’s glee club at the Broad
way theater. The club will appear
at the Broadway in conjunction
with the Fanchon & Marco feature
and probably will entertain also at
the annual “University Bay” re
ception tentatively planned for en
tertainment of University and high
school students there.
Publicity for the music organiza
tions was handled by Pangborn last
year, and the men’s glee club
played before a greater number of
persons tint’ll ever before in any
one season. Floyd Maxwell, di
rector of public relations for the
Pacific, (toast Theaters, Inc., of
which the Broadway is one, was
enthusiastic in his praise of the way
in. which the campaign was handled.
The University musical group en
tertained more than 15,000 people
in a period of six days.
Besides handling music publicity,
Pangborn is assistant director of
I he associated students news bu
■eau, covering all sports events and
ill lectures on the campus. He is a
nember of the Emerald staff, eor
espondent for the Morning Oregon
nn of Portland, and bo'ok editor of
he Morning Register.
Best record stock—Laraway’s.
You can now buy this Elec
tric Floor Polishing Outfit
Half-gallon Liquid Wax and
Lambs Wool Mop Free with
Artistic Picture Framing
PAINT — WALL PAPER
55 W. Broadway—Phone 749
TUES. MARCH 13
Curtain at 9
The Night Club Classic
cThe World'Tdmous ’ <
'Drama of the Cabarets
•^GEORGE ABBOTT wh
_ 12 WltKS in DETROIT
JK x v ‘ ^
Jsr Companies this Satan in
f BUDAPEST • BE MIN • VIENNA • NEW
< TOPiN' CHICAGO' BOSTON • ftltlADtifltU*
MAIL ORDERS NOW
Box Office Scat Sale Monday 10 a. m. Prices (including taxi
Floor $2.75, $2.20. Balcony $2.20, $1.15 ami $1.10.
Say, fellows! Those new English Moccasin Oxfords are
knock-outs. Made up in brown Scotch Grain with two
full soles—and leather lined, too. They’re just right
for campus wear this spring.
A NEW RECTANGULAR
This is the new Watch just put, on the market by the
Elgin Watch Co. A watch that you will be proud to own.
It’s a brand new design, delightfully engraved. Notice
the rich appearance of the white gold case.. The move
ment is 15 jewels and of absolute dependability.
This Price Established by Elgin
SETH LARA WAY
Diamond Merchant and Jeweler
Has Just Begun!
£as.d ufon thfa o/Wmchdl Snutb
ON THE STAGE
K 0 L L E G E
MARION PRINCE FROCKS PRICED AT $29.75
O Suoer\e’s Ow?\ S'iOAe c~\
M9 MORION & VwflBIJRNE
PHONE 2700 • PHONE 2700
CREPE GLACE & PRINTED CHIFFONS
The story of Spring fashions is long and interesting, full
of surprise, punctuated with thrills. It tells of longer and
fuller skirts, of pretty prints that flirt with Indian and jazz
theme patterns. The crepe glace frocks are very appeal
ing with their telling of pleats and other smart details.
Their price, despite their rare good lgoks, are surprisingly