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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1928)
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Editor This Section: Leonard Delano.
Iteporters: T. N. Taylor, Alice Gorman, Crystal Ordway, Lawrence
Mitcheimore, Harry Dutton, Ituth Hansen, Harry Toukon, Evelyn
More in 1928
Employment Bureau Gives
Jobs Wor h $49,855
An increase of $■‘>,790 over last
year has been earned by working
students, is the official statement is
sued by Mrs. (’. li. Donnelly, secre
tary of student housing and men’s
“Yes,” said Mrs. Donnelly, “it is
an appreciative increase, and 1 am
proud of it.”
Last year the total earned by men
registered with the bureau was
$46,065. This year the grand total
reached $49,855. This does not in
clude the amounts earned on odd
The number of men registered and
receiving r e g u 1 a r employment
through the bureau for the years
ending Spring ternif 19117 and 1928,
Fall term .135 139
Spring term .120 146
Winter term .135 136
There were not many more men
Working this year than last, but the
jobs available were more plentiful.
This makes up the bulk of the in
■ Foreign students last year earned
$12,500 of the year’s total. Mrs.I
Donnelly said that she bad not com
piled this year’s earnings, but that I
they would increase in proportion!
to the total increase.
Besides the men who arc regis
tered with the bureau, odd jobs are
given out to between two and three [
hundred men during the year. The'
earnings from these are not included :
ip the above figures.
At times, according to Mrs. Don-!
pollv, it is hard to get men to fill;
all the jobs we have. Not becausej
there are not enough men who need
work, but because their schedules
arc such that the time required for
the work in question conflicts. This
is one reason why wo want as many
men as possible to register their
schedules with us if they want work.
“ltight now,” continued Mrs. Don
nelly, ”J have a dishwashing job
open, but none of the men signed up
for work have a study-program that
allows them time enough to do tho
“I wish that men who #ant work
for next year would sign up now,
so that we may have a chance to con
sult with them concerning working
hours beforo they arrange their
“Give me the man who is work
ing liis way through college,” said
tin employment secretary. “They
are the men who keep up their grade
average. A few may fail down on
the job, but it is not due to lazi
ness or too many social activities
but rather because they try to carry
too many hours of credit besides
earning money. A man who has to
work and go to school at the same
time should take under eighteen
“The man who has to work,”
continued Airs. Donnelly, “docs not
] squander his time nor his money.
lie budgets his time, as he Jjas to
! budget his money. Such men make
i the finest types ®ur universities
produce. They h»<e partly solved
the problem of life,”
Hallies, New Stunts,
Lots of Pep for Next
Season, Squeak Says
Lots of big rallies, something new
and different in form of stunts, and,
above all, undying enthusiasm—
these will be on the bill of fare for
the Oregon rooter this coming foot
ball seaon, Lawrence (Squeak)
Parks, yell king for 1928-1929, has
“With the prospects we’ve got
for football next year we’re bound
to have more pep in the rooter sec
tion, and this will put more pep in
the team,” he said.
Squeak is anxious to get out in
front of the old stand next fall and
start “taking it up.” His plans are
not entirely laid out yet, but he is
looking forward to a big year.
Lalinites Banquet in
Ancient Homan Style
The Gods on Mount Olympus, pro
viding that they still make their
abode there and haven’t moved into
a three room flat, must have felt
rather smug and prosperous on a
recent evening as 1’i Sigma Li tin so
ciety gave them libations and nu
merous garlands before setting down
to their own plentious banquet.
How Venus, Mars and Clupid
must have smiled to set! college stu
dents inf the 1 went ieth ' cent ilTC''fbl
lowing, in the footsteps of the an
cient, and how jealous Apollo must
have been when professor Dunn
gave his hifin songs! The ancient
Gods, however, were not the only
ones to be garlanded; the initiates
too received their share of honor.
Hope Hrandstater, Naomi llahman,
Zolma Woods and .lolin Haniill were
each decorated with the badge of
honor and admitted into the society
of the knowing latinites.
’The Gods might have fared all
right with the latin menu but we
must, say it was a very poor place
for a hungry Emerald reporter who
had forgotten all his Caesar.
Warm, sunny weather, as a rule,
keeps the number of patients in the
rare of the health service at a low
level, although the number varies
from day to day, according to Dr.
Fred N. Miller, University physician.
Hovil Overhulse, .Floras Sorensen,
and Marguerite Looney are receiv
ing care at the infirmary.
Why Bother With Long Hair
When you go swimming . . .
your hair will tangle in
your eyes . . . when you go
horse-back riding your hair
will blow in the wind. Why
bother? Just come in and
we will give you a most be
coming hair-cut. . . . "V our
worries will then be over
for the summer.
The Ladies’ Bob Shop
Offices 831 Miner Building, East Broadway Street
Suite 831 Miner Building
idaelies when eyestrain is
Other Schools May Help
Oregon Men Improve,
Boxing and wrestling as sports
i at Oregon are in their doldrums,
but with the co-operation and in
! tcrest of other schools, there is a
good opportunity to bring them
into their own. This is the present
situation, as summed up by Earl
W idmcr, assistant professor of phy
sical education and wrestling coach.
For the last two years there has
been no official boxing or wrest
ling bouts. They were scratched
fiom the Associated Students’ books
1 eeause they proved to be failures
financially. Since the time w'hen
these sports ceased as student body
activities they have faired no better.
It takes good men to give the
school fame in fistic and wrestling!
circles, and it takes fame to draw !
talented performers. If the Univer
sity could gain this prestige, it would I
go far to put these activities on a!
paying basis, Widmer believes. It!
is a hard job to develop or get good i
men, but with the scheduling of a!
few wrestling and boxing carnivals,
with several schools participating,
the task would be made easier.
“I’d bo willing to attempt thej
management here at Oregon if other j
schools would send in* men,”!
During the winter an unofficial j
wicatling meet was held with the;
Aggies, here. Two of the Webfoot
bone-crushers were on the sick list,
and Oregon dropped all but one
bout. Art Biehl, 123-pouudcr, got
a draw with his man.
A donut tournament was also run
off, with the Independent Aggrega
tion carrying off the honors. Rich],
Independent; Eldred Breese, Alpha
epsilon; and Harry Elliot, Indepen
dent, showed up best bn the mat.
Biehl also narrowly missed taking
the Northwest championship in the
spring. He lost the decision in his
Dual match to Mitchell an ex-na
Herman “Hank” Gawer, student
assistant, has had the training of
tlie sluggers on his hands. In March
a free lance tournament was staged
with the following winners: Glen
Gainer, 177 pounds; Albert Wright,
1 til pounds; Robert Knox, 145
pounds; R. Moore, ldO pounds; and
Augusto Esliritu, 119 pounds.
At the Northwest A. A. U. series,
two of these Ven, Knox and Wright,
won recognition. Knox took the
Northwest title in the welter weight
division, and Wright was runner-up
in his class.
In Music Department
All the student activities of the
music department have been under
student management this year and
the system has proved a decided suc
cess. Ronald “Doc" Robnett has
been the music head and has had as
his asistants Herbert Lassell, busi
ness manager; Larry Ogle, band
manager; Edward Best, orchestra
manager; Scotty Kratzer, men’s glee
club manager; and A1 Cousins, girls’
glee club manager.
This year, for the first time since
the student manager system has
been in operation, the organizations
went through the year without a
deficit. The student managers go
out and book road trips each year,
under the approval of the executive
council. In past year the orchestra
in particular has always entailed
a deficit, but this year it covered
all expenses despite the fact that it
carried more people than ever be
The orchestra, under the direction
of Rex Underwood, hasn’t let any
opportunity slip by it this year. It
gave an assembly program the first
term, and a vespers concert second
term. Then followed its week’s
tour through Roseburg, Medford,
Medford, Ashland and Grants Pass,
where it played in conjunction with
the theaters, giving special school
children matinees. Shortly after
this the home concert was presented
by members at the llcilig theater
and then gave a Sunday afternoon
concert in Corvallis at the invita
tion of the O. S. C. orchestra.
Mr. Underwood and his orchestra
are also to play, for the commence
ment play, “Midsummer Night’s
Dream,” which is to be produced on
the mill race. The entire 00 pieces
a string quartet for the incidental
background to the spoken parts and
a small theater orchestra, picked,
for the dances.
The orchestra will also play for
the flower and fern procession, and
will give the final commencement
Edward Best has been manager
of the orchestra this year.
For Graduation Gifts
A representative, showing of Scheaffer, Conklin,
Parker, and Waterman Pens.
Fine English Leather Billfolds, Purses, Cigarette
Cases, Key Cases.
Quality Perfumes in unusual packages.
Kuykendall Drug Co.
Phone 23 870 Willamette St.
CrOOd Luck and
And when you come back we’ll be
waiting to welcome you. We’ve not
been here long’ but we’ve made a lot
of friends, and next fall or next Home
coming you'll find the same old bunch
We wish you a happy summer, and if
you are graduating, all kinds of good
luck and success.
And when you bring the little brother
down next year, just steer him into
Lundy’s and let us initiate him with a
milk shake and a handshake.
P. S. Why not stay for the summer
Oregon Chapter Highest
nicriy, viugUM Ji'UI IlHJ
The W. F. 0. Thaclicr chapter ofi
Alplia Delta Sigma, national adver
tising fraternity, received the plaque
awarded the outstanding chapter in
1027. The award is made yearly. [
Professor W. F. G. Timelier, after j
whom the chapter at Oregon is!
named) is seen above holding the
A. S. U. O.
(Continued f rom page one)
“In general, the council is plan
ning to work for the University’s
good by attempting to co-operate
with the administration in cutting
down expenditure to those outlays
which will interest the large group
of students,” asserts McKeown.
“Certain student activities must be
met as they come up next year for j
they are difficult to outline now.” |
McKeown believes in the policy of i
strict preservation of Oregon’s tru-l
ditions anrl the revival of paddling
those disobeying them on the Lib
rary steps as one of the measures
to maintain this enforcement. Al
ready the new council has met and
voted to change the traditional
freshman’s green lid to a billed cap.
Other accomplishments at the ini
tial meeting of the new council this
spring, in addition to the lid change,
arc the decisions to make tennis a
major sport and golf a minor one.
This step -is in keeping with the
leading universities and colleges of
the country, and particularly the
Pacific coast. Oregon’s teunis and
golf teams have developed to such
an extent that they are worthy of
such reward, it is believed.
( Conti lined f rom page one)
age them, and to aid independent
men on the campus. The Dean of
Men was named as directorate of
Blue books were voted upon to
be furnished by the university for
examinations. This had been talked
,cf among students for some time,
but action liad never been taken
Among other things the student
administration lent its hearty sup
port to tlio first university Dad’s
day, arranged a homecoming re
ception for the round the world j
debaters, designed new lids for the!
future freshmen and made golf a
In handing over his gavel to Joe
Ale Known, president-elect of the
A. S. U. O., Beelar also hands over
a. good many of his worries. It is
It’s Sure Tough Luck!
But these blow-outs will occur.
Don’t let them worry you for we are pre
pared to fix ’em. Also we carry a com
plete line of new tires.
B. & M. TIRE CO.
'yet to be seen whether the new
council will adopt the “elimina
tion” policy, but by either eliminat
ing or adding to former conditions,
it will be pursuing the interests of
student government, in the opinion
of the retiring president.
R. O. T. C. ‘Slacks’ to
Come in Vogue Here
Did you ever hear of “slacks?”
They are the thing the war depart
ment has authorized for use at the
11. O. T. C. unit the coming school
year in place of the high boots and
breeches now worn by the cadets,
according to Colonel William S. Sin
clair, retiring commander of the
local unit. “Slacks,” long, loose
fitting trousers, have been ordered
of the quartermaster by the war de
partment and arc expected here
when school opens next fall.
A move to get distinctive uni
forms for the B. O. T. C. units is
also on foot in the department, a
report received here states. Some
colleges in the east now have a dis
tinctive type of uniform, such as
the white and blue.
The days are get
ting warm, fellows,
suid you'll be look
ing around for
something that will
keep your temper
ature down to nor
mal. Try “Wild
Rose” ice cream
once. It’s made for
“red hot” weather.
Some call it mellowness
9 • ©
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