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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1929)
Meetings t or
Murray Warner 'Exhibit
Set for Relations Club
Drama Girls Will Hike
‘Personality and Clothing’
Subject for Mrs. Daigli
Five hubby groups sponsored by
I’h i Theta Upsilon yesterday an
i nouiieed their programs for Sunday.
Tliose planning meetings are: the
play group, the international rela
tions group, the “Woman in Iler
Sphere” group, the music and the
Sunday afternoon at 5 o’clock,
Mrs. Lucy Perkins will conduct the
international relations members
through the Murray Warner museum
and will speak on Oriental relations
at the meeting to follow.
The play organization will hike
to Hendricks park on the morning
of the same day, announces their
president, Blanche Griggs. They
will meet in front of the Woman’s j
building at 9:4.".
“Personality and Clothing” will
be the subject of a talk to be given
before members of the “Woman in
Her Sphere” section by Miss Mar
garet L. Daigli, instructor in the
household arts department. The,
A meeting will be at 5 o’clock Sunday
afternoon. A style show will follow
Music numbers by Miss Koma
Gross and Miss Anna Louise Polp
on the violin will entertain students
in the music group at 5 o’clock in
the Woman's building. They will
be accompanied by Gladys Foster
at the piano.
Short pantomimes and stories will
be a part of the program given by
members of the drama -group at
their meeting in the women’s lounge
at 5:15 in the afternoon.
Business School Here
Praised by Graduate
Jolm Lebor, ’28, Studies
At Harvard University
Professor A. .T. Johnson, of the |
school of business administration,
has received a letter from John i
Lebor, a graduate of the school in I
June 1928. •
Lebor is attending the Harvard
A. graduate school of business admin
istration at tho present time. He
expressed himself as being well sat
isfied with tho foundation work lie
received at Oregon.
“I have found my work at Ore
gon,” says Lebor, “to be of im
mense value—at least it served to
orient, me as far as business edu
cation and the case system is in
volved—and this is a big advantage
in getting off on the right foot.”
H. (). T. C. Students
If. O. T. students who are ill
lending to go to the training camp
al Vancouver barracks this summer
are being treated with typhoid
paratyphoid inoculations and small
pox vaccination by l)r. t'\ X. Miller,
director of the university health
service, according to Major I’’. K.
Barker, of the military department.
About 21 students are receiving
the serum and vaccine, which is
furnished by the IT. S. government
and costs the students nothing. The
work is being done now instead of
during the spring term so that men
playing baseball will not be both
ered with sore arms.
Vile Dance Petitions
Early, Says Prutsnian
Dean Hazel Prutsnian stated
Thursday that petitions for house
dunces must bo filed in her office
at least one week before tho date
for the dance. There must be three
chaperons, at least one of them of
university connection; and one
Yes your car will
run on pure air
Just mix it with our gas in
Red Crown Gas
13th and Hilyard
couple must stay all evening. Tlie
chaperons must have all accepted
their invitations before the peti
tion is filed, as the office of the
dean of women acknowledges the
acceptances. It is also expected
that the house will provide trans
portation to and from the dance for
those chaperons who do not have
their own cars.
Smoking Sttrvey Plan
Of Business School
Addicts of Tobacco to Be
Listed by Herb Metzlaar
Do professional men smoke? It'
so, how many of them have the
habit That is what the business
administration research bureau is
going to find out.
Dean David E. Favillc, ' of the
School of business administration,
is directing this survey on tlie re
quest of Daniel Staicli, director of
tlie American Association of Adver
Herbert Metzlaar, a junior major
ing in business administration, is
calling on Eugene doctors 'to ascer
tain their preference as to pipes,
cigars and cigarettes.
Evans’ Pupils Give
In Music Building
A group of John Stark Evans’
pupils on tlie piano and organ held
a program at 7:d0 in the music
building Thursday night. No one
outside of tlie students who partici
pated was invited.
Tli'c purpose of these monthly
private recitals, Mr. Evans said, is
to afford valuable experience, to I
serve as a “get together,” to show |
the progress made by each individ
ual student, and to act as an incen
tive which tends to make the work
The program was as follows:
“Guinon Poduc” by Bach, Hugh
“Piano Variations,” Meltrude Coe.
“Hymn of Glory,” Edith Mc
“Troccato Eugue” by Bach, Boris
“Suite Gotliique” by Boellman, ;
“Holbenig Suite” bv Grieg, Gcr-j
“March Prokofiel” by Chopin,
“Kef lets Dims L’eau” by De
bussy, Bernice Xeher.
“Staccato Etude” .by Kuboiistciu,
and “Concerto” by Chopin, George
Boxing 7 ournament
First round bouts in the men's
■free-lance boxing tournament will
be held between 4 and 0 o'clock
Monday in the men’s gymnasium,
according to Herman Uuwer, who is
managing the event.
The tournament will run from
Monday to Friday, when the finals
will lie held. Schedule of matches
for Monday is as follows: heavy
weight, Henry Fatten vs. “Tiny”
Wade; light heavyweight, Harvey
Wright vs. Lowery Brown; Lloyd
McKillip vs. Clarence Lidborjj^
Middleweight, Robert Knox vs.
Ralph Millsap; Carter Kverett, bye;
lightweight, Bill Brattain vs, I’hillip
Carroll; Reuben Loci itch, bye.
V ——— 1 ■■
Will make your combings or cut
hair in all the latest styles.
MRS. C. E. MORRISON
Phone 2447J Romanc Studio
Matinee today at 2 p. m.
i Usual Prices Shows at 7 and 9
Wild Rose Ice Cream
in a variety of flavors
and we make up specials
Telephone 758 or 759
- H:S ±ft SiB-J*S*itrrftSUtl
Open at Mills College
Advanced Studies Offered
Women Holding Degrees
Tlio office of the (lean of women
! has just received information con
' corning a number of fellowships and
| scholarships which are offered by
| Mills college.
| Fellowships offered are: James
! l’oironnot Fierce fellowship and the
Annie Fierce Hoodlum fellowship, of
$.100 each, open for study in any
department; Elizabeth Mills Crotli
j ers fellowship in music; IS Mills
college trustee fellowships, teaching
fellowships, representing in value
1 expenses of residence and tuition;
five graduate scholarships repre- i
seating the cost of graduate tuition
The fellowships and scholarships
are open to women holding college
or university degrees who present
evidence of fitness and ability for
graduate work. Unless holders of
teaching fellowships have had a
year or more of graduate study,
they will normally anticipate two
years of graduate work for the mas
ter ’s degree.
Application blanks may be ob
tained from the chairman of the
committee on fellowships, Mills col
lege, California, to whom all docu
ments should be sent by March 11,
1921). Awards will be made on or
lief ore April 1, 1929.
Oregon Grad Scales
Ml. Robson Ice-wall
Parly of Five Men First
To Succeed Since 1924
The story of how the 110 foot'
ice-wall on Mt. Robson was scaled
this fall for the first time since
192-1 was told by Don M. Woods,
who graduated from the University
of Oregon in 1926, to a group of
friends, including Professor Edgar
DeClou of the mathematics depart
ment, when he recently visited Eu
gene. Mr. Woods illustrated his
story with slides that he took as I
one of the five persons to succeed
in climbing I he mountain.
By climbing Mt. Robson, the
Try the Levers once at
13tli West at Lawrence j
50 c Night
SLOTS and GAS
At night you serve yourself.
We serve you all day.
highest peak in the Canadian na
tional parks of Jasper and Alt.
Robson, Air. Woods has established'
a record for himself as a climber,
accordin'; to Professor DeCou. The
cording to Professor DeCou. The
peaks were "all climbed on a 22
day trip Air. Woods made with
the 141 members of the Sierra club
Alt. Geikie with an elevation of
6,500 feet was the most strenuous
to climb, according to Air. Woods,
on account of its rock ledges and
loose rock. However, Alt. Robson
presented the worst problem on ac
count. of its famous ice wall. The
wall itself was 10,500 feet above
sea level and 2,500 feet below the
summit. The wall changes each
Twelve persons started out to
climb the mountain but only five
of them succeeded in scaling the
ice-wall. Two of these were ex
perienced Swiss guides.
An article describing the feat
and showing pictures that Air.
Woods took of the mountains was
written by Air. Woods and printed
in the December number of the
Air. Woods is teaching this year
in Spokane: -
Hounds, Pioneer, Campus Cop
Imbued With Cinema Craze
(Continued from 1’age One)
tests made, to adjust the equipment
in the room at the Igloo that, will
be used for the tests, Thursday, and
they have been discussing the nov
elty of it since then.
There just isu *t anyone on I he
campus whom the production di’oc
tors don’t want to try out.
Willamette Bible Quiz
Waterloo for Many
Theology Course at Salem
Required of Students
\V ILL A M KTT E V XIV K Rs IT V,
Fob. 7—(IM.I’.)-—In wliat languages
was tlio Bible writtenWho were
the Id disciples.’ Those and many!
questions on iiiblo history must be i
answered or dodged by all Wiliam-'
ette students, usually during the I
freshman year, in the eourse in [
Bible history, one hour oneh week, I
which is a reqiiirenient for gradua i
tion at Willamette university.
During the semester .just com[det
ed 15 students failed in the course |
in Old Testament history presented. I
and will be required to repeal nexl
year. Most of the students are only
average or below in Bible knowl
edge, for Ml* D's, dll C’s, and US li's
were given; only five made the high
mark of A.
The course is given by Dr. John
D. McCormack, of Kimball School
of Theology, and the text used is
Dr. McCormack’s “ T h inking
Through the Bible,” which is a re
is complete unless you
have dinner at
The Rex Theatre
lUNE OHCY’S ___ ““ 'I
»m»o» ... ,e»s«xvm CL Qaramount (picture
INTERNATIONAL NEWS REEL
GREATER MOVIE WEEK
Continuous Showing 2 to 11 p. in.
“THE HEAD MAN”
JUST THINK! — FOUR SUPER PRODUCTIONS ON ONE WEEK
MONDAY - TUESDAY
COLEMAN and BANK.Y
“THE MAGIC FLAME’’
AND! SIX OF FILMDOM’S GREATEST STARS
WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY
“THE STREET OF SIN’’
GET THE COLONIAL HABIT — THE BEST IN SILENT PICTURES
FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Matinee Saturday 2 p. m.
GRAYNOR and FARRELL
“THE STREET ANGEL”
sul! of liis many years hi teaching
the Bible to college students.
Works Published by
Faculty Are Sought
VDiversity of Oregon faculty pub-1
lications arc being collected for
permanent record by tlio library,
according to Mrs. Mabel McClain,
circulation librarian. Question
naires wore sent out to each of the
faculty, asking that they list all
works published during the summer.
The reports are coming in slowly
and it may be more than a month
before, the list is completed.
Portly Magazine Buys
Oregon Mans Article
“It represents a little research
and a little sloppy writing,” mod
estly wrote Pat U. Morissette, an
Oregon alumnus who is working for
a. Pli. D. at Princeton. He was re
ferring to an article he sold to
Poetry Magazine, the Chicago pub
lication edited by Harriet Morris.
Untitled “Midwestern Poetry be
fore 1850,” Mr. Morrissette’s pro
duction will appear seetionally in
two successive issues. A number
of his poems have been previously
accepted by the magazine.
Reach for a Dish
Of Ice Cream
the waiter puts it in front of you
at Sunday dinner
MOST ALWAYS IT’S
College Ice Cream
Here’s a tempting special
A delicious Valentine dish
Eugene Fruit Growers
A world series baseball
game in SOUND . . . tbc
crack of the bat . . . the
voice of the umpire . . .
the roar of the crowd . . .
A love story . . . dramatic
. . .tender . . . tense . . .
with laughs and thrills . . .
and Richard Dix . . .
and WINNIE LIGHTNER
singing a new bunch of mean songs