GETTING A JOB SEE PAGE 4 SCHOOL SPIRIT * o 0 O • ,i. it(HifniH!mmm!ni!i!n:nmtitimunin!inmH(!iii!!nniinn!!!]i!ii!!nnmimfmmniinmiiiviinnTmniim _a VOLUME XXXJ THE WEATHER Oregon: Winds, west, Tuesday’s temperatures: Maximum .64 Minimum .37 Stage of river .9 Precipitation.06 ■fimimnnniHiimimiuminninmMimimmtininni! NUMBER 90 Oregon Hoop Team Loses DeNeffe Tilt Cordon Ridings Loads Mon To 29 to 43 Win 4 In Dull Frav WEBFOOTS ACT TIRED Game, Benefit of Foreign Students, Draws Many Spectators By JACK BURKE Displaying- real basketball only in the closing minutes of the game, the Oregon basketball team was defeated last night, 49 to 43, by the DeNeffe five, composed mostly of ex-Oregon hoop stars. , The Webfoot team was trailing 23 to 19 at half time, and soon started an offensive that tied the score at 34-all. Gordon Ridings, t. however, soon sank a couple of beauties that put his team in the lead, where' they remained until the final gun. Hidings Mainstay The mainstay of the DeNeffe attack was the high point man of the game, Ridings. He scored a total of 19 points with seven field goals and five free throws. Scott Milligan, also of the winning team, took second honors ‘ with four field goals and three free throws, totaling 11 points. Her mit Stevens was high point man for the Lemon and Green with nine tallies, < In the closing minutes of play Oregon, led by Jean Eberhart and Harold Olinger, staged a rally which for a brief time threatened ; the DeNeffe lead. Ridings, how ever, sank the needed baskets and the rally was cut short. Webfoots Listless , Eleven men saw action for the * Oregon team, with Bill Keenan, Hank Levoff, Hermit Stevens, Jean Eberhart, and Cliff Horner taking the lead in the offensive. The play of the Webfoots in the first half seemed weakened, as if they were tired of the game. This game is the last game to be played this season and today the Oregon team will turn in its suits and take a well-earned rest. The program at the Igloo last night was under the sponsorship of the local service clubs and was held for the benefit of the Inter national bouse. In the neighbor hood of 500 people attended the games. Activians Win In between the halves of the main event of the evening, picked teams from the Active and Rotary (Continued on Pape Two) Extension Lists Members From * San Study Club Tuberculosis Sanitarium Enrolls Thirteen in Correspondence “We have numbers of unusual people on our registers, but per haps our moot unusual students are the 13 members of the San Study club,” said Miss Mozelle Hail, head of the correspondence department of the University ex tension division. The Sim Study club, according to Miss Hair, is composed of a constantly varying group of pa tients in the state tuberculosis sanitarium at Salem, who are re cuperating from tuberculosis un der the supervision of Dr. George Bellinger. It is Dr. Bellinger’s idea that it i aids his patients to recover their health to occupy their minds with some worth-while study. Accord ingly, interested patients founded the San Study club, the members of which are enrolled students in the University of Oregon corre spondence division. Only the oth er day Miss Hair received a letter from the secretary of the club en closing the names of five more pa tient-students, increasing the roll of active members to 13. There have been 98 members of this study club since it was founded a number of years ago. The state library furnishes the patients with all needed books, and a number 4 of them have graduated from the correspondence school. Women Grads Defeat Men In Grade Averages WOMEN graduates of the ’ University of Oregon, with the class of 1929, won over the male members of the class by a margin of only one-tenth of a point in the grade averages for their four years of college work. Data compiled by Dr. How ard R. Taylor, director of the personnel bureau, show that the eo-eds made an average rating of 2.7, as against 2.8 for the men. These figures apply only to students who com pleted their course in four years, having entered the Uni I.1UJ ill 1 I'lVUt The grand average for students enrolled is a grade 3.5. June 25 Set as Sailing Date for Hawaiian Cruis Summer Session Studenl Will Leave Port at v Vancouver, Is. C. Courses at U. of Hawaii Open to Oregonians June 25 has been definitely set as the date of the summer session Hawaiian cruise, according to Al fred Powers, dean of the extension division. The group will be taken to Vancouver, B. C., by special traiii and will sail from that port on the S. S. Niagara of the Can adian Pacific line. Because of the long stay on the Islands, made possible by this booking, students will be permit ted to enter almost all courses in the summer session of the Univer sity of Hawaii, Dean Powers says. The extension division is still being deluged with inquiries con cerning the Hawaiian and Alaskan cruises. It has been found, to the surprise of the division faculty, that nearly 20 per cent of the re turns from an announcement in the Normal Instructor-Primary Plans were children. one would think, judging from the number of juvenile inquiries that the summer sessions office is headquarters for the distribution of Alaskan and Hawaiian pictures to the geography students of the entire United States,” stated Dean Powers. A few said they wanted pictures to illustrate their geog raphy, but most of them betrayed their youthfulness only by hand writing and language. Two or three envelopes were addressed to the “Alfred Powers University,” and many contained requests for “two informations,” “a free book lets,” “pictures of the nat’l park” — and all had the additional warn ing, “and send it in a hurry.” One little boy in Furport, Wash ington, wrote in an unusually clear childish hand, according to Miss Mary E. Kent, extension di vision secretary: “Will you send me this book. We have not many books and would be glad if you would send it. I am in a rural school. I am in the fourth grade. We would like to read it in school.” Heads of Houses To Act on Grades Recommendations Will Be Voted Upon Today Heads of houses will act today upon the recommendations made recently by a joint committee from inter-fraternity council and heads of houses as to needed changes in the system of figuring the grade list of the living organ izations on th$ campus. At a meeting of inter-fraternity council held last Thursday, that group passed the recommenda tions. With only one dissenting vote. However, the question of who was to make out the list of active and inactive members and pledges in each living organiza tion was referred back to the com mittee. Heads of houses will pass upon the recommendations as they were originally drawn up, it is report ed. It is probable that the ques tion raised by inter-fraternity will be discussed further in today’s meeting. 9 © I Debate With O.S.C.SetFor 7:45 Tonight Sloan, Miller To Uphold Affirmative for Oregon At Guild Hall MANAGERS Tb ARGUE Corvallis Meet Will Be Broadeast Over Radio Station KOAC In the first debate between the two schools to be held in Eugene for several years, Errol Sloan and .obert Miller will represent the mversity against tne uregon ate college negative team, com ised of Le Roy Swanson and ;rbert Ewing, at Guild hall at 15 this evening. Eugene Laird and Arthur Pot 1 will debate with the affirma ; team from Oregon State at vallis. . The' debate will be idcast over KOAC at 7:45 this ling. The O. S. C. team is le up of Gordon Winks and <juuen rusn. ■ Debaters I^tve Experience All four of the Oregon debaters are experienced. Both Laird and Winks are seniors and are both debate managers of their respec tive schools. After the culmina tion of four years of rivalry they will be pitted together for the last time. Although they have never actually debatejl with each other, they have done a great deal of work together. Both teams in this dual debate will use the same question, “Re solved: That world peace demands the demobilization of all armed forces except those needed for po lice protection.” Jenkins to Preside Frank Jenkins, editor of the Eugene Register, will preside as chairman of the debate to be held here this evening. Three men have been asked to judge the de bate. They are: Dr. G. B. Noble, of Reed college; John F. Dobbs, president of Pacific university; and E. E. Schwarztrauber, head of the history department at Lin coln high in Portland and former director of the labor college at Portland. Bishop Walter Taylor Sumner will act as chairman at the Cor vallis debate, and the judges will be Oscar Hay ter, Dallas lawyer; Dean Frank M. Erickson, and Dr. F. G. Franklin, both of Willam ette university. Many Oregonians Enroll in Courses Extension Division Serves 1532 Adult Citizens According to figures received by Miss Mozelle Hair, head of the University correspondence divi sion, Oregon holds a remarkably high place among states which lead in adult education. At pres ent, one in every 589 persons is taking a correspondence course. Bulletins from the extension di visions of Massachusetts and Min nesota, two very progressive states in this field, says Miss Hair, show that Massachusetts during 1929 enrolled 4,676 correspondence students, and Minnesota enrolled 1,944. In 1929 the University of Oregon enrolled 1,532 correspond ence students. By a comparison of enrollments according to population, Oregon was far in advance, for Minnesota had one person in every 1,400 en rolled, knd Massachusetts only one in every 917, to Oregon’s 589. Miss Hair considers this quite an accomplishment for the Uni versity. Herr Wolf von Dewall To Lecture on League Herr Wolfe von Dewall, editorial writer for the Frankfurter Zeit ung, will be on the campus Wed nesday, March 12. He will lecture at 8 o’clock in Villard hall on the League of Nations. The League of Nations associa tion, 6 East 39th St., New York City, is sending Mr. Dewall, and the University is cooperating with them in arranging for his lecture. Women9s Honorary Presents Excellent Recital Program Phi Beta Holds Tuesday Evening Music Hour; 7 Soloists Take Part In an interesting variation to the regular Tuesday evening mu sic hour, sponsored by the school of music, members of Phi Beta, women’s national professional fra ternity of music and dramatic art, presented a recital program last night at the auditorium. A fairly large audience was warmly re sponsive to the nicely balanced program. There was a good var iety of music and it was present ed smoothly and capably. Those who took part were Mrs. Alvira Honey, Katherine Starr, Estelle Johnson, Nelda Cooper, Ce cile Coss, Mabel Kullander, and Marguerite Spath. George Hopkins, head of the piano department, who is chair man of the recital committee an nounced a regular Tuesday music hour for March 11 and said that, , because of the large number of ' individual student recitals to be j given during the spring term the hours will not be held during those months. Palmer Arranges Movie Broadcast Program Tonight Half-hour of Music From KOBE Will Herald Show’s Return To interest students and towns people in the first popular-priced run in Eugene of “Ed’s Co-ed,” the campus movie, starting Thurs day at the Colonial, a special half hour program will be broadcast from KORE tonight at 8:30 o’clock, it was announced yester day by Owen Palmer, in charge of arrangements. The movie broadcast will feat ure campus talent in songs and violin and piano numbers, Palmer said. Five seperate offerings had been scheduled late last night and several other numbers were being planned. The well-known trio composed of Maxine Glover, Marjorie Clark, and “Slug” Palmer will be heard in several songs during the half hour air presentation. Larry Fischer and George Kotchik, who have been teamed together lately on the air, will play violin duets. Jack Rhine will be on hand with up-to-date piano numbers, and Marjorie Douglass, blues singer, will offer a group of songs. Henry Kaahea will sing popular numbers. Palmer will announce the broad cast. Free-Lance Tourney Enters Final Round Double matches In the free lance handball tourney entered the final round of play Monday af ternoon when Les Johnson and Ted Jensen eliminated one of the A. T. O. teams, although Bill Whitely and Harvey Benson ran roughshod over Warren Cress and Jack Edlefsen to win 21-10, 21 14. Sing Harper and Marshall Hop kins got off to a flying start against the Jensen-Johnson com bination, winning the first set 21-19, but wilted in the next two and were smothered 21-7, 21-4. Mr. Boardman, Dean Landsbury Will Give Recital Dr. John J. Landsbury, pianist, and Arthur Boardman, tenor, will be heard in joint recital Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the music auditorium. Dr. Landsbury is dean of the school of music, and Mr. Boardman is head of the voice department. Their program will be announced in Thursday morn ing's Emerald. Oregon Students Selected To Take Test for Aviation Nine Selected for Flight Physical Exam Given During Vacation Nine University of Oregon stu dents have been selected to take the flight physical examination preparatory to enrolling in the marine ^orps reserve aviation school at Seattle for the one month preliminary course in fly ing, it was revealed by Capt. L. B. Steadman Jr., commanding offi cer of the unit, in a letter received yesterday by Hugh L. Biggs, dean of men. These men will be examined during spring vacation by the flight surgeon at the United States army barracks at Vancouver, Washington. Five of those pass ing the test will be chosen for the training school. Those who suc ceed in passing the summer course, numbering usually about i half of those appointed will be j sent to Pensacola, Florida, for I eight months of advanced flight training, to qualify them as second lieutenants in the marine corps re serve. The following men have receiv ed notice of their eligibility from Captain Steadman: Francis Coad, Charles Marlatte, G. L. Thomp son, Richard Averill, Stewart Ral ston, Frank Hall, James Baker, Phil Smith, and Albert Wright. Frosh Commissions End for Winter Term Because of the nearness of final examinations, there will be no more frosh commissions for the rest of the winter term, Miss Dor othy Thomas, Y, W. C. A. secre tary, announced yesterday. The groups will again meet at the beginning of the spring term and definite organization is now being made by the new frosh of ficers, who are: Lucille Kraus, president; Jean Lenriard, vice president; Eileen McIntyre, secre tary; Nora Jean Stewart, treas urer; Aimie Sten, sergeant-at arms; Elizabeth Scruggs, project chairman; Betty Jones, social; and Clare Maertens, program. Benefiel Convalescent From Influenza Attack Jack Benefiel, graduate mana ger, who has been ill for several weeks with a severe attack of in fluenza, is now reported to be convalescing. He is expected to be back at his desk in the office of the associated students, the first of next week. Lowdown on French Play Disclosed by Cast’s Director “Leopold, le Bien-aime,” the the play to be presented Friday and Saturday nights by the French department, is rapidly rounding into shape, according to Louis Myers, who is directing it. “At lea3t,” said Mr. Myers, "I imagine I should say it is round ing rapidly into shape. Isn’t that the stock formula?” He wasn't very serious. It developed that he had just eaten a good meal, and that Art Grey had finally learned a whole sentence in French. “You know,” said the director, “either of those things is enough to make me happy, but both of them together is in the nature of a deluge of good things. The funny part of it all is," he went on, "that Art doesn’t know any French, and he has had to learn his whole part from sound. And don't think that isn’t hard. “The rest of them," he went on, "haven’t had the same trouble that Art has. It’s hard to learn French that’s not only good French but intelligible from the audience, and that’s what we’re trying to do; but at least it isn’t as hard as learning phonetic French. “I don’t know just what this bunch is going to do to Leopold,” he said. "It’s a play I’ve wanted to do ever since it was presented in Paris, but I've always hesitated a (Continued on Page Two) Election For Y.W. Officers | SetForToday Polls To Be Open Between Hours of 9-5 o’Cloel* At Bungalow McGEE, HUGHES RACE Helen Chaney, Lois Nelson Nominees for Office of Vice-president Y. W. C. A. elections will take place today between the hours of 9 and 5 o’clock at the Y. W. bun galow. All girls who have signed membership cards or pledged themselves to Y. W. are eligible to vote. Mildred McGee, Junior in sociol ogy, and Daphne Hughes, junior in English, are the two candidates running for president. Both nom inees have had a great deal of ex perience in Y. W. work. Two Up for Vice-president Helen Chaney and Lois Nelson are the candidates for vice-presi dent and nominees for secretary are Jessie Judd and Lorena Wil son. Marjorie Swafford and Elea nor Wood are running for treas urer. Mildred McGee has shown a gfeat deal of executive ability dur ing the tim^ she has worked for Y. W. She was chairman of the World Fellowship committee, chairman of the Bulgarian relief committee, and finance campaign captain. She was on the Inter national week directorate and on numerous other committees such as social service and staff'dinners. Daphne Hughes Active Daphne Hughes was undergrad uate representative of the Y. W. during her freshman year, and chairman of the 5 o’clocks this past year. She was on the Sea beck division as industrial repre sentative. She is a member of Kwama, sophomore women’s hon orary on the campus, and Phi The ta Upsilon, campus social service honorary, as well as big sister captain. Helen Chaney, candidate for vice-president, is secretary of Y. W. this year and also a member of Kwama, campus honorary for sophomore women. She has been big sister captain and served on many committees such as world fellowship and finance committee of Y. W. Activities Arc Many Lois Nelson, also candidate for vice-president, was frosh commis sion president during her fresh man year and is now a member of Kwama. She served on the fi nance drive of Y. W. and is very active in journalism. She has re cently been appointed chairman of a new music cooperation commit tee, designed to increase the in terest of the Oregon student body in mifsical events. Oregon Knights To Feast Tonight Annual Banquet Will Be Held at Anchorage Members of the Oregon Knights, service organization for sopho more men on the campus, will hold their annual banquet tonight at the Anchorage at 6 o'clock, Karl Greve, duke of the Knights, stated last night. The banquet will be in the na ture of a final meeting and get together for the term, Greve said. Plans for the club’s work next term will be discussed at the af fair. Gilman Ryder, freshman in journalism, is in charge of ar rangements for the banquet. Oregon Exports Are Subject of Booklet Alfred L. Lomax and Theodore Van Guider of the business admin istration faculty have prepared a booklet on “Oregon’s Exportable Surplus" which is just off the press. In t*s booklet they have point ed out some facts concerning the state’s food supply which are gen erally unsuspected; for instance, that cold storage eggs can be sold as fresh eggs and that Oregon butter does not come up to the high standards of other states, i I Men and Dimes To Rate Tonight A.W.S. Sponsors Event; Dinners Set Ahead Once again there will be much dancing and a great clinking of coins when, shortly after 6:15 o’clock tonight, the winter term Dime Crawl, Foreign Scholar ben efit sponsored by A. W. S.( will begin. Dinners will be served at 5:30 at most residences, and immedi ately afterward rugs will be rolled up, phonographs will be turned on, boxes will be placed In a handy site, and the trek of the term will begin. Florence McNemey, for eign scholar chairman, has had announcements made on the cam pus and is urging all University men to take part in the event. The Moving Finger -o NOMINATION BY PETITION 500-1 RATIO DEFEATED . . j -By OLIVER POLITICUS-1 Nomination of candidates for student office, other than on the floor of the nominating assembly, almost vanished from the range of possibilities when nomination procedure was discussed by the constitutional revision committee. Nomination by petition was made almost prohibitive with thfe sug gested requirement that 500 sig natures be required before a can didate’s name be placed on the ballot. * * * Whatever the purpose was for so penalizing the late nominee, that penalty was in the ratio of 500 to 1. One person may nom inate another in the student as sembly at the end of the year, while, immediately after the nominations are closed, 500 would be required. Five hun dred names of persons who would be willing to sign suclv a petition would insure election. • * * Whatever the political science professors may say about the case of gaining signatures for petitions, University students dislike to put their names on paper. It may be that foreign scholars, question naires, tag days, dime crawls, Oreganas, and all, mean money, and that most of them require signatures. This is almost certain —those 500 names would mean election. • * * Although the 500-name pro ponents are dissatisfied, or so they seem since the matter was revived after once having been decided, the general committee set on a much lower figure, 50. They felt that there could be no more abuse of the privilege of nomination by petition than by the present method of nom ination from the floor. * * • Class elections will follow the same general plan as the student elections. Here the number re quired will be 25. Either require ment means more required than the members of one organization, yet both correct the faults of a too early closing of nominations by presidents, or the failure of nominating speakers to appear. Infirmary Population • Gradually Increases The infirmary was practically empty over the week-end, but it is gradually filling up again. At present, there are nine under its care. All patients are suffering with colds. Those now on the sick list are: George Thompson, Norma Lyons, Dorothy MacMillan, Verle Ramm, Robert McClurg, Ruth Griffin, Sherman Lockwood, Kenneth Ro bie, and Orville Kingman. Bossing Addresses Portland Teachers Dr. Nelson L. Bossing, associate professor in education, was in Portland yesterday, where he ad dressed a meeting of the high school teachers in that city on the subject, "Training Pupils To Use Their Leisure Time.” This gath ering was held under the auspices of the Portland High School Teachers’ association at the pub lic library. Fry outs For Chorus Parts On Schedule Virginia Moore Requests Dancers To Report In Villard Hall TO BE JUDGED TODAY Feminine Aspirants Plan Meeting Today From 3 to 5:30 A loud, long call has been Issued for steppers to take part in men’s and women's choruses for the Jun ior Vodvil with Virginia Moore m announcement made Tuesday by Virginia Moore, iirector of danc ing, who states that tryouts will oe held, for wom n this afternoon t Villard hall *om 3 to 5:30. Tomorrow af ternoon between the hours of 3 and 4 o’clock, womens tryouts will be continued after elimina tions. From 4 until 5:30 o’clpck the men will be given an oppor tunity to make a try for their chorus. New Dancing Planned Miss Moore states that she will introduce something new in the way of both group and feature dancing, and plans for regular re hearsals are quickly taking shape. She also says that everyone will have equal opportunity to earn a place in the chorus, and urges that everyone try out. ‘‘The tryouts will not be diffi cult,” she assures. “It is not es sential that one have had previous experience in dancing.”. Will Rehearse In VUIard Most of the rehearsals will be held in Vlllard hall this year, state officials. Its nearness to the cam pus facilitates ease of attendance. It has been the aim of directors to dispense with all night sessions in drilling for the show, and af ternoon rehearsals are said to be an advancement in this respect. Women Athletes Will Be Awarded O’s at Banquet Naomi Moshberger Stars With 1500 Points In Sports Naomi Moshberger will be awarded a stripe at the W. A. A banquet Thursday in the men’s dormitory, for having won 1,500 points in sports during her col lege career. Seven women will be awarded sweaters with large “O” 's on them and membership in the Women’s Order of the O at the banquet. They are: Pauline Kid well, Winifred Kaiser, Mary Wil burn, Lucille Hill, Leone Swengle, Grace Caldwell, and Edna Dunbar. Nineteen women will receive small “O" ’s for the earning of 500 points in sports. They are: Orpha Ager, Betty Beam, Cather ine Duer, Dorothy Dundore, Ruth Dundore, Mildred Erickson, Mar garet Fisher, Mary Agnes Hunt, Virginia Hunter, Edna Kerns, Kathryn Kjosness, Juanita Dem mer, Thelma Lehman, Alta Ben nett, Dena Lieuallen, Olga Sadilek, Johnny Young, Gladys Gregory, and Billie Biller. Besides winning the points in sports, they were voted on by the W. A. A. council. Basis of the vote was sportsmanship, leader ship, cooperation, participation, and personality. Three New English Courses Prepared Professor S. Stephenson Smith has prepared three new courses for correspondence study: Twen tieth Century Literature, Ameri can Imaginative Literature, and Play Reviewing. The lattqr is a writing course and deals with the preparation of critical reviews of such modern pjjpductions as moving pictures, vaudeville, and jazz.