Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 22, 1931, FRESHMEN EDITION, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    New York Alums
Forward Greetings
Former U. of (). Students
Congratulate Dr. Hall
Word of the fifth anniversary
of President Hall's service to Ore
gon filtered clear back to New
York, and Allen Eaton, ’02, one of
the finest friends the University
has anywhere, gathered together
a group of Oregon alumni in that
city, and they enthusiastically
drew up a message of congratula
tion to forward. The message is
signed by 02 alumni and former
students of New York, all of whom
are vitally interested in the Uni
versity and in Dr. Hall's work
The statement follows, with the
nam“es of the alumni.
International House,
New York City.
Learning that May 21, 1931,
will mark the fifth anniversary
of the administration of Dr.
Arnold Bennett Hall as presi
dent of the University of Ore
gon, we former students of Ore
gon assembled at the Interna
tional House, New York City,
May 7, 1931, join in congratula
tions to the University and to
President Hall for his splendid
achievements of the past five
years and hereby pledge him
our united loyalty for the future.
John M. MacGregor, '23; Arthur)
S. Rudd, '24; Elizabeth M. Robin-1
son, '27; Claude E. Robinson, '27;
Benito E. Artau, '30; Guinevere A.
Lamson, '28; Madeline Goodall,
'29; Clifton H. Boggs, '28; Edmund
A. Veazie, '27; Mabs Breckon, '26;
Louie M. Anderson, '20; Paul Sta
ley, '25; Hazel Dean Kellems, '26;
Edgar E. Kellems, '23; Rachel A.
I-Iusband, '21; Sam B, Warner;
L. A. Culbertson, '23; Velma R.
Farnham, '24; Sidney H. Dobbin,
'30; Hermione Smith, '28; William
R. Jost, '30; Gordon H. Ridings,
'30; Milton George, '29; Anne
Karagozian Bagsar, '24; Loran J.
Ellis, '20; Mrs. Loran Ellis; Robert
H. Shiomi, '27: Jack Rogers, '25;
Frances Rose Youel, '23; Kenneth
Youel, ’23; Mary Jane Bowles, ’25;
Margaret Scott Goble, ’23; Ray
Fox, ’20; Airs. Warren Clark;
Laura R. V. Kennon, ’ll; Ada
Boone Coffey, ex-’ll; Nelson Gam
mans, ex-’12; Esther Davis Stri
ven, ’20; Lionel W. Drommlitz, ex
’23; Morris H. Morgan, ’20; Gene
Geisler Morgan, ’20; John F.
Lebor, ’28; Irene Perkins, ’24;
Wilma Boisselier, ’27; Leta Mart
Leslie, ex-'lO; Earl E. Leslie, '22;
Norine Weaver, ’25; Leona G.
Marsters, '21; C. Loukas, '23; Bes
sie Schoenberg; Frederike Schilke,
ex-’25; Allen Eaton, '02.
Former Student Will
Enter Medical School
Dr. Alice Bahrs has accepted a
position in the University of Ore
gon medical school at Portland.
She will be in the Collins nutrition
research laboratory of that school.
Dresses j
Priced at
Summer Frocks
Iii wliilc and pastel shades
. . . some with jackets,
for only
New Silk Suits
$16.75 to $19.75
Big reduction on all Spring Coats
The French Shop
To Delight
• - Your Guests
that unexpeetedly drop in for the afternoon, and one
does noli for .somethin!' different from the general menu
- - remember a delirious and delightful dish of ire eream
is always individual and different.
Banana Nut with Black Walnuts
Carmel Pecan
Fruit Growers Exchange
Phone 1480
Phone Company
Offers Positions
To U. of O. Men
Agnnt of Firm Interviews
Applicants for Jobs
On Sales Force
Opportunities to obtain a posi
tion for the summer which contin
ues paying after the student re
turns to school, are being offered
Oregon students by Emmet E.
Hagerty as agency bureau repre
sentative from the International
Telephone and Telegraph company
of New York and the Postal Tele
graph office in Saft Francisco.
Tours Coast
Mr. Hagerty is touring the
schools of the coast interviewing
applicants. The position is on the
company’s sales force and the stu
dent works on a commission basis
in his home town under the direct
supervision of the local office.
But two years out of college
himself, Mr. Hagerty declared that
this is an excellent opportunity for
any aggressive university student.
Men interested may obtain ap
pointments witli Mr. Hagerty
through the dean of men's office
i any time today. Seven applicants
were interviewed yesterday.
Phi Beta To Give Tea
Tomorrow Afternoon
At a Phi Beta scholarship silver
tea to be given in Gerlinger hall
at 3 o’clock tomorrow Phi chapter
of Phi Beta, national music and
: drama honorary, will present Miss
Grace Mattern, grand president of
Phi Beta, in a dramatic interpre
tation and Mrs. Rex Underwood
and Mrs. Donald Young in a pro
gram of music and singing.
Miss Mattern, who served as a
faculty member in the speech de
partment of Northwestern univer
sity for seven years and who is an
experienced dramatist, will give
"Mr. Pirn,” a novel by A. A. Milne.
Mrs. Underwood will play Saint
Suens’ “Mandollnata” and Cyril
Scott’s “Passapaglia;" Mrs. Young
will render “Before the Daybreak”
i and “The Raft," by Ethelbert Nev
in. Miss Helene Robinson will be
Tea will be served by Mrs. Arn
! old Bennett Hall and Mrs. Murray
Warner at 4 o’clock.
(Continued from Vane One)
the historical battle in which the
Moors were first defeated by the
Spanish. The Spaniards rolled
stones down upon the heads of the
•Moors as they tried to get through
a narrow pass in the mountains,
as was done in the battle of the
Greeks and Persians at Thermop
Salamanca, the beautiful ren- i
aissance city with a notable uni-!
versity, Avila, romantic and his
toric, an entirely walled town; and
Alcala de Ilenares, which claims;
Cervantes as her native son, brings
to ttie poster of Madrid.
In a suburb of Madrid is the
Palace of Moncloa, now a museum
of paintings, but once the head
quarters of Napoleon’s general.
iMiss Thompson told the story of
two brace soldiers at that time
who attempted to fight the French
guard in order to prevent the re
moval of the little Spanish princess
to France. They were killed, but
their action stirred the Spanish
people who rose and finally drove1
out the French invaders.
Tlie poster of Oropesa shows an
old castle. Oropesa means “gold
weight;” Miss Thompson told how
the city received this name. When
the city was under the domination
of the Moors, it was required that,
the inhabitants send six or eight
Spanish girls to the Moorish rul
er's harem. This so humiliated the
citizens that they managed to get
the tribute changed. Thereafter
they paid the weight of each girl in
gold instead of the girl herself.
A picture of Morocco is the last
of tlie posters. Here one can see
the intense blue sky, tlie white
roads, and the narrow Moorish
streets like those which the Moors
have left in southern Spain.
"Many people either think Spain
is till blue skv. orange blossoms,
and sunshine, or that it is a dry
tiot desert,” said Miss Thompson.;
How wrong such impressions are
the posters show.
Anyone who wishes can go to
room 105 to see these posters. If
Miss Thompson is in and has the
time, the visitor may hear about
the little town of Guisando, which
means “cooking" but where trav
elers can buy no food, or about
the place where they have a prim
i itive stone figure which may be a
bull or a pig, according to ones
own interpretation, and perhaps
she will show you her collection of
kodak pictures of Spain and al io
of Morocco, where the people,
very unlike we Americans, hur
riedly cover their faces whenever
they see a camera.
Colonial "Dance Fools Dance,”
with Joan Crawford.
Hcilig Olsen and Johnson in
“Fifty Million Frenchmen.”
McDonald “The Great Mead
ow,” with John Mack Brown
and Eleanor Boardman.
State — "College Lovers” with
Marian Nixon.
“The Great Meadow,” much her
ilded picture of pioneering days in
the Kentucky of Revolutionary war
times, opens today at the Fox Mc
Donald. This stirring story has
Indians and everything else to
make it a real pioneer thriller. A
distinguished cast includes John
Mack Brown, with his very appro
priate southern accent, and the
brilliant Eleanor Boardman.
The Colonial theatre is offering
this week-end “Dance Fools
Dance,” Joan Crawford’s current
production. This is an interesting
story of the underworld and news
paper life in Chicago, with Miss
Crawford playing the role of a
young newspaper woman. Billy
Bakewell is very good as her weak
young brother.
Olsen and Johnson, vaudeville
headliners are starring in the Hei
, lig presentation for today, "Fifty
Million Frenchmen,” a fast mov
ing comedy of a group of tourists j
in Paris. It is full of witty dia
logue and has an excellent cast.
Women Arcliers
To Enter National
College Tourney
Webfoot Team Sliools in
Second Round of
Annual Event
The second round of the second
annual Women’s Intercollegiate
Archery tournament was shot yes
terday on the Oregon range. Final
results of the tourney, started
May 17 and continuing through
May 24, will be telegraphed to the
University of Wisconsin, where
the judging will take place.
The National Archery associa
tion will award a gold wool tassel
to all entrants making a score of
400, and a red wool tassel to those
scoring between 300 and 400. The
tassels will be accompanied by
small pins marked ‘‘N. N. A. Col
legiate Gold (or red) Tassel, 1931.”
The eight candidates making
the highest scores will constitute
the first Oregon team, and the
second highest group of eight will
compose the second team.
The girls representing Oregon
in the tournament, the final round
of which will be shot Saturday af
ternoon, are: Dorothy Illidge, Dor
othy Ball, Margaret Bean, Janet
Fitch, Janet Goodrich, Alice Gris
wold, Clover Landon, Louise Lang,
Mary Frances Lowry, Clara Maer
tens, Barbara Tucker, Rebekah
Van Nuys, and Rena Holderman.
(Continued from rape One)
fee, ice cream, salad, potato chips,
and pickles. Each sorority is re
quired to furnish either cakes or
three dozen sandwiches. Seven
girls from the sophomore class
have been chosen to help with the
serving. Preparations have been
made to feed 300.
The patrons and patronesses for
the picnic will be Dean and Mrs.
Hugh Biggs, Mrs. Virgil Earl, Mr.
and Mrs. Ronald Robnett, and Mr.
George Robbins.
The committee handling ar
rangements are: Larry Bay, as
sistant chairman; Marguerite Tar
bell, refreshments; Esther Hay
den, publicity; Rudy Crommelin,
transportation; Scott Mi lne,
grounds; Harold Short, features;
Bob Goodrich, music; and Corwin
Calavan, patrons and patronesses.
Several Eugene merchants have >
donated prizes to be awarded to j
winners of the various feature con- j
tests during the picnic. Among !
those who donated prizes are De- 1
Neffes, the Lemon “O” Pharmacy.
Cresseys, Coe Stationery, Dens- i
more and Leonard, Paul D. Greene.
College Side Tnn, Babbs Hardware, l
MeMorran and Washburne, and
Arabic Letter Stumps
U. O. Student Linguist
Although he is a student of clas
sical languages and philosophy at
the University of Oregon, J. A.
Goldsmith can not read Arabic.
He recently received a letter
from Charles IV university in
Czechoslovakia. The letter is in
Arabic and, as far as Mr. Gold
smith knows, it is about some sub
ject pertaining to classical lan
guage or music.
Hazam Foresees
Possible Trouble
In Islamic World
"The eastern world's fear and
superstition of western civilization
has brought about, along with our
lack of knowledge of this great
mass of people, a situation of pos
sible trouble,” John G. Hazam, as
sociate professor of history, said in
a talk on "Islam in the Modern
World,” over station KORE yes
terday afternoon during the regu
lar Emerald editorial hour. The
programs are sponsored by the
Emerald and the Oregon Phar
macy. .
"The problem of the Islamic
countries is one of the most vital
factors in European economic and
peace policies,” the speaker pointed
out. "There is a population of 250 j
million people who are adherents '
to the Islamic religion, and these i
people are one of the greatest
problems in determining European
national policy.
“The terms Mohammedan and
Mohammedanism should never be
used, as they are of European ori
gin; the true names are Islam,
which is the name of the religion
which Mohammed represented as j
a prophet, and Muslim, which ap
plies to the adherents of this re- j
"The 9th and 20th centuries
found the Muslim states in the
hands of Europeans, and new ma
chinery as well as modern ideas of j
government came into being in
these countries," Professor Hazam
said in regard to their reaction to
European ideas.
“The World war showed definite
ly that the East wanted its free
dom from European jurisdiction,”
he declared, “and it would be well
for Europeans to heed their wishes
The most popular ready-to
eat cereals served in the
dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating clubs and fra
ternities are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They include
Kellogg’s Corn Flakes, PEP
Bran Flakes, Rice Krispies,
Wheat Krumbles, and Kel
logg's WHOLEWHEAT Biscuit.
Also Kellogg’s Kaffee Hag
Coffee—the coffee that lets
you sleep.
ALMOST a fraternity man. Almost a class
leader. And on the tough college courses, he
almost made the grade. What was wrong?
Loss of energy, listlessness, lack of appe
tite are signs of constipation. Personalities
are clouded. Class and campus life are
seriously handicapped.
But you can banish constipation so easily.
Just eat a delicious cereal. Kellogg’s ALL
BRAN. Two tablespoonfuls daily are guaran
teed to give relief. Ask that it be served at
your fraternity house or campus restaurant.
© $ „ f o
You’ll enjoy Kellogg’s Slumber Music, broadcast over WJZ and
associated stations of the N. B. C. every Sunday evening at 10.30
E. D. S. T. Also KFI Los Angeles, KOMO Seattle at 10.00, and
KOA Denver at 10.30.
and endeavor to help them get on j
their feet and advance with the
rest of the world.”
Organ Recital Listed
For Sunday Vespers
Doris Helen Patterson, senior
music student, and student of John
Stark Evans, will give an organ :
recital Sunday afternoon at the
vesper service held in the auditor- j
ium of the school of music at 4 p.
m. On the program will be num- |
tors by Bach, Debussy, Matthews,
and Karg-Elert.
Miss Patterson piayed the harp ;
accompaniment to "The Holy
City,” the oratorio given winter
term by the second division of the
University polyphonic choir, and
assisted on the organ in the recent
senior piano concert given by Har
old Ayres of Eugene.
U. of O. Biologist Plans
To Address Scientists
Dr. Ernst Gellhorn, of the bi
ology department, will speak be
fore the American Association for
the Advancement of Science at
Pasadena, to be held June 15 to
20. He is to read three papers:
“Permeability and Fatigue in
Muscles,” “Investigation of the
Recovery Contracture in Muscle,”
and "Studies in the Clasping Re
flexes in Frogs.”
After the meetings Dr. Gell
horn will spend six weeks at the
Hopkins Marine station of Stan
ford university located at Pacific
Grove, California. He will com
plete some, research work begun
some years ago at Naples.
> --- I
Come Out
and Play
. . . out over the greenest
fairways . . . rolling hills
. . * a course you will
«ri o ”
Hurried Co-eds!
Take time out this afternoon and take advantage of
the bargains “Sue” has found for you! The smartest
iu sport togs and accessories are being featured by
Eugene merchants especially for you at prices you can
afford. A pair of sport shoes, a cocky little hat, a gay
jacket will do wonders for tin* co-ed who wants to finish
up her work and enjoy spring term too!
Get in the
Take “Sue's” advice and
come down to the Angeline
Dress Shop, on Broadway
just off Willamette, to the
cleverest sport silks in new
spring shades. Some with
perk little jackets, others in
a smart one-piece effect.
Shantungs in pastels and in
white (“Sue’s” favorite is an
oyster-white) are priced at
$5.75 and $10. And new
panamas, from New York,
for $2.95 and up!
Special News!
To all of you who have
always wanted a desk set or
a compact with an Oregon
seal on it. These small crests
will be precious after school
is out. The Oregon Phar
macy, next to Taylor's on
Thirteenth, is having a spe
cial price on all articles bear
ing the Oregon crest. Come
■ in Saturday and investigate.
| These will make perfect gifts*
for your graduating friends,
too. Practical and enduring.
Mary Lucille Muncy was H
seen by “Sue” in a clever [gj
| deep beige flannel sport @
[ dress and jacket, trimmed in S
| soft green flannel with white a
collars and cuffs. Beige pull- H
i ons, pumps and beret com- Ej|
: pleted the outfit. oi
I A Clever Feat
Would be to fit your feet with some
j§ of Buster Brown’s neyvest. Sports shoes,
lj dress shoes, sandals, everything- that is
! novel in footwear, arriving Saturday.
Don’t miss it! At Buster Brown’s Shoe .
Store, on Willamette street, on Saturday. >
During these last weeks of rushing about
you will need at least one pair of these
smart spring shoes.
Stop a Minute!
The real pause that re
freshes (apologies to Coca
Cola) is a delicious luncheon
or dinner. Try the Green
Lantern Tavern, across from
the College Side on Thir
teenth, where you will find
marvelous food, including
real 'Spring dishes, coupled
with a soothing atmosphere
and good service. Your hon
orary luncheon, as well as a
twosome, will be a success
For Clever
If you are clever and grad
uating. you will want to look
over graduation gifts your
self! Then you can make
suggestions to Mother and
Dad as to what you want
them to give you. Wrist
watches in standard makes
and new styles make an ideal
gift. Laraway's Jewelry
Store, right on Willamette,
a invites you grads to come in,
| select your watch, then
| bring in "the Folks" to ap- 1
g prove your choice. i
3 _
r -_
Reminds Us
That June brides are com
ing! For that best friend
who is planning her mar
riage soon you will want the
loveliest in wedding gifts.
Come into the Oriental Art
Shop, in the Eugene hotel
building, and let Mrs.
Wheeler help you select a
gift from her quaint pewter
pieces and exquisite Chinese
linens. This is the time, too,
to decide on gifts for the
graduates. Jewelry and pot
tery from the Oriental will
be appropriate.
Seen or the campus in a
smart brown-and-white out
fit this week—Catherine Mo
Entee. A white flannel suit
with a stunning brown-and
white hlouse, brown - and -
white Spectator pumps and
white doeskins made up the
Say It
With flowers is an old
' proverb, but still good ad
vice. When you are sending
your best girl a dainty cor
1 sage for the dance tomorrow
j night, remember the Univer
sity Florists, and she will
surely7 remember you. You’ll
find the University Florists
cn Thirteenth street happy
to serve you. And you can
be certain, too, that She will
be happy with her corsage.
[—i. i. Ou i, ii i, i. i. i. i. i.i. i.lL il '—Iz. i, i,~£. ilSi i. iiS ’5i’3.r3j5Si,'T,'3/£('S/aiaj3®Bj3(g®S blj