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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1932)
EDITORIAL OFFICER, Journalism Bids'. Phone 3100—New
Room. Local 355: Editor and ManaRinft Editor, Local 354
BUSINESS OFFICE. McArthur Court. Phone 3300— Local 214
University of Oregon, Eugene
Richard Neuberger, Editor Harry Schenk, Managei
Sterling Green, Managing Editor
Thornton Gale, Assoc. Ed. .lack Bellinger, Ed. Write]
Dave Wilson, Ed. Writer
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Betty Anne Macduff, Asst. Mg.
Oscar Munger, News Ed.
Bruce Hamby, Sports PM.
Parka Hitchcock, Makeup PM.
I John Gross, Literary Ed.
| Bob Guild, Dramatics Ed.
I Jessie Steele, Women’s Ed.
Esther Hayden, Society Ed.
Ray Clapp, Radio Ed.
j,esiic uunwiif i/iuei r,u.
DAY EDITORS: Bob Patterson, Margaret Bean, Francis Pal
lister. Virginia Wentz, Joe Saslavsky, Douglas Polivka.
NIGHT EDITORS: Bob Moore, Myron Ricketts, Don Platt,
Hubert Tot ton, Russell Woodward.
SPORTS STAFF: Malcolm Bauer, Asst. Ed.; Ned Simpson,
Dud Lindned, Bob Riddle, Ben Back.
REPORTERS: Julian Prescott, Don Caswell. Hazle Corrigan,
Madeline Gilbert. Betty Allen, Ray Clapp, Ed Stanley, Fran
cis Pallia ter, Mary Schaefer, Lucile Chapin, David Eyre, Boh
Guild, Paul Ewing, Fairfax Roberts, Cynthia Liljequist, Ann
Reed Burns, Peggy Chessman, Margaret Veness, Ruth King,
Barney Clark, George Callas.
COPYREADERS: Harold Brower, Twyla Stockton, Nancy Lee,
Margaret Hill, Edna Murphy, Monte Brown. Mary Jane
Jenkins, Roberta Pickard. Marjorie McNiece, Betty Powell,
Bob Thurston, Betty Ohlvmiller, Marian Achterman, Hilda
Gillam, Eleanor Norblad, Roberta Moody, June Opsund,
Frances Rothwell, Bill Hall, Caroline Rogers.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Gladys Gillespie, Virginia
Howard, Francis Neth, Margaret Corum, Georgina Gildez,
Dorothy Austin, Virginia Proctor, Kay Gribble, Helen Emery,
Mega Means, Merle Gollings, Mildred Maid, Evelyn Schmidt.
RADIO STAFF: Ray Clapp, Editor; Benson Allen, Harold
GeBauer, Michael Hogan.
Manager. Marry fccnenk
Advertising Mgr., Hal E. Short
National Adv. Mgr., Auten Bush
Promotional Adv. Mgr., Mahr
Asst. Adv. Mgr., Ed Meserve
Asst. Adv. Mgr., Gil Wellington
Asst. Auv. Mgr., Kill Russell
Circulation Mgr., Grant Theum
Office Mgr., Helen Stinger
('lass. Ail. Mgr., Althea Peterson
Sez Sue, Caroline Hahn
Sez Sue Asst., Louise Rice
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Asso
ciated Students of the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued
daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. Mem
ber of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Entered in the post
office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription
rates $2.50 a year. Advertising rates upon application. Phone
Manager: Office, Local 214; residencce, 2800.
ANOTHER ARGUMENT FOR THE BOARD
TpHE OPPONENTS of the present higher educa
■*- tional setup in Oregon might be convinced that
one administrative head and one board of governors
is far better than any other system if they had had
an opportunity to talk with some of the enterpris
ing young men from the University of California
at Los Angeles.
A few of the athletic notables from U. C. L. A.—
we will henceforth refer to the school by its initials
to the save the linotypers extra labor were setting
around discussing their football victory over Oregon
in jubilant and ringing superlatives.
Suddenly someone asked: “Don’t you fellows
wish you were separate from the University of Cali
fornia, and were called just plain ‘University of
Los Angeles’ ? It’s certainly a mouthful to say
‘University of California at Los Angeles1.”
A young executive from U. C. L. A. replied
quickly and without hesitation. "No sir. Under our
present arrangement, with one board of regents
governing both us and California, we have elimi
nated all bickering and quarrels with the school
at Berkeley and are better off than ever before.”
What is true at U. C. L. A. and California can
be true at Oregon. With one board and one chan
cellor over Oregon and Oregon State, petty bicker
ing and insignificant arguments arc sure to be eli
minated eventually. It only remains for the state
to give Dr. Kerr a chance.
This paper always has advocated, and continues
to advocate, that the chancellor and the board have
the best interests of the University at heart, and
Unit it is expedient and wise to give them the ut
most in cooperation and assistance.
AN ENFORCEABLE RULING
f I ■'HE EMERALD most heartily approves the ac
tion of the state board of higher education in
revoking its previous prohibition on students driv
ing automobiles in the communities of the various
state institutions of higher learning, and substitut
ing a more reasonable and lenient regulation.
The policy of the Emerald with regard to the
.ban, previously stated, had been to withhold judg
ment or criticism until the ruling had proved it
self successful or unsuccessful, although it felt, in
harmony with the majority of students, that the
regulation was too drastic, too inflexible, to endure
for any protracted period.
That policy has been vindicated by yesterday's
It is not to be disregarded, however, that cer
tain restrictions still remain, and the Emerald be
lieves them to be reasonable. Consequently, it will
repeat its former stand, and offer its every effort
to support the board in its new and modified regu
lations, with more confidence, this time, that the
rule will be enforceable and enforced.
Exactly what the new regulations will be, and
jusl what will constitute grounds for rescinding per
mission to drive an automobile, the Emerald has as
yet no way of determining positively. No measur
ing-stick to determine what constitutes “abuse of
tlie privilege was offered in the wire reports. Yet
the Emerald is confident that the new board de
cision is a vast improvement over the old and
recommends to ail students that full cooperation
be extended administration officials in enforcing
justly and equitably the state board's modified auto
Ol K THANKS, 1>R. BARKER
T) CRIED deep in the press dispatches telling of
W 1110 meeting of the state board yesterday, and
omitted entirely from press association release,
was the story of a magnanimous and unselfish
action that might conceivably have been overlooked
by the campus in its rather more selfish pleasure
in the fact that cars are no longer prohibited on
It was the action of Burt Brown Barker, vice
president of the University, in voluntarily offering
his services for one dollar a year during the pres
ent financial crisis.
Such an action can not be evaluated in terms of
money. Perhaps the salary does not mean as much
to Doctor Barker as to some other administration
or faculty members.
But Doctor Barker's action typifies the unsel
fish spirit, the willingness to sacrifice personal in
terests in behalf of the University, that is so uni
versally evident in students, faculty and state at
large during this period of uncertainty for our
For the state and for the University, we thank
you, Doctor Barker.
THE .SPIRIT OF THE CONQUISTADOR
■^TAPOLEON’S men against odds at Waterloo;
Custer and his gallant regiment fighting to
the last man at the Little Big Horn; Monmouth
and his handful of followers staving off the might
of England; young Horatio Nelson combating the
terrific handicap of a weak constitution—and a
football team that wouldn't quit on Multnomah
field last Saturday.
Far-fetched analogies you may say, but appro
priate just the same. The unconquerable will that
brought Christopher Columbus across the sea of
darkness and carried Cortez and his cruel troopers
through the perils of Mexico was the dominant
force behind the superb comeback of Oregon’s foot
They didn’t know what it was to admit defeat,
those boys from the University of California at Los
Angeles. With all the odds against them, with
darkness closing in, with the ball too slippery to
handle properly, with Oregon seven points ahead,
with their line full of replacements, with only four
minutes to go—the battered young fellows in the
gold and black jersies rose up and snatched victory
from the brink of defeat.
Two passes that originated in their own terri
tory flitted through the dusk and the game was
won. From the verge of disaster they had fought
on to the threshiiold of glory. It was wonderful.
It was superb. Bitter though that defeat was to
the Webfoots, they bowed to a team that would not
“Smile, you birds, you’re not licked,” said a
young assistant coach to the U. C. L. A. boys be
tween halves. And they smiled; and they threw
passes with reckless abandon -— and they weren't
licked. A splendid, admirable courage that Oregon
could not match decided the game.
There were defenders all around young Ransom
Livesay when he snared the pass that meant the
difference between victory and defeat. If he failed,
his team would lose. If he succeeded, his team
He plucked the ball out of the fog-laden air.
He dodged the Oregon pursuers, and he was gone.
As he sploshod through the mud on his spectacular
course, he was more than a football player winning
a game. He was the spirit of victory; a fitting
example of a band of fighting boys who wouldn’t
He grounded the ball in the end zone. His team
mates threw their helmets recklessly into the air..
They might have been Washington’s men who had
just surprised the Hessians at Valley Forge or
Pickett’s valiant crew assailing the Union wall at
Gettysburg. They had accomplished the impossible.
They had done what nobody thought they could do.
In the gloom of the evening the Bruins lined up
to convert.. The gun already had sounded, but it
was customary to go through the formality of try
ing for the extra point. And only a portion of the
Oregon team lined up to thwart the attempt. Up
the steep steps to the clubhouse were trooping part
of Oregon’s regulars.
ihe u. C. L. A. players were amazed; so were
the experienced watchers in the press-box. Oregon
men qidtting! It was inconceivable. Not surpris
ing was the half-hearted attempt to add the un
necessary extra-point and the savage manner in
which it was crushed.
Until that last episode it had been a great game.
It had been no disgrace for Oregon to lose to the
courageous and resourceful eleven U. C. L. A. sent
onto the field. The only humiliation was in the
failure of the entire Webfoot lineup to remain on
the gridiron until the game was ended.
The jersies of the players who quit the game
were too muddy and trampled to discern the num- j
bers thereon. What matters it who knows who
they were? They can be punished no worse than!
in the realization that they threw down their team.
1 here are other football games to come, and
Oregon has ample opportunity to vindicate itself,
if any of its followers believe vindication is neces
Certainly the Oregon players have no apologies |
to make for succumbing to the courageous Bruins.
The only explanations are due from the team mem
bers who walked off the field before the game was
To them might be repeated a story that never
grows old, the story of an indefatigable grammar
school youngster, who, upon being asked how his!
baseball team was making out, bravely replied:
"We’re behind 73 to 0, but we haven’t had our bats
Of the 1932 graduating class of 60 at Western
Reserve university law school last June, 52 passed1
the Ohio bar examination later in the summer. The
two who received the highest grades in the bar ex
amination were the two highest honor students at
Reserve last year.
Dr. A. Lawrence Lowell, president of Harvard
university, was in court recently, charged with
driving on the wrong side of the street.
UCLA BRUINS AND USC
IN TIE FOR COAST LEAD
(Continued from Page One)
In the only other conference
game of the week-end, Idaho won
Its first league game over Mon
tana. 19 to d, largely through the
efforts of Willis Smith, speedy
Little Loyola university of Los
Angeles nearly spoiled Southern
California’s perfect record, but the
Trojans scored in the last minute
of play to win ti to o. Stanford
defeated West Coast Army 26 to 0.
while managing to keep most of
the plays and players under cover.
The feature game of the week is
tlu' Stanford-Southern California
game at Palo Alto Saturday. A
crowd of 90,000 is expected to
watch the two leaders of the con
ference in the game that may
decide the championship. The In
dians have not defeated a Howard
Jones eleven since 1926. This yeat
the teams are rated even.
California, eliminated from the
race by YY. S. C., goes north to
Seattle, where they meet the dan
gerous YVashington eleven. The
Huskies arc still in the race for
conference honors with a scoreless
tic with Oregon the result of their
Prink Cdllisou s YYehfoois await
: their best chance for a confer
ence victory Saturday when they
meet Idaho. The Vandals have a
.500 per cent standing with a vic
tory over Montana and a defeat at
the hands of U. C. L. A.
Oregon State and Washington
State share the spotlight in the
Northwest with a conference game
at Corvallis. The Cougars are1
favorites since their victory over
California, but the Heavers' strong
showing against U. S. C. marks
them as dangerous contenders.
V C. L. A. and California Tech
and Montana and Montana State
meet in non-conference t mount
i It's Only an Austin, Chief - . By KEN FERGUSON
-By DAVE WILSON
Well, fellers, just beat U. S. C.
and O. S. C. and all will be for
* * *
Pathetic figure The cop that's
known as “Jerry,” parked as of
old at 13th and Alder, waiting
for student drivers to run through
the “Stop” sign.
* * *
One of the more interesting po
litical bets running around the
campus is even money that neith
er Hoover nor Roosevelt will get
a majority of the total popular
vote. Those making this wager
do so in the belief that Norman
Thomas will get more votes than
the difference between the Re
publican and Democratic candi
dates. Thus, if there is a total of
40,000,000 votes cast, and Thomas
got 5.000,000 of those, (which he
probably will), and the other two
candidates had 19,000,000 and 16,
000,000, nobody would have a ma
jority. It's a good bet.
* * *
It’s funny the way our local R.
O. T. C. flag stays right at the
top of the mast no matter what
the weather. Even in little boys’
summer camps they teach the
youngsters to take down the flag
when it starts to rain.
* * *
Lester McDonald was the big
star in the 13th street caravan
Sunday night. Driving his florist
delivery truck, he skidded into a
parked car at the curb. We never
knew that one accident could
eliminate so many wheels. Les
must be an expprt at billiards.
* Hi *
Once in a while they get a brain
storm over at Corvallis. Last year
they copied our “Dime Crawl” in
name and in the idea of a “dime
a dance.” Last week they changed
it %to the “Bicycle Bounce,” ex
tended the time, and charged only
a nickel a dance. Apparently they
made as much money as under
the old system. A. W. S., take
* * *
Another feature of the “Bicycle
Bounce” was that the man who
was dancing with the “lucky girl”
in each house at 9:30, received a
theatre ticket. The identity of
the “lucky partner” was kept
But when we told one of our
Beau Brummel friends about that
he said it was a cinch. “Any girl
I happen to be dancing with at
9:30 would be a lucky girl,” he
Well, some men are conceited.
A graduate of two years ago was
back on the campus passing out
cigars Sunday. The blessed event
took place in Eugene.
“Well, fellows,” he said, “you’d
better step over to the hospital
and grab a look at MY baby!”
You’d have thought he was sole
Upstage .. .
Comedy reflects social history
and ideas in the most palatable
manner. “Once in a Lifetime,”
Hart and Kaufman's play which
won first place on the Guild thea
tre program for this year, depicts
a mad civilization rather merci
lessly. It is probably the cruelest
assault against the movies and
their makers ever to emerge from
an embittered mind.
This is a bit of an advance over
the comic dramatists whose best
weapons were irony and resigna
tion. This is a "parade with
spurred heels and each step a
merciless dig." Satire, cynicism,
sarcasm, and withal good comedy,
all play their parts in the effer
vescent parade of incident that is
"Once in a Lifetime.”
# * »
We started out to mention that
last spring one Wilbur Walker
rang the well known welkin with
his rendition of Polonius in Ham
let. As Mason in "Journey's End"
he was the complete comedy relief.
As George Lewis in this new piece
he will crack nuts, look solemn,
and possibly steal the show from
* * *
Ty Hart mils mee Smith i, who
was that excruciatingly comical
Duchess of Berwick last year of
"Lady Windemere’s Fan." This
year she will be the hard-boiled
Broadway femme du monde who
furnishes the brains and brawn
of that excellent trip of hoofers,
the third member of which will
»»■ * *
Chuck Shoemaker, lute Dumby
in "Windemere's Fan," and well
renowned for his excellent work
in “Journey's End." This same
trio of Broadwayites make the
nhow, by journeying to Holly
rood with the inception of sound
a tlu- industry, to assume their
rightful place among the firma
ment of stars-.
4: * *
Not to leave you with just this
bare announcement of names, I
know a critic who said of “Once
in a Lifetime": “It is a wildly
plausible farce, so full of uproar
ious lines that the audience’s
laughter at each other has to
choke itself back in order to lis
ten to the next.” And another
critics, who says: “It is a grave
bitter, tremendously diverting
$ * 4«
Be that as it may, it is certain
to give you more theatre enjoy
rtient in an hour than you will re
ceive for many more. The date is
way off—a month yet.
By PARKS tTOMMY)
We think the prize story of the
week-end goes to a certain S. A.
E., noted in ping-pong and until
recently a friend of ours. It seems
it was in the middle of a crucial
intramural swimming meet over
in the men's tank. One of the of
ficials cried out in a loud tone of
voice, “Are there any Betas or Chi
Psis present ? Our friend the
SAE comes back in a distinct
voice. “No! This is the men’s
gym." Hats off.
* $ *
Well. well. Fickle Kemper is
back at it again, this time with a
little Theta for the victim.
* * *
A guy we know
He’s strong on Alpha Gams,
at * *
One thing sure. It certainly!
looks like it was a high school1
girl that redheaded. Phi Delt, j
Jerry Denslov dragged to the foot-i
ball dance the other day. And'
after that Kappa pledge that he
imported it looks as if he were
sort of deserting the home stand.
* * *
And, oh yes, the feature event
of all basketball, folks. The law
school vs. Sigma Chi. The lawyers
were a bit too flashy with the
mighty Freddy Hellberg starring.
Coach Huston declared himself
well satisfied with the results.
The score was 15 to 13.
* * *
Everybody knows Gyp, Newt
Smith’s dog. It's probably not in
line for us to say anything, but
we really think that that dog is
one of Newt’s greatest policies.
* * *
A certain person informs us
that that blonde ATO, Thompson,
is the one man among thirty-two
women in the class in Clothes De
¥ ¥ ¥
A certain person tells us that
Robert (Chaffee) Allen has a new
secret sorrow down among the
* * *
And, oh, yes! Our little pal,
Mandolin Gilbert, is chasing a very
certain Kappa Sig now. Watch
* * *
Well, folks, it’s a fight to the
finish! The feature of the evening!
A finish fight between Weasel
Spain and Ralph Brown, and they
say it's over the affections of a
certain very attractive co-ed. No,
we won’t say who.
* * *
* A pal of ours
Is Ronald Rue
He and his Kappa
Are almost through.
* * *
Well, we see Fanchon and Mar
co hit the Delt house. And what
a storm. It kept Reymers and;
Leede busy for quite some time, j
Not to mention the time Johnny \
Beard spent on another Theta.
¥ ¥ ¥
We understand Helnie Jayne is
taking a beating down at the
* * * |
To say nothing of Rusty Wood
ard up at the Pi Phi joint.
* * *
Well, they've had two walkouts 1
already: No. 1. The Chi Omega j
frosh picked up their baggage and
scrammed. They were locked out
and a kindly SAE had to let them
in. No. 2 The Fijis. Their frosh
beat it too, most of them in an
undersized Austin, and beat it to
a cabin on the edge of town. They
were out all night, and incidentally
their absence was featured by a
false fire alarm traced to the
Green Parrot. Who rang it ?
by carol hurlburt
Time was when we wore serges,
satins, calicoes, just any kind of
cloth, but now the weave of a ma
terial is just as important as the
cut or the color. Almost more so.
* * * • ^
From New York our correspon
dent writes: "Rabbits' wool and
ostrich cloth are THE materials.
for dress, dull pebbly crepe
and dull velvet. For evening, that '
laccjuery looking silk.
* * $
We are either very slim, very
.Util or else we shimmer with an
almost 'metallic sheen. Velvets !
tie dull this season. Crepes are
lot only dull, but are smartest j
ivhen dead whue combined with i
dead black or vice versa. Dead j
white may also be combined with
mulberry or blueberry . . . rich,
deep, procative. Satin is dull; its
sheen, as exemplified by Norma
Shearer in “Free Soul,” as passe
as is the idea of that deceptive
* * *
Maggy Rouff creates an eve
ning gown that is superlatively
sophisticated in a laquered black
satin, the fullness in front and a
low decollet,age caught with a
single gardenia of waxy perfec
tion. These lacquered fabrics
^limm,?r like a light-bejewelled
Great Black Way. They stand out
for ‘their richness.
* * *
Woolens are shaggy, resembling
a soft thatch; they resemble knit
wool; faconne woolen is fine and
supple as silk; and then there are
woolens ridged and ribbed in hor
izontals, parallel* and lateral de
* * #
One of the high-lights of the
week-end was the visit of Marian
Camp. Miss Camp, who was
prominent on the campus last year
for her outstanding work, is now
a member of the Fanchon and
Marco revue, “Sally.”
For traveling, she wears a suit
of soft mulberry wool, rought and
ribbed as to weave, and trimmed
with a luxurious collar of gray
Miss Camp, who, during our
acquaintance with her, was just
a plain blonde, now has hair the
color of bright platinum. “I
shouldn’t like it that way all the
time,” she explained, “but I have
to for the stage. I looked abso
lutely mousy compared to the rest
of the girls, who are all decided
types: blondes, brunettes, and
From Southern California we
learn that the debutantes are
wearing dinner dresses of starched
chiffon . . . romantic and allur
Those who found pique evening
gowns a charming novelty this
summer, will be interested to
know that Chanel has created
gowns of velveteen, equally charm
ing, to take their place this win
* * *
To Our Gentlemen! It used to
be that a man who wore a striped
or colored shirt was almost be
neath notice, but not so now. The
newest shirts are those designed
with narrow English stripings.
The shirt should be made with the
English tab collar which is pre
ferred with lounge clothes. This
small close striping is the natural
result of the "loungy" styles,
which call for soft colorings.
:K * *
We Select for Promenade: Miss
Bee Thacher, because she is un
utterably charming in a mulberry
colored dinner frock of ribbed silk,
made'with the new dropped shoul
ders and intricate sleeves. Worn
at a dinner party given in her
honor Sunday evening.
ALL STUDENTS GIVEN
PERMISSION TO DRIVE
(Continued from Page One)
strict ban. Neuberger said he
thought the students would great
ly appreciate a more lenient rul
ing, and promised the cooperation
of the Emerald in aiding the en
forcement of a modified law.
Bob Hall, student body presi
dent, also was to have been a dele
gate of the University, but illness
kept him from leaving Eugene at
the last minute.
Financial Program Set
Sharing with the modification
of the automobile ruling as the
paramount business of the meet
ing, was the adoption of a new
financial program presented by
Dr. Kerr. Its principal points are
1. No increase in student fees.
2. No requests from the legisla
ture for additional appropriations.
3. Adjusting budgets on basis of
income available from present
Another important action was
that of increasing the power of
Of the Air
How true are the contentions
made by the proponents of the
The Emerald-of-the-Air is pre
senting the facts, and, not at all
peculiar, these facts do not in any
respect corroborate the specious
claims of the "gentlemen of the af
The time is 4:15. The station is
KORE. The program is yours. Are
the chancellor, extending his
authority and designating him the
“chief executive officer” of the
The board also adopted a reso
lution expressing appreciation of
the services of Dr. Arnold Bennett
Hall and accepted his resignation
as president of the University of
Oregon. The latter takes effect
December 31. Accepted was the
offer of Burt Brown Barker to re
duce his salary as vice-president
of the University to $1 a year dur
ing the current financial crisis.
Six members attended today's
meeting, which was held at the
University club. They were C. L.
Starr, chairman; C. C. Colt, F. E.
CaHister, B. F. Irvine, E. C.
Pease, and Herman Oliver. The
next session, according to Mr.
Starr, will be called primarily to
discuss the budget.
KINNEY CHOSEN CHAIR
MAN FOR HOMECOMING
(Continued from Page One)
faced. However, plans outlined
so far indicate that new ideas to
be used will in a large way make
up for not having a game here
"The full committee is not
complete yet, but Kinney has been
discussing various features with
several students who will work
Homecoming will be held No
vember 4 and 5 in conjunction
with the Oregon-Oregon State
game which has been definitely
scheduled for Corvallis. It is ex
pected that a large part of the
festival will be held here Friday
night before the game. Freshmen
are already talking of the bonfire.
A few houses are making plans for
signs, but as yet have done no
The doubt that persisted for a
time as to whether the game
would be held in Corvallis or Port
land considerably delayed the
making of plans for homecoming.
Should the game have been held
in Portland, it would have been
necessary to stage rallies and
dances in Portland, as most stu
dents would have gone to the city
UNUSUAL RECITAL GIVEN
SUNDAY BY J. S. EVANS
(Continued from Page One)
the “Mennuet Gothique,” by Boell
man, filled a delightful interval
and prepared the listener for the
calmer yet melodious "Pierre a
Notre Dame," also by Boellman,
which was to follow.
Beginning with notes so soft as
to seem barely heard from a dis
tance, and gradually growing loud
er and louder to a volume of gor
geous sounds penetrating and al
most as inspiring as _ the interior
of some magnificent old cathedral:
that was "Gothic Cathedral," by
Every Sunday at 5 o'clock John
Stark Evans presents a concert of
organ music in the auditorium of
the music building. They are of
especial interest to University
students since Mr. Evans belongs
to the University music faculty.
All students as well as faculty are
cordially invited to attend.
— with —
EACH $1.00 PURCHASE
The Purchase of a Bankrupt Broker's Stock
Enables Es to Make This Remarkable Offer
Supply Limited—Act Quickly and Avoid
llth and Alder Phone 111