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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1933)
Prizes of $100 and $30
To Be Awarded
Hull's Given; Entries to Be Made
By April 15; Less Than
A college short story contest,
open to all registered students of
colleges and universities in the
United States, has just been an
nounced by Story magazine, which
is sponsoring the competition, and
offering prizes of $100 and $50
for the two stories considered best.
The terms of the contest are as
Stories submitted must not be
less than 1500 nor more than 6000
words in length.
Each entry must be certified by
a member of the faculty of the in
No college or universitly may
submit more than two entries.
All entries must be mailed to
Story on or before April 15, 1934.
The submitted stories are to rep
resent the best selection, by quali
- SUNDAY -
First Showing in Northwest
® ' ./ ***
200 Oregon Students
Still Owe Installment;
Deadline Set for Noon
Approximately 200 students
have failed to pay their last in
stallment on their registration
fee. Noon today is the deadline
for the payment.
A 25 cents a day late pay
ment will be authorized begin
ning Monday. All students are
urged to pay as early as possi
fied judges, of the work of the stu
dents of the school year 1933-34.
Such stories may be selected from
the work done in English courses
or they may be drawn from a con
test specially designed to afford a
selection. The. story may or may
not have first appeared in a col
lege publication during the contest.
The editors of Story suggest
the following proceedure in the se
lection of stories to represent any
institution: The English depart
ment may officially conduct the
contest, extending throughout the
school year, dr calling for entries
that may be judged in time to have
the two selected stories sent to
3tory by April 15, 1934. The Eng
lish department in such cases may
select judges for the campus con
test. Or, if the English depart
ment does not wish to engage in
the matter officially, a contest may
be arranged through the applica
tion cf some member of the facul
ty, or the campus literary periodi
cal, or of a campus literary group
or association. In the latter case
faculty members should be repre
sented on the board of judges.
All stories must be legibly writ
ten, preferably ' typewritten, on
one side of the paper.
The winning story will be pub
lished in Story, September, 1934.
Story reserves the right to al
low reprints of the winning story
in short story anthologies.
Lomax Attends Meeting
A. L. Lomax, professor of busi
ness administration, was in Port
land yesterday at a meeting of the
foreign trade advisory board of
kH Hi? W Skip
Dick Powell—Pat O’Brien
Ann Dvorak—Lyle Talbot
— in —•
Scanning the Cinemas
Pat O'Brien, Ann Dvorak
Dick Powell, Lyle Talbot.
Also “Hell and High Water,’’
Richard Arlen, Judith Allen.
Sunday, "Emperor Jones,”
Paul Robeson, Dudley Digges.
Also “One Sunday After
noon," Gary Cooper, Frances
Fuller, Neil Hamilton, Fay
Bing Crdsby, Mary Carltsle,
Jack Oakie, Mary Kornman
Sunday, “Sweetheart of Sig
ma Chi," Buster Crabbe,
By J. A. NEWTON
Among the song hits from "Col
lege Humor,” are, “Down the Old
Ox-road," and “Learn to Croon."
The Ox-road 3ong is the one
that’ll stick with you. Crosby puts
them across in his usual effective
In addition to the main feature,
there is a comedy with Billy Gil
bert, an imbecile very much like
Ed Wynh. His hands are all over
the place. He uses them about
ten times as much as Zazu Pitcs
and quite as well.
“The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi,"
coming Sunday to the Colonial, is
another college picture, according
to reports, but doesn’t wander into
the imaginative realm of today’s
Buster Crabbe is a much better
actor than most of the swimmers
who have appeared in pictures. In
fact, he compares favorably with
a number of actors. Mary Car
lisle, the sweetheart is also very
“College Coach,” and “Hell and
High Water” have been brought
to the Mac in observance of home
coming. The former is very sim
ilar to “The All American” and
other football shows.
“Hell and High Water” was writ
ten by the author of "I Cover the
Waterfront,” and concerns the
character Cap'n Jericho. It is dif
ficult to take Richard Arien as an
uneducated barge skipper, and Ju
dith Allen, with her extreme eye
brows and generally overdone
makeup, looks too artificial to be
hanging about wharves.
“Emperor Jones,” by its very
theme is bound to be worth while.
Add to this the fact that Eugene
O’Neill is the author of the play
from which the picture is built,
and it assumes considerable impor
Paul Robeson, one of the world's
leading baritones, makes his screen
debut in this show. Negroes who
dance or sing or act are usually
very good, simply because it’s in
their blood to sing or act. Hence,
we expect the most from “Emper
The story: A Pullman porter
Happy Days Grads I
You may buy a
you can’t tie
•The mill-race is out of sea
son but we go on forever.
A Special Message to All }
Oregon Alums! |
WELCOME BACK TO THE
Why not subscribe to your paper—
THE EMERALD j
now—while you are in Eugene?
For your convenience the Emerald
Business Office in McArthur Court
will be open today from 9 till 12 |
a. m. to accommodate Alums who
wish to subscribe to their paper.
Relive your college days by subscrib
ing to the Emerald now! I
ONE TERM TWO TERMS ONE YEAR
$1.00 31.75 $2.50 |
becomes more and more degraded
until he commits murder. He es
capes from a chain gang and puts
to sea as a stoker. He jumps over
board and swims to an island where
he soon becomes emperor. He
rules despotically until he over
In direct contrast to this is
“One Sunday Afternoon," with
Gary Cooper. It is laid in the
'80's. The boy wonders if he's
married the wrong girl for a pe
riod of some years. That's the
Card Slants Will
Be Shown Today
By B ooting Group
Card stunts are to be revived at
Oregon during today's game with
Utah. A special rooting section
in the center of the east grand
stand has been specially organized
to present the first card stunts of
; the year during the half.
The winning rally float and the
two runners-up will be exhibited
on the field between halves as a
special feature of the Homecoming
tilt, according to Tom Stoddard,
assistant graduate manager.
Students will be admitted free
to today’s game on presentation of
their student body cards, and will
occupy stands on the east side of
the field as usual. Rooters are
urged to wear their yellow ties
and rooter caps.
A number of general admission !
and reserved seats remain on sale
at the Co-op, the A.S.U.O. ticket
office in McArthur court, and
Obak’s restaurant and the Club
Cigar store in downtown Eugene.
Tickets for the Utah game will
be transferred to the box office at
Hayward field after 11:00 a. m.
today. Reserved tickets sell for
$1.65, general admission tickets
for $1.10, and children’s admission
25 cents. High school students
will be admitted for 25 cents on
presentation of their student body
Motto for Annual
In Slang of 1923
“If any of you denizens of this
institution of higher learning wish
to glom them five kopeks, or
scamper off with those paste
boards for the Homecoming game,
you had better do an Iberian one- j
step on the keys of some one- j
lunged typewriter and then dash |
over to the little annex to the Ad ;
building and deposit therein a slo
gan, fitting and proper for the
Homecoming festivities before this
day fades into the dewy and star
With “Back to Honor Oregon"
apparently established as Oregon’s
Homecoming slogan, students no
longer see such paragraphs as this
! masterpiece of 1923 slang which
appeared in the Emerald exactly i
ten years ago yesterday.
And how does this picture of
Homecoming strike you? “Idea?|
Sure, we’ll give you one—Oregon!
spirit, game with Aggies, bonfire,
i noise, crowd, and anything else
i that you want to take a chance
j cn. Here’s one—“Back again,
j Root again, Fight again, Broke
I again, Gone again, Flannigan.”
Examinations Will Be
Supervised by Taylor
Professor Howard R. Taylor of
the psychology department has re
ceived a letter from Dr. Karl M.
Cowdery of Stanford university,
■ asking him to Lake charge of the
Stanford entrance examinations to
| be given here and at Portland.
Applicants for permission to
Pomona, Mills college, and Scripps’
university will also take the ex
amination, which is scheduled for
next spring. Dr. Taylor has been
in charge of these examinations
every year since 1925.
“Patronize Emerald advertisers."
3 WE WELCOME
, j YOU HOME
To Honor Us
957 Willamette St.
Keeps Grad Informed
On University Affairs
“It's Homecoming for me al
most every day,” one alumni—
who doesn't live in Eugene, re
“With the Emerald coming
five days a week. I manager to
keep pretty well informed about
what’s going on here.”
He was glad to be back, af
course. He says he thinks he's
having a tetter time than usual
because he knows what's com
ing next. For the benefit of
other visiting grads who will
want to know what the campus
is doing this year, the Emerald
business office will remain open
from 9 to 12 today to take sub
The dinner for Thespians and
freshman representatives from
men’s living organizations, origin
ally scheduled for Thursday. No
vember 9, has teen postponed un
til Thursday, November 16.
Plans were changed at a Thes
pian meeting last night, since the
dinner can not be held at the Delta
Gamma house, where it was for
merly expected to be given. It will
probably be held at the men’s dor
Committees for the dinner which
were appointed last Tuesday, are:
entertainment, Betty Coon, chair
man; Cynthia Cornell, Janet
Hughes, and Elinor Stewart; re
ception, Doris Bird, chairman,
Grace Peck, Margaret Rollins, and
MORSE WILL REPLY TO
ATTACK ON UNIVERSITY
(Continued front Pacjc One)
the Journalism Jamboree last
night, will' be driven around Hay
ward field in order to give those
who failed to see them an oppor
tunity to do so.
Returning alumni will be guests
of honor at dinner this evening at
their respective living organiza
tions. Complete programs have
been planned for their enjoyment
during the evening.
The annual Homecoming dance
at McArthur court tonight will
round out today's program. A coh
cert at 3 p. m. tomorrow by the
University band at the music audi
torium will conclude weekend ac
Registration of returning alum
ni will continue up to noon today.
Alumni may also register at the
alumni secretary’s office in Friend
ly hall. Approximately 50 had
registered at 5 o’clock yesterday,
according to Robert K. Allen, al
'Patronize Emerald advertisers.’
With attempts at disarmament
and other conflicting problems of
the present day economic order,
many perplexing questions arise.
From the pulpit down to the soap
i box orator in the streets, wre hear
! varying answers to the questions
| as to whether civilization can ex
j ist under the pressing octopus
like situations that make mere
man feel cold, and almost lifeless
in fact, that he is only comprised
of a mechanistic make-up, stim
uli and responses.
Several ministers in Eugene have
selected current problems as ser
mon topics and they are attempt
ing to prove that the morale of the
i people can be retained if a bal
anced spiritual attitude and level
headedness is maintained.
"Is There a Personal God?” is
1 the subject of the sermon that will
■ be delivered by Rev. M. Weber at
11 o'clock. Preceding the service,
I a commumon will take place and a
reception to be held for the mem
bers of the congregation.
The Sunday school classes which
are held at 10 o’clock, will be led
by Dean Hazel P. Schwering who
will speak on the social question;
Dr. A. J. Mathews will speak about
j social perplexities; and Mrs. Gen
evie T. Turnipseed selected as her
subject “Today's Needs."
A-t 7:30, Rev. Weber wall speak
about “Christ jn Great Literature."
* * *
“Why Man Fights" is the ser
mon topic selected by Rev. C. F.
Palmer to be delivered at 11
At 6 o’clock, the student forum
will present their round table dis
cussion "What Hinders Disarma
"The World Prays” is the topic
that Rev. E. C. Clark wall speak
on at 11 o’clock. The young peo
ple’s organizations will meet at
5:30 and at 6:30.
At 9:4f>, James Bryant has se
lected as his topic for discussion
m Welcome, Grads! P
P Drop back and let Charley or |
* Mac cut your hair or (
H shave your beard. H
; UNIVERSITY *
| Barber Shop m
Grads to Campus
May Your Visit be a Happy One
Irish Cash Stores
J "Why a Social Gospel?” A social
i hour will begin at 6 o'clock to be
followed by a talk to be given by
Dr. Howard R. Taylor on the
* * *
“Epics of Self-expression” is
! the sermon topic to be delivered by
Rev. E. M. Whitesmith at 11
In continuing with the talks giv
en by members of various denom
inations, Mrs. John M. Patton who
will present the Episcopalian con
ception of religion and its ideals.
“Science versus Religion” will
be the theme of discussion that
has been selected by the student
forum to be held in the study of
Rev. C. F. Ristow.
At 11 o'clock, the sermon "The
Spiritual Price of Recovery" will
be delivered by Rev. Ristow.
The Wesley group will have
their social hour to be followed by
a discussion led by Verne Brown,
who has chosen as his topic, ."The
student attitude t o w a r d the
"The Heroic Passion of Chris
tian People" is the sermon topic
to be delivered by Rev. F. S. Bei
ntel at 11 o'clock.
The Luther league will meet at
6:30. Their topic for discussion
will be "Training for Leadership.”
“Christ, the Way,” is the ser
mon topic to be delivered at 11
Dr. Victor P. Morris will speak
at 9:45 to the young people’s or
ganization. The Christian Endeav
or will hold its meeting at 6:15.
The meeting of the Young Peo
ple’s Missionary group will be held
on Monday evening at the home of
Eva Kulick, 1418 Olive street.
Mrs. Haggman, a resident of
China, will speak.
At 7:30, Rev. Childers will de
liver the sermon, “How to Know
In commemoration of the birth
of Martin Luther, the founder of
the Lutheran denomination and
its ideals, Rev. M. C. Simon has
i chosen for his sermon topic, “How
i Long Halt Yc Between Two Opin
I ions" to be delivered at 11 o’clock.
To Honor Five Sunday
A formal initiation of five mem
bers into Alpha Delta Sigma, na
tional advertising honorary, will
be held at 11:35 Sunday morning
in Gerlinger hall.
Immediately following this meet
ing a banquet honoring the new
members will be held at Lee
The men who will receive this
honor are: Hubert Totton, Eldon
Haberman, Don Thompson, Ed.
Lnbbe, and John Zehntbauer.
Omega hail entertained Gamma
Phi Beta Thursday evening with
a dinner dance. Tnc guests of
honor were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
L. Schumaker and Mrs. Josephine
Gold Medal Dairy Products
Lemon “Q” Roll
Lemon “O’’ custard center surrounded with
Green Pistachio lee Cream
Medo-Land Creamery Co.
675 Charnelton St.
The Home of Grade A
Blue Bell Dairy Products
“BACK TO HONOR OREGON”
We hope that you will enjoy your visit to your
Alma Mater and Eugene.
May we suggest that before driving back home you pay
us a visit-and perhaps fill the tank with gas.
Firestone Service Station
llth and Pearl