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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1934)
Dr. Hall Heatls
Civil 1 raining
Public Affairs Tnslilulc
Will Instruct 12.>
Stmlrnls to Be Apprentices
In Actual Phases of
Dr. Arnold Bennett. Hall, former
president of the Univrsity of Ore
gon, and now director of the In
stitute for Governmental Research
of the Brookings Institution at
Washington, has been made head
of the educational committee in
charge of selecting candidates for
the National Institution of Public
Affairs, according to word received
The institution will begin train
ing approximately 125 college and
university students, selected from
all sections of the United States,
in actual phases of government,
during the months of February and
March, 1935. They will actually
become "apprentices” and will get
all their training first hand in the
different governmental agencies in
To Contact Officials
During the two months of in
tensive training, students will be
divided into small groups for in
dividual contact with government
officials. Each will serve an “in
terneship” of actual administra
tive work and duties. At the close
of the term each student will write
a report, one copy of which is to
be retained by the institution.
Special attention will be paid to
congress. Entire days will be spent
in galleries of both house and sen
ate, watching work and procedure
of the two bodies. Senators and
representatives will also deliver
lectures. The various departments
and major agencies and commis
sions will be studied in much the
Most of the institution’s appoin
tees will receive training without
charge, while some will be given
scholarships which also provide
transportation and living expenses.
Although he is nationally rec
ognized for his work in higher edu
cation, Dr. Hall's own field of re
search is political science and gov
ernment. Before coming to the
University in 1926 he was head of
the department of political science
and professor of law at the Uni
versity of Wisconsin. He is the
author of "Dynamic American
ism,” a volume often used as a
text in civics. He has written many
other books and numerous articles
for various journals on this sub
Oregon to Compete
Dr. Hall left the University in
1931 to assume his present posi
tion. He is now on numerous na
tional committees on education and
The University of Oregon has
been allotted four candidates for
the appointments to the Institution
of Public Affairs. When these are
selected, they will compete with
other candidates from the North
west for appointment to scholar
ships and placement for the course
in Washington next February and
Young Democrats Plan
Young Democrats will entertain
at the Dey Key cafe tonight with
an informal victory celebration
dance. Dancing will begin at 9 p.
m., and there will also be several
tables of bridge. Music will be fur
nished by a four-piece orchestra.
The dance will be a no-date af
fair, declares Ethan Newman, who
is in charge of arrangements.
There will be a charge of 75 cents
HOl’KINS \\ 11,1, I’l.AV
George Hopkins, instructor of
piano at the University, will ap
pear as the solo artist in the Port
land Symphony orchestra's second
matinee program at the Portland
public auditorium Sunday after
noon. The affair is a significant
musical attraction in that it marks
the 50th anniversary performance
of what is considered Edward Mac
Dowell's finest work, the D minor
concerto for piano and orchestra.
Send the Emerald to your friends
Former USC Dean
Will Be Speaker
At Chnreh Affaii
Christian Groups to I'nitc
111 Welcoming Guost
Bruce R. Baxter, former dean of
the school of religion of the Uni
! versity of Southern California, and
i now president of Willamette uni
! versity, will be the guest speaker
at a union meeting of Eugene’s
college-age Christian groups Sun
day evening at G:30 in the Congre
gational church. His appearance
in Eugene is sponsored by the Stu
dent Christian council, an organi
zation which represents ten of the
campus Christian youth groups.
Baxter recently succeeded Dr.
Carl Doney as president of Willam
ette this fall, after returning from
a vacation tour of South America.
He was associated with U. S. C.
from 192-1 until this year, when
he came to Willamette. He holds
an S. T. B. degree from Boston
University, a D. D. degree from
College of the Pacific, and an hon
orary LL.D. degree from Califor
nia Christian college.
Many committees of the Student
Christian council have been pre
paring for Baxter's appearance
here. Bill Gearhart, president, will
preside. Rosalind Gray has charge
of the social hour and Albert Bald
win of worship. Singers from sev
eral of the groups are uniting to
form a choir.
Other committee leaders are
Maryetta Conklyn, serving; Mary
Field, food; Constance Kletzer,
posters; Jean Sutherland, decora
tions; and Howard Needham, ush
Poetry Over KORE
"The Social Ideas in Poetry"
will be discussed by John L. Cas
teel, director of speech, principal
speaker of the first "eclectic half
hour” program, sponsored by the
Eclectic club, which will be broad
cast every Sunday afternoon over
KORE at 2 o'clock beginning, No
This program is a continuance
of the old "eclectic half hour”
which has previously been given
by Reverend Ernest Whitesmith of
the Community Liberal church.
Tb exemplify the differing view
points of the various poets toward
social reform in poetry, Casteel
will read, in the course of his dis
cussion, a group of poems which
will show the diverse opinions of
the different poets. Among other
selections, he will read several
poems from Kipling and Richard
(Continual from Pai/e One)
child, and is very interested in
A great love for school was
shown by Miss Anderson, who has
worked her way through the Uni
versity. "I’ve enjoyed school,” she
said. "I've enjoyed the chance to
get acquainted with people the
chance to hear good music and
the chance to hear such men as
Norman Thomas speak. That was
the bigest thrill I've experienced
since I've been in college.”
Mary Janet Cox, of Portland and
an English major, also declared "it
had been so much fun.” She liked
best "the people the gals, the
men, and the teachers.’
Music, novels, modern poetry,
and millinery work are her main
interests. Miss Cox is a member of
Phi Theta Upsilon, women's upper
class service honorary, and Phi
Lambda Theta, educational honor
ary. She is a pledge of Pi Beta Phi
Mathematics, business admints
tration, English, art, sociology and
philosophy no that isn't the list
of departments on the campus.
Those are the subjects Elinor
Stevenson, of Portland, has maj
ored in since she was a freshman.
This year her major is philosophy,
and she finds it to be ‘sort of a
combination of them all." and more
interesting to her than any of the
Miss Stevenson said that she had
no definite plans other than that
she would not teach school.
Miss Stevenson is a member of
Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honor
ELLIOTT'S GROCERY and
“If it’s good to eat we have it.’’
Corner 1 3th and Patterson
Above1 arc the sixteen senior women vvlio invaileil the campus
during the past week to publicize the annual health week sponsored
by the associated women students.
MCDONALD: “Wagon Wheels,
I big dramer of the west and
| “Big Hearted Herbert,” do
! mestic comedy, double feat
ure here until Sunday. (How
long, oh Lord, how long ?
Guild Hall Players present
“Leave It to Psmith,” tonight
I and Saturday night.
By CYNTHIA LILJEQVIST
With a reversion to childhood, a
front row seat, and the gang, we
might have experienced innumer
able thrills and finger-nail tearing
ecstasy over “Wagon Wheels,’’ su
per special action filum at the
Mac. But our heart-rending ma
turity could not miss the stab in
the back that the producers gave
us when the setting of the prom
ised land, Oregon, by the way
reached after the usual pioneer
struggle, etc., etc., was shot in the
big Sequoia wood in California. We
knew there was a catch in it some
Zane Grey’s novel is the old story
of the adventure of a little wagon
train in its search for God. Gail
Patrick, the staunch and straight
backed heroine with child at the
bosom looks westward yearningly
over the shoulder of Randolph
j Scott, the hero, where she will
forget a dead husband. Gail, by
ary; Pi Sigma, latin honorary; and
Delta Delta Delta sorority.
Lloyd M. Faust, of Eugene and
also selected to Senior Six, is an
j economics major who plans to ob
' tain a master’s degree in this field
j and later to secure government
Faust, who has tried to “get
j away from just studying,” likes
; activities, music, dancing, and ath
letics-basketball, especially. He
' has played the piano for dances on
the campus. He is affiliated with
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
All of the members of this year'.
Senior Six expressed in some way
or other ‘their surprise" in being
selected for this honor by Phi Beta
' ■ ....:
Randolph Scott, starring i r
“Wagon Wheels” at the McDonald
the way, looks stronger than
Shearer in the Barretts but must
perforce be the frail foil for the
villain, Monte Blue, who heaving
and stumbling, finally hoists her
to his shoulders, in an ancestor to
the kidnapping act.
Then the Indians come, roused
by viper in their midst, Monte, who
poses as friend of the people, tra
la, but is really a sissy with a long
black beard. A good old fashioned
melee staged by southern Califor
nia students could not have looked
more ferocious than several hun
dred Hollywood extras in war
paint. There was nary a red-skin
among them. They whoop and hol
ler and bite the dust with all the
magnificence of the last stand. Af
ter the battle, by the way, rider
less horses, none of which were
shot, thunder away to the prairies
leaving heaps of dead Indians by
the way side.
“Big Hearted Herbert” is one
long groan. Poor Aline MacMahon,
a potentially fine comedienne is
submerged again in a puny little
domestic comedy, with her success
in “Gold Diggers of 1933” falling
like a shroud about her. Tn imag
ination your hands are throttling
the boob Kibbee, and your heart,
playing the producers to please
give the woman a chance.
We are looking forward to
“Leave It to Psmith" to relieve the
agony of a flood of mediocre films.
EUGENE'S OWN STORE
Merchandise of Merit Only
in the evening
When do you like to look
stately? At nijrht ! What
fashion makes you look
stately ? The Tmiie ! \V hat
fashion is 1’ a r i s mud
about ? The Tunie ! \V hat
fashion will you find in
the best materials? The
Tunie ! Wind are you buy
in;.1,' tomorrow A Tl’N W'!
Several versions of the tunic
in lace, satin and satin
striped crepe are here in all
t heir u 11 r a - sophisticated
Priced at $3.95, $5.95 and
Coli'iH green, lignt and dark, white, brown, gold,
burnt orange, cream and blue.
HATS CLEANED I
If accompanied by another garment.
Two weeks hauling December Stli.
DRY CLEANERS ASSOCIATION
OF EUGENE 1
“Pleasure Hour Reading,’’ was
the subject presented to the mem
bers of the Orientation group by
Professor S. Stephenson Smith yes
terday afternoon in the regular
meeting at Gerlinger hall.
Professor Smith recommended
"Letters of Lord Chesterfield to
His Son" as a diverting, entertain
ing guide to manners, as well as
for relaxation. He stressed the fact
thatleisure would be wasted if col
lege students were not vaccinated
from the syndicated stories of
trashy fiction which are found in
In the opinion of Professor
Smith, VVilla Gather stands as one
of America's foremost novelists,
and should have been given prefer
ence over Sinclair Lewis for the
No meeting will be held next
Thursday due to the Thanksgiving
! holiday, Miss Mabel Wood, in
structor of home economics, will
be the next speaker on December
YW Frosli Council
To Plan Program
The Frosh commission council of
the Y. W. C. A., made up of one
representative from each freshman
discussion group, will meet today
at 3:00 at the Bungalow to plan
the organization and to make a
program for the Frosh commission.
The activities of the commission
have in the past years consisted of
various projects. The council will
work out a project for this year
which will probably be redecorat
ing the bungalow or cooperation
j with the welfare league in some
I community welfare work.
The whole purpose of the com
j mission is to help girls get ac
! quainted and to carry out some
; worthwhile activities.
MUSIC HONORARY MEETS
The last business and social
! meeting of Tau Delta Delta, wom
en’s music honorary, was held on
Wednesday, November 21. Mrs. J.
| S. Evans, Mrs. R. D. Burroughs,
and Harriet Gamble were honor
guests. A short musical program
was enjoyed. Julia Uinstead played
| "Dance Negre,’ a piano solo, and
Brandon Young played "Autumn”
I on the harp.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Sigma Delta Chi
To Give Two Cups
Two cups will be presented in |
the Oregon best weekly contest!
this year instead of one, it was !
announced last night by Leslie j
Stanley, secretary of Sigrna Delta J
The regular Sigma Delta Chi j
cup will be presented as before to 1
the best weekly in Oregon, regard- 1
less of class, and a second cup will .
be given to the best weekly com
ing from a town of less than 1000
population. It is possible for the
small paper to win the sweepstake i
cup and the cup in its class also, I
but the chapter voted should this
happen, the small paper deserves
The new cup, it was voted, will
be a memorial to Hal E. Hoss, as
sociate member of the chapter
and late secretary of the state, who
died last spring.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
12:45 CONTINUOUS 11:45
• NOW PLAYING
• ^ ^vGUY KIBBEE
Aline MacMAHQN fy
• PLUS •
"i* RANDOLPH SCOTT
Iron Your Troubles
Can you afford one?
10c per line
We have just what you need to make
your Thanksgiving feast a success.
Gobs of them priced right.
Large red berries.
.Medium size, just right to bake.
Whole kernel Golden Bantam.
Peanuts, lb. 10c, walnuts, filberts or
Creams and chocolates.
Fancy hand dipped.
1 lb. boxes.
Chocolates, fancy assorted
5 lb. boxes, each
It Always Pays to Trade at Irish’s.
(Continued from Page One)
Seven groups have subscribed to
:he yearbook 100 per cent.
Sorority subscriptions are ap
aroximately 75 per cent but the
fraternities are lagging, as less
than 25 percent of their members
Stearns also announced the ap
pointment of Barbara Smith as
general secretary to the , business
staff. Fred Fisher is serving as
advertising manager. His assist
ants will be announced early next
By Virginia Wellington
It seems that JAN1S “SEZ SUE” WORLEY lias
preferred to take a walk and that she will no longer
write this column. SOOoooooo! . . . WIIAT? Come on
and go shopping with SUE JUNIOR.
ALL ABOARD !
Why wait until those SPECIAL occasions to have your hair
fixed THAT way? Let KRAMERS keep your hair looking fine
and well groomed . . . EXPERIENCED operators are on hand
to satisfy you at all times. MARTHA CAMPBELL specializes in
haircutting and permanent waves that give your hair that nat
ural curly appearance. KATHERINE KRAMERS, herself, gives
marvelous skin analyses and skin treatments. KRAMERS is
located just around the corner from the CO-OP . . . SUE
JUNIOR SEZ, “Best you go.”
“Do vour CHRISTMAS SHOPPING extra early,” says
ANGELINE DRESS SHOP. A few gift suggestions are ROBES,
PAJAMAS, HANDKERCHIEFS, etc. They have a long line to
choose from. Sue saw a tricky tan smock with a red monogram
and red buttons that buttoned down the back . . . FORMALS
and still more FORMALS, also some swank dinner dresses. Sue
went over the deep end when she saw a black crepe dinner
dress with the top of red lame. She was just poking around
when she happened onto a stunning black crepe dinner dress
with a metaline top. A perk bow fastened the crepe belt in the
WHO’S WHO ON THE CAMPI
SOOOOOOoo, JEFF HOWARD, the little FIJI wonder
(wonder how he does it) was out at WILLAMETTE . . . FRI
DAY NIGHT . with a date . . . JEES! . . . SOMEONE
keeps asking us what JAN (last Word??) WORLEY knows
about a “LOVE NEST"! Or has she the LAST WORD NOW?
. . . Fred Fisher is looking over RED HEADS . . . from what
we hear, he had better keep right on looking . . . what would
you do FREDDIE if there was a coast conference and they all
gathered in Eugene ? . . . We hear that RENEE HEMPY has
gone PHI PSI AGAIN!!! . . . We understand that AL “BIRD
LEGS” DUNBAR is losing plenty of sleep these nights about
a certain KAPPA? . . . LOST IN THE FOG! ONE CAR by
ELDON HABERMAN . . . where did the FRESHMAN find it
HABE? ‘SALL FOLKS . . . !
Sue Junior’s eye was torn between a dainty pair of
bedroom slippers of blEtck or white velvet with fur trim for
SMART occasions and a ducky pair of wooly ones for those cold
evenings. These wooly slippers are made by DANIEL GREEN.
They are called “SCUFF” and are trimmed in pastel shades as
well as bright RED and GREEN. . . SUE noticed some cute
little numbers sitting a little apart from the others. They were
BLACK. BROWN, and BLUE kid with soft cuffs of RABBIT
or BEAVER. These soft, cuddly slippers are just the kind you
want to wear when you curl up before the fire on a rainy drizzly
H. GORDON & CO. are featuring special prices on dinner
dresses and formals for those BIG occasions. These dresses are
selling for one third, one fourth, and one half less . . . Featured
in next months VOGUE is the new VOGUE FORTNIGHTLY,
a satin antique gold nightgown. This is also shown in Lily of
the Valiev, print. Tea Rose, and Dove . . . The one dinner dress
that SUE JUNIOR went for was black crepe with a taffeta
top with gold metallic threads running through it. The sleeves
were balloon shape and the cuff was tight to the elbow. You
will love the new sheering at the top. Best you trek your way
to GORDON'S and get just what you need.
Look in the window of the OREGON PHARMACY for a
peek at what the smart Gal will give the old B. F. for CHRIST
MAS or any other occasion for that matter. They are featuring
PIPES and tricky little tobacco pouches for the EDS . . . Ask
to see the cigarette cases with the Oregon Seal on the top.
While you are looking, see the new cigarette lighter. It is called
GLOLITE. It is FIRELESS, Flameless, the best light that you
ever tried to get in a strong wind . . . TRY ONE.
JUST A THOUGHT!
It is getting to be THAT time of the year when we wish to
stand in pretty good with the familv at home, and one way is
to have mother on YOUR side . . . Bv sending her flowers for
THANKSGIVING from the UNIVERSITY FLORISTS is a
noble idea. They can be wired from here straight to HER. We
know she'll appreciate it so give IT a whirl! . . . Remember the
UNIVERSITY FLORISTS on I3tn street.
There is a splendid store wide sale now in progress at the
NEW DRESS and COAT COMPANY. 76 EAST BROADWAY.
Every item is reduced to the same prices given in the January
Clearance. CO-EDS! this is a BIG saving to anyone in need of
a coast, swagger suit or dress. Best you take yourself down
and inspect the values given bv the NEW DRESS and COAT
For your mid-night firesides and after-date discussions,
SUE JUNIOR has discovered just the proper attire to make all
your less fortunate sisters GREEN with envy. WHITE silk
lounging P.J.s with black embroidery, combined with a black
silk robe. For the feet, white bunny slippers priced
at only two dollars. You can obtain these luxuries at the
ORIENTAL ART SHOP. 122 East Broadway in the Miner
Building Annex. Clever slippers are a feature.
PATRONIZE THE ABOVE
MENTION THIS COLUMN