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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1935)
Phi Delta Phi
To Advance Careers
Practical suggestions for thei:
career and a clear picture of the
purpose and working organizatior
of the Oregon state bar association
were given the law school students
when Robert F. Maguire, promi
nent Portland attorney and presi
dent of the Oregon bar, talked tc
them last Saturday in the law
school assembly. This lecture was
the first of a series sponsored
throughout the year by Phi Delta
Phi, law honorary, and the law
school student body.
Seating himself comfortably be
fore the desk at the front of the
room after being introduced by
Dean Wayne L. Morse, the speaker
began his informal talk by a brief
discussion of the Oregon state bar
association. The group, he said, is
a disciplinary organization to
which every active lawyer belongs.
Its governing body, the board of
governors, is a group of nine
elected members—three from each
congressional district. Each dis
trict also has a trial committee of
Warns of Difficulties
Mr. Maguire warned the stu
dents not to “slide” through school
and depend on their dynamic per
sonality and the gift of oratory to
land them a job when they gradu
ate. More and more, he said, firms
are inquiring into the scholastic
rating and the activities of the
men they take into their organiza
tion. He told of his own difficulty
in getting into an office, adding
that “the first eight months I
earned $5 at my law practice. And
then, because I was doing so well,
I got married!”
Mr. Maguire stressed strongly
the need for honesty in the profes
"Be fair,” he said. “It pays. You
can’t sell your wares if you are
Adovcating the not too deep but
very practical philosophy of Amer
ica’s first big “success” man,
Benjamin Franklin, Mr. Maguire
told the student, after these sug
gestions, that they would then “not
only have the pleasure of being
virtuous, but it pays you to be as
Marsh of Time
(Continued from Page Two)
a ninth floor room to the street
Question: But wasn’t that dan
Answer: Not a bit. There was
n't a soul in the street except the
police riot squad which had been
sent there to prevent any disorder.
Highlight: Craig Finley am
bling around the hulls of the Ed
mond Mean hostelry and being
stopped a dozen times by hotel of
ficials. It seems that somebody
got careless and threw a chair
out of a window, and Finley looked
just exactly like the sort of chap
pie who might be Inclined to do
something like that.
* * *
Stoplight: The brothers Reed in
a sport coupe, accompanied by
charming Theresa Grossmayer,
covering the thirty miles between
Tacoma and Seattle in 25 minutes.
Oh lead kindly light!
SMITH TO TALK IN SALEM
Dr. Warren D. Smith, head of
the geology department, will speak
on the subject of earthquakes
Wednesday noon, December 4, at
the Salem Rotary club.
HHFFAKEK IN SALEM
Dr. C. L. Huffaker, of the school
of education, left for Salem on
business Monday afternoon, No
(Continued from Pnrjr Turn)
I across the floor after it, dodging
i hither and there like the univer
| sity of Washington backfield mak
j ing a thirty yard run. the bottle
' slithered under a table and so did
| reum, pretty soon the janitor
i came to turn off art holman and
j there you are. where are we ? i
don’t know, what’s more i don’t
give a damn, i should be sitting
here listening to old brass face lu
! cas when i could be out at 3 trees,
i think i’ll be a chi psi. don’t like
! lowbrows anyway.
I certainly he went to Seattle,
| don’t you see the circles under his
| eyes ?
i # * *
| fragrant, warm
low enough to touch
up your pant leg
with the spring.
my, my, what large muscles you
have, what are you, a stevedore
or a phi delt?
* * *
thank gawd this is over for an
other day. i’s getting so i dread
getting up in the mornings, a have
to read my own stuff before break
fast. it’s hard enough on you six
silly readers, but it’s doubly hard
on me. i not only have to read it
but i have to write it too.
Top University Musicians
Play at Phi Mu Alpha Concert
By FULTON H. TRAVIS
i Phi Mu Alpha, musical honor
j ary, presented its fall concert at
8:15 last night in the music build
ing. The major criticism was not of
the musicians hut of the lack of
attendance at a concert which pre
sended the cream of the Univer
sity’s musical talent.
Harold Ayers, pianist, gave a
brilliant performance. Vogrich’s
“Staccato Caprice” was the better
of his selections. His expression
and technique were unimpeachable.
Charles Fahey, tenior, offered
“O Del Amato Ben,” Donaudy, and
“Falling Snow,” Fox. The former
was beautifully sung. Fahey has
a rare combination of power, vital
ity, smooth rounded tone and an
expressiveness which is superb.
Byrle Ramp, pianist, presented
Beethoven’s “German Dance, No.
3,” and “Chant D'Amour',” Sto
jowski. Both numbers had great
appeal and preference for one or
the other must depend upon per
sonal feeling. In “Chant D’
Armour,” Ramp had the better op
portunity of expressing emotional
changes from the heaviest of
chords to the most delicate and
intricate passages. He also ac
companied all the soloists and
should be highly complimented up
on his ability in this capacity.
An unusual duet was presented
by Robert Collins, clarinet, and
William Gresham, trumpet. The
combination of these two instru
ments calls for the highest musi
cal skill for satisfactory results.
Their rendition of “Valse Caprice,”
Smith and Holmes, was beautifully
done and well received. Their uni
son cadenzas were played with per
fect coordination and harmony.
Grayson Ross, baritone, sang
"The Jolly Roger,” a well known
composition, and Schubert’s “Sere
nade,” also an old favorite. Ross’
personality and platform presence
Freed Bales, also baritone,
reached stirring heights in the
final chorus of “In the Garden of
My Heart.” His voice is clear,
powerful and sensitive.
Anti as a fitting climax to a fine
program, presented by the top
notch performers of the campus,
George Hopkins, pianist, presented
a series of three numbers: “C
Sharp Minor Noctrune,” Chopin;
“Tango,” Albeniz - Hopkins; and
“Rush Hour in Hong Kong,”
Chasins. The latter probably re
ceived the most enthusiastic ac
claim. Hopkins played two encores
before the crowd would let him
go— and then, only reluctantly.
Your critic’s only regret is that
the concert was so short and that
there were not more people out to
GREGORY WRITES FOR 4-E
Sherrill L. Gregory is with the
Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lum
bermen, Portland, where he writes
news for the 4-L Lumber News
and does general research work in
matters concerning the lumber in
ADAMSON, McNEIL MARRIED
Miss Margaret Adamson and
Harold C. McNeil, ex-’34, were
married in Portland on August
23. Mr. and Mrs. McNeil will live
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
(TT.ra m 1771 nri ra rsi rsi rcn rm m rrn m m m ra m nr.
Rest at Ease
Insured Against Personal
and Property Damage
Air Y’ Listenin’
(Continued from Parje Two)
pral of the songs which she popu
larized, while Ben and All the Lads
play Tin Pan Alley’s latest crea
1\BC-CBS Programs Today
6:00 — N.T.G. and His Girls.
6:30 — Jumho — Fire Chief
show. KPO and network.
Fred Waring’s orchestra; Stoop
nagle and Budd. KSL.
7:00 — Sigmund Romberg’s Stu
dio party. KGW, KPO.
8:30 — Camel Caravan. Walter
O'Keefe, Deane Janis, and the
Casa Loma orchestra. KSL, KOIN.
9:00 — Death Valley Days. KPO.
10:15 — Ben Bernie and All the
Lads. Ethel Shutta, guest star.
(Continued from Parje One)
division, will speak. Women from
Alpha Omicron Pi, Sigma Kappa,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Zeta Tau Al
pha will meet.
Karl W. Onthank, dean of per
sonnel, will talk at the Chi Omega
house and will be heard by mem
ber3 of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Kappa Alpha Theta, and Phi Mu.
Gamma Phi Beta will be hostess
to Alpha Phi, Alpha Delta Pi, and
Alpha Xi Delta. John J. Landsbury,
dean of the music school, will
speak to these women.
Mrs. Van Doan Talks
Mrs. Wendell Van Loan will
speak to members of Susan Camp
bell and Orides who will meet with
the Hendricks hall freshmen.
Grace Peck, president of Chi
Omega, is in charge of the meet
ings. She is assisted in the selec
tion of speakers by Dean Onthank.
(Continued from Page One)
Phi Chi Theta meeting today at
1:00 in 108 Commerce. Important.
Classical club will meet in 107
Oregon at 4 o’clock.
Theta Sigma Phi luncheon at
noon today at the Anchorage. All
members asked to attend.
The Sherwood Eddy phamplets
ordered after Mr. Eddy's speech
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
“EUGENE’!?- OWN STORE”
M c Morran &W ashburne
MERCHANDISE OF MERIT ONLY
Greatest Sale of
2 for $1.50
2 for $2.50
♦ for $3.25
Knits, Kerry Poplins, Wool Challis, Mogador Silks, Barathea
Weaves, Grenadines, Home Spuns, Ottoman, Glove Silk Twills,
Grecian Stripes, Scotch Plaids, Medium Checks, Spittle Fields,
Kashmir Sports, Dots and Patterns.
here last week have arrived at the
YWCA hut and are available there
for those who sent for them.
Phi Beta meeting at Osburn
hotel at 7:00 tonight.
Interfraternty council meeting
at 4:00 in room 110 Johnson hall.
(Continued from Page One)
information concerning the ASUO,
student committees and adminis
trative officers, faculty commit
tees, class officers and Oregon
Besides these are the traditional
students and faculty alphabetical
directories. The student guide lists
the names and home addresses,
year in school i based on scholas
tic rating), major subject, Univer
sity address and telephone num
Much Infirmation Listed
Under the faculty directory are
listed all employees and officers of
the University staff, the depart
ments in which they orkw, build
ings where they can be located,
their Eugene address and their
campus and residence phone num
A special counter will be placed
in the Co-op store today by the
graduate manager’s office for the
convenience of pigger’s guide cus
tomers. Due to the more complete
information compiled in this year’s
directory, the price has been
raised to 25 cents.
YOU ARE INVITED
to drop in at our studio and
find out from us all about
We would surely be delighted to
show you the new things in PHOTOG
RAPHY . . . modern posings and
lightings . . . beautiful folders and
frames ... to tell you about prices
which are the lowest ever, and to
convince you that we are making the
best pictures ever. In short ... to tell
you all about this altogether happy
idea of . . .
GIVING YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
KENNELL - ELLIS
“Worthwhile Photography at a Reasonable Price’’
\Jun-curing Turkish leaf tobacco. The
tobacco is strung leaf by leaf and hung
on long racks like you see below.
Liggett & Myers
e aromatic Turkish tobaccos
used in Chesterfield give
- them a more pleasing aroma
Every year we import thousands of pounds
from Turkey and Greece
THE IMPORT DUTY alone is 35 cents a
pound—but Turkish tobacco is necessary to
a good cigarette.
The right amount of Turkish tobacco,
blended with our mild, ripe home-grown to
baccos helps to give Chesterfields more aroma,
helps to give them a more pleasing taste.
Chesterfield—a blend of mild ripe home-grown and aromatic Turkish