Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 22, 1936, Image 1

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    Ed Roams
Hoads Interfraternity
Peggy Chessman Tell
Seniors Donate $400 to Browsing Room Funds; Boyer Names Educational Activities Board Heads
Seniors Give
$400 Browsing
Room Fund Gift
Class to Buy Student Aid
Membership; Makes
Friends Donation
The class of 1936 has chosen as
its gift to the University a con
tribution to the browsing room
fund of §400. The remainder of
the class funds, some $75. will be
divided in as yet an undetermined
ratio between a membership in the
Student Aid organization and the
Associated Friends of the Univer
The committee which made this
selection was composed of Grant
Fade, chairman. Mary McCracken,
Bill Hall. Ben Chandler, and Or
ton Goodwin. The committee’s de
cision was accepted by the class at
its meeting Tuesday night.
$10,000 Needed
The browsing room fund, getting
the bulk of the gift, is to be used
to help furnish the browsing room
of the new University library.
Some $10,000 is needed for this
purpose, as only the finest furni
ture is to be'purchased.
The Student Aid organization is
for the collection and dissemination
of information concerning the op
portunities for graduate scholar
ships throughout the world.
Membership $25
The cost of an associate mem
bership for the University is $25
and further funds will be used to
convey to the members of the sen
ior class of 1937 information as to
how they can best take advantage
of this service.
The present senior class is desi
rous that this become a traditional
part of the gift made by each suc
ceeding graduating class.
Nan Wiley Makes
Figures as Thesis
Four figures in glazed ceramic
(fired clay) representing the red,
yellow, white, and black races, to
be placed in the browsing room of
the new library, are being modeled
by Nan Wiley as her master’s the
The figures are to stand two
feet high on a six-inch base. Each
one is a stylized statuette, sym
bolical of the race it represents.
Miss Wiley expects to finish her
work for her master’s degree dur
ing the summer session here, which
she will attend on a Carnegie
scholarship. She formerly was a
pupil of Weylande Gregory, one of
the foremost men in ceramic sculp
ture in the United States, at the
Cranbrook foundation.
Miss Schmidt Leaves
Evelyn M. Schmidt, graduated
from the University in 1934, will
leave for the Olympic games in
Germany from New York on June
11 aboard the Hansa. She will re
turn the first week in September
and resume her teaching in the
Rogue River high school. While in
Germany, she will visit friends and
relatives whom she has not seen
since 1931 when she spent two
years in Europe.
Murky, Cold Air
In Igloo This Week
The atmosphere about McArthur
court is murky, cold and still. The
heating system was interrupted by
digging for the new men’s gymna
The heat went off Monday and
and will continue so for the rest of
the week. It is rumored that the
boys are displeased, occasionally
stirring the leaden air with their
more or less violent protests.
Most of the secretaries have
been forced to retire to their
hearths to thaw out between
shifts. Do they stir the leaden air
with their protests ? The rumor
didn’t say.
And did the namers of the Igloo
foresee this day of woe ?
Campus ❖
❖ Calendar
Because of the life saving train
ing course there will be no social
swim tonight in the women's pool.
Active members of Theta Sigma
Phi must bring $1 to the meeting
Tuesday night to pay for Oregana
Lupton, Haight
Head Green Goose
Staff for Tuesday
The Green Goose will be loose
Tuesday! Such is the report issued
by Sigma Delta Chi, national jour
nalism fraternity, which is “fath
ering" the publication. Editor and
business manager were elected at
a late meeting of the organization
and announcement of staffs is ex
pected to be made Saturday.
Marvin Lupton will act as editor
and Clint Haight is to be business
In an endeavor to get a corner
on all the "raw meat" of campus
scandal a "filth can" is being in
stalled in the College Side, in which
those having choice bits of “muck"
will desposit facts of all the start
ling and sensational episodes which
have taken place on the campus
during the past six months.
Music Students
To Give 2 Recitals
Pupils of Louis Artau Will
Play Tonight at 8 p. in.
In Auditorium
Appearing in the first of two
recitals, one to be held Thursday,
May 28, students of Louis Artau,
assistant professor of piano in the
University school of music, will
play before students, faculty, and
townspeople Friday evening at
8:00 o’clock in the music auditor
At the piano on tonight's pro
gram will be four of Mr. Artau’s
students in five groups of num
bers. Edythe Farr will play the
first and tjprd groups; and Elwyn
Myrick, Norma Zinser, and Lucille
Beall, are each to present one
group of selections.
ASUO Work of
Goes Forward
Programs of Next Year
Reviewed by Board of
Edueation Activities
Second step in reorganizing the
ASUO was made last night when
Dr. C. Valentine Boyer, president
of the University, named the mem
bers and called to order the first
meeting of the educational activi
ties board, a release from the Uni
versity news bureau announced
last night.
Headed by Earl M. Pallett, ex
ecutive secretary of the University,
the board includes Karl W. On
thank. dean of personnel: Orlando
Hollis, professor of law: Dan E.
Clark, professor of history and as
sistant director of extension; and
Kenneth L. Shumaker, supervisor
of the English bureau.
To Select Manager
The board will select a manager
of educational activities to act in
a capacity similar to that of ath
letic manager.
The board last night reviewed
the work in forensics, publications,
music, and student welfare which
will come under their direction
next fall. Each sub-committee un
der the board will have a member
ship made up of three faculty and
two student members, to which the
board will turn for advice and rec
Boyer, Hammond Confer
President Boyer and Fred Ham
mond, student body president, will
confer today to select student
members of the committee divi
At the next meeting of the
board, fees for the 1936-37 will be
determined and by-laws for the
new ASUO constitution discussed,
an authority close to the president
said last night. *
Education Students to Assist
In Children’s Clinic
- l -_
The summer session children’s
clinic will begin its annual session
on Monday, June 22, in University
high school, according to announce
ment made by Dr. B. W. DeBusk
of the school of education.
With funds given by the Port
land Women’s Research club to the
University of Oregon school of ed
ucation for general remedial work
with children, apparatus and ma
terials necessary for remedial.clinic
work was bought several years
ago. Out of this has grown the
summer session children’s clinic.
Children who need remedial wora
in reading, in arithmetic, or in
spelling are taken, their trouble lo
cated, and individual help given by
student-teachers, who at the same
time take remedial theory work
under a supervising staff.
During the first two days of the
session, tests and diagnosis of va
rious kinds are given all the chil
dren, so that their difficulties can
be exactly located. Each child is
then given a student-teacher who
works with him individually two
hours each day.
At the same time these student
teachers take theory classes in re
medial work from a supervising
staff. This staff this summer will
be the same as last year, including
Dr. Elizabeth Montgomery of Port
land, Miss Lillian Rayner, special
ist in remedial work in the L03
Angeles city schools, and Dr. B. W.
Three courses are taught by
these supervisors besides practice
teaching: the psychology of these
children; remedial techniques to be
used with younger children; and
remedial techniques for older chil
dren. The student-teachers taking
the work are mainly supervisors of
city school systems in various
parts of the country. This summer
some will come from as far east as
Oklahoma City.
There is no age limit for those
getting remedial help. Pupils from
first graders to college students
have been taken. Approximately
400 children have gone through
this summer session work. They
have come from as far east as Mil
waukee and as far west as Hono
lulu. About one-half of the num
ber that can be taken for this
summer have already made ad
vanced registration.
Great advancement is often
made. During one six-weeks ses
sion, one girl was built up three
and a half years in arithmetic, as
shown by two different forms of
Stanford achievement tests. In
reading, the greatest advancement
that has been made was by a 15
year-old boy, who could not read a
primer when he entered, and who
was advanced five years in the
six-weeks session. These cases,
however, are exceptional. The av
erage gain in 42 cases last summer
was equivalent to a little over one
year of regular school work.
The reason that so much is ac
complished in such a short time,
according to Dr. DeBusk, is that
all instruction is designed to ac
complish a specific thing. The ex
act trouble is located, and the par
ticular remedy applied which will
help that trouble.
Besides the regular cases of
reading, spelling, and arithmetic
difficulties, a limited number of
speech cases will also be taken this
Wesleyans Honor
Seniors Tonight
“Are Ye Able?” will be the
theme when University of Oregon,
University high, and Eugene high
school Methodist seniors are hon
ored Friday night at 6:30 in the
annual senior banquet sponsored
by Wesley club.
Speakers will be introduced by
Victor Goff, toastmaster.
Mildred Little of Eugene high,
and Anna Marie Huffaker, Uni
versity high, will propose the toast,
“Are Ye Able to Imagine??’ Roy
Knudsen, Oregon freshman, will
tell of the vicissitudes of a fresh
man’s life in his speech, “Are Ye
Able to Endure” ? and Harold Da
vis, seizor at the University, will
speak on, “Are Ye Able to Re
member” ?
Glen Ridley is general chairman
for the affair, assisted by Gladys
Saunders, decorations: Hazel Lyle,
food: and Carolyn MacNaul and
Wilma Warren, hostesses.
Five Confined by Measles
Six students were in the infirm
ary yesterday and five of them
were confined with measles.
The list of patiehts includes:
Graydon Anderson, Mary E.
Bailey. Kenneth Kirtley, Marion De
Koning, Anita Kenney, and Bill
Faculty and Friends Recall
Anse Cornell As Fast, Smart
Ball Player;Good Student
Anson Cornell. Oregon's new athletic manager, will be "coming
, home” when he takes over his new duties on June 1.
During the time he spent on the campus, he made such a reputa
tion for himself as an athlete and an all-around popular student that
he will long be remembered as one of Oregon's greatest alumnae.
"Although he weighed only 130 pounds,” says Bill Hayward, "he
I was one of the greatest players we ever had.” That was because he
was so fast and shifty, full of fight yet good-natured, and above all
YWCA Selects
Contact Group
Plans for Coming Year Are
Slated for Discussion
At Meeting Monday
The YWCA purpose and contact
: group for next year was selected
yesterday by Margilee Morse,
membership chairman. This com
mittee, consisting of representa
tives in each girls’ living organi
zation, will contact women stu
dents with a view of explaining
YWCA activities.
The following representatives
will meet Monday, May 25, at 4:30
at the YWCA:
Alpha'Chi Omega, Venita Brous,
Margilee Morse; Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Hallie Dudrey, Mary Jane
Mahoney; Sigma Kappa, Dorothy
Dill, June Husk; Kappa Alpha
Theta, Jane Bowerman, Mary Ful
ton; Alpha Phi, Isabelle Miller,
Frances Schaupp; Gamma Phi,
Toni Lucas, Betty Funkhauser,
Hendricks hall, Lillian Warn,
Frances Olsen; Orides, Erma
Girl’s Co-op, Eileen Donaldson;
Alpha Delta Pi, Marjorie Kissling,
Pearl Jean Wilson; Tri Delta,
Elaine Cornish, Helen LaFollette;
Pi Beta Phi, Alice Tillman, Molly
White; Phi Mu, Lucille Frincke;
Alpha Xi Delta, Edith Clark; Delta
Gamma Kay Coleman, Maude Ed
munds; Alpha Gamma Delta, Mar
garet Carman; Alpha Omicron Pi,
Grace Kingsley; Susan Campbell
hall, Leilani Kroll, Joella Meyer.
Benefit Tea
Date Changed
The date for the benefit tea for
the Pauline Potter Homer collec
tion of books has been changed
from Friday, May 29, to June 1,
M. H. Douglass, librarian, said
yesterday. The change was made
because of the number of visitors
that will be on the campus Monday
for commencement.
This tea is one of the important
features of senior week. The tea
will be given from 3 until 5 o’clock.
It will be in the form of a silver
Miss Lenore Casford, reference
libranian, is in charge of the func
tion and is assisted by Mrs. Alice
B. Macduff, assistant dean of wo
men and representing the AAUW,
Mrs. Frank Chambers is on the
committee representing the Uni
versity alumnae organization.
New Athletic Manager Is
‘Coming Home*' When
He Takes Office
smart, and the piaster of every
When Coach Gil Dobie of the
University of Washington heard of
him, he said that Cornell wasn't
said Prof. H. C. Howe with a
said Prof. H. C. Howe with ha
reminiscent chuckle, "Anse had
Gil Dobie scared more than once.”
On All-Northwest
In fact he elbowed his way past
the big fellows to place as quarter
back on the 1913 all-Northwest
grid team, and, furthermore, he
was the captain on the 1916 all
Northwest baseball team. His posi
tion was shortstop. In his senior
year he was captain of both the
football and baseball teams.
On the grid, so it was said of
him, Cornell’s specialty was
quarterback runs, clever general
ship, handling kicks, cussing play
ers twice as big as himself, and
telling the coach how to run the
team. He was really a good
natured, scrappy, little bit of
dynamite. Professor Howe remem
bers that he was the darling of
the crowd, always popular with the
On the baseball diamond, this
pocket athlete led the team in
batting averages. For a while his
was at the .555 mark. He was
considered the fastest man in the
conference and was a past master
of the art of eluding basemen with
a quick fall away slide. He was
rated as one of the three best base
stealers and run getters in the
league. He made errors, but ha
tried, for every ball that came his
way, even those which other men
would have let go by. His beat was
short stop, second base, or third
Anse had his high school ath
letic career under the tutelage of
our dean of men, Virgil D. Earl,
who was then coaclj at Washing
ton high school in Portland. Mr.
Earl considers him one of the best
athletes he ever had. Cornell
played fours years of high school
football and had to leave the game
but twice.
He was very original in his
ideas. Bill Hayward remembers the
time he pulled the first fake place
kick. It was in the annual Oregon
Oregon Agricultural college fracas,
which was then held in Albany,
so-called neutral territory, because
in those days the inter-school
rivalry often ended in bloody gang
The score in the last few min
utes of the second half was still
(Please turn to paqe (our)
'Dinner af Eight’ Has Second
Showing Tonight
The guests will again arrive for
"Dinner at Eight” this evening
when the University players pre
sent the second showing of the
brilliant Kauffman-Ferber play
that rocked Broadway several sea
sons ago. As the curtain rings up
at 8 p. m. in Guild hall the stage
will be set for this story of life
among the smart set on Park ave
This show, which played to an
appreciative audience last night,
cuts through the veneer of the
"400” and bares the shallowness
and the greed which lies in the
hearts and minds of many of
"those in the news.”
The dramatic climax to "Dinner
at Eight” is furnished by William
Cottrell who takes the part of
Larry Renault, the cast-off actor.
This role was played by John Bar
rymore in the recent filming of
this show and was the high spot of
the picture. Fighting against the
realization that he is through and
against his love for Paula Jordan,
(Patricia Neal), the young daugh
ter of Oliver and Millicent Jordan
(Walden Boyle and Marian Bai er)
Renault is forced to recognize the
fact that he is through. With the
,poor house staring him in the face
decides to end it all with a dra
matic finale.
As the time arrives for "Dinner
at Eight” one by one the guests
Hattie and Ed Loomis (Eleanor
Pitts and Virgil Garwood), asked
to fill up the table when the guests
of honor decided to go on a fishing
trip to Florida. Dr. and Mrs. Tal
bot (George Smith and Helen Rob
erts). the playboy doctor and his
wife. Dan Packard and "Kitty'’
(Robert Henderson and Virginia
Scoville). The part of "Kitty”
was taken by Jean Harlowe
in the moving picture. Oliver
Jordan (Walden Boyle), suffering
from heart attack and ruined fi
nancially by Packard’s dirty work.
This role was played by Lionel
Barrymore and the part of Car
lotta Vance (Helen Campbell) by
Marie Dressier in the picture.
All are there but Larry Renault
who will never more attend "Din
ner at Eight.” This sparkling show
was pronounced by New York
critics to be even more outstand
ing than the former success,
"Grand Hotel” which also X-raycd
the “400.”
"Dinner at Eight” will also be
presented tomorrow night, start
ing at 8 o’clock. Tickets may be
reserved at the box office in John
son hall.
Editor Names
Oregana Staff
Casciato Starts Work on
New Annual; Scruples
Head to Be Chosen
Laying an early foundation for
production of the 1937 Oregana,
Editor Don Casciato outlined ac
tivity sections for the yearbook
and disclosed staff appointments
As one of the first acts of his
editorship. Casciato eliminated the
old staff system of associate and
assistant editors and appointed an
upper editorial board to act in ad
visory and executive capacity. Cas
ciato believes that this move will
improve staff efficiency and will
greatly aid in the production of a
better Oregana.
The executive editorial board
will be formed by Dan E. Clark II.
L'es Miller. Mary Graham, and
Clara Nasholm all persons sea
soned in Oregana work.
Section Heads to Re Named
A section exclusively devoted to
University drama will be edited bv
Clark: Miller will be charged with
the duty of planning photography,
Miss Nasholm will edit a depart
ment on women's living organiza
tions, and Miss Graham will be in
charee of the alumni se"tion and
ASUO concerts.
Although thev have been select
ed only tentativelv, others who will
head various departments are:
Mildred Blackburne, publications:
Clare Ieoe. campus activities;
Howard Kessler, forensics; Gladys
Battleson, women’s activities; Gor~
don M. Connelly, athletics; Irina
iean Randolph and Helen Fergu
son. women's athletics; Don Root
and Woodrow Everett, men’s liv
ing organizations; Henryetta
Mummey and Helen Gorrell, class
es; Betty Wagner, assisted by Jane
Slatkv and Dorothy Magnuson,
executive secretary; Virginia En
dicott, student government; Wil
liam Mclnturff, law school.
Actual Work Started
Music, art school, dances, and
honoraries sections have not been
chosen; but they will be filled
from the following: Bill Cum
mings, Wendell Wyatt, Miriam
Eichner, Margaret Ray, Signe Ras
mussen, Marie Rasmussen, Ed
Robbins, and Darrel Ellis.
Since his appointment a month
ago Casciato and Les Miller have
busied themselves around the cam
pus snapping photos of many
spring activities. Details for the
book will be worked out during the
summer months, Casciato said.
Scruples, campus humor maga
zine, will be published again next
year. The editor will be .selected by
Casciato and Ed Morrow, business
manager, within the next few days.
Prof. Katz Leaves
To Take Up Post
Dr. Solomon Katz, assistant pro
fessor of Greek, has resigned his
position here and will be on the
ancient history faculty of the Uni
versity of Washington next year.
Dr. Katz has been on this cam
pus only one year, coming here
after two years of archeological
research in Greece and Asia Minor
as a fellow of the American Coun
cil of Learned Societies.
Strawberry Festival
Cancelled Because of
Weather Conditions
There will l><‘ no Strawberry
festival this year, according to
Francis Srhaupp, chairman for
the affair. The festival was
called off and all plans cancelled
last night, because of uncertain
iveather conditions.
Mortor Board
Initiates, Elects
\ ir^iniu Endicoll Chosen
Proxy; M. Rluckhtirne,
\ iee-President
The initiation of new Mortar
Hoard members was held last night
at the home of Margaret Ann
Smith. Those senior women that
were initiated into the honorary
were Mrs. C. V. Boyer. Virginia
Endicott, Mildred Blaokburne,
Martha McCall. Margery Lee
Morse. Helen Bartrum, and Elaine
Cornish. Election of officers was
held after the initiation. Miss En
dicott was elected president. Miss
Blackburne, vice-president. Miss
Morse, secretary; Helen Bartrum.
treasurer; Elaine Cornish, editor.
Old and new members were
guests at the Alpha Phi house for
dinner. Mrs. Frederick Hunter was
the guest of honor and members
of the Corvallis chapter of Mortar
Board were special guests.
Following the dinner the group
attended “Dinner at Eight.” Vir
ginia Younie is the retiring presi
Dunn Put at Head
Of Classic Meet
Prof. Frederick S. Dunn has
been named by Dr. W. L. Carr,
president, to have charge of the
program and preside over the first
meeting of the convention of the
American Classical league to be
held in Portland, July 1 and 2. Dr.
Dorothy Uatta, who is to head the
service bureau for classical teach
ers in New York, will preside over
the second meeting.
All sessions will be held in the
Portland art museum.
Dr. Arthur P. McKinlay, ’93, will
be the speaker at the banquet to
be held in the University club
rooms July 1. As a feature of the
second meeting, Dr. Dunn will pre
sent a paper on “The Conjugation
of Virgo, Hoppolyta, and Mary.”
Turnbull Speaks to Seniors
George Turnbull, professor of
journalism, addressed the seniors
of University high school on the
choice of a vocation. His address
was part of a series of vocational
Douglass Asks for
Student Cooperation
In Return of Hooks
“Faculty members and Uni
versity students are asked to
return the books which they
have checked out of the library
back to the shelves as soon as
they are finished with them to
avoid congestion at the close of
the year,” M. II. Douhlass, li
brarian, said yesterday.
Dean Allen Finds Europe’s
Lights9 Tobacco Poor
Europe seems to have bad light
ing systems, or so Eric: Allen, dean
of the journalism school, told the
journalism staff in a letter last
week. It isn’t just the cheaper ho
tels which are poorly lighted. Even
the kaiser's palace is economical
when it comes to electric light,
and as Dean Allen said, “It would
take a lot of crystal in the chan
deliers to make up for low candle
The dean prefers American to
bacco too, for the letter states that
20 per cent of the tobacco burns
like punk and lasts a day!
The Allens are now in Berlin, af
ter traveling through France and
Belgium. In Paris, Dean Allen
was the guest speaker of the
American and English correspon
dents at a luncheon.
The dean says that the fame of
the Oregon school of journalism
has apparently even reached for
eign lands, as many of the for
eign correspondents had heard of
the school and thought well of it.
In his letter he complains about
the European dislike for water.
Apparently a glass of cold water
is more of a medicine than a drink
to them. He says that in France,
however, “they put good water on
the table to dilute the wine, and if
you wish you can throw away the
wine and get a really good drink
of water.”
Dean Allen describes Belgium as
“prosperous and more like the old
Europe of song and story than
anything I have seen. Cafes and
terraces filled with sociable peo
ple drinking little sips of this and
that and _ playing dominoes or
checkers or just comfortably talk
Traveling through Europe is cer
tainly a test of one's linguistic ed
ucation. However, with a little
help the dean has discovered it’s
not so hard as it seems.
Reams Is New
Council Head
J. Hurd, Vice-President;
Secretary - Treasurer,
Vic Rosenfeld
Ed Reams, first year law stu
dent and new president of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, was chosen presi
dent of the interfraternitv council
last night at a meeting in the Phi
Gamma Delta house.
Reams, a transfer from Stanford
university, will direct the affairs
of the council during the coming
school year. He will be largely re
sponsible for the enforcement of
the new rushing rules program,
adopted this term.
Jim Hurd. Beta Theta Pi prexy,
received the position of vice-pres
ident. Vic Rosenfeld, head of Sig
ma Alpha Mu, will serve as secre
Reams, when contacted last
night, stressed the importance of
following the new rushing regula
tions. “The organizations." he
stated, “are all called upon to co
operate in trying to put the new
rules into effect. We want them
whole-heartedly to do something
about them.”
The council also discussed means
of publicizing the revised consti
tution. Original plans were to
print the document and the by
laws in the Emerald special edi
tion. but this became impossible
when the issue was called off be
cause of lack of funds. The facts
may be disseminated to incoming
students through a special edition
of the Register-Guard, to be pub
lished this summer.
Lawyers to Hold
Banquet Saturday
Awards Will Be Presented
For Scholastic* Ability in
Three Classes
Willard L. Marks, president of
the state board of higher educa
tion, is to be the principal speaker
at the banquet honoring seniors of
the law school, which will be held
Saturday in the Del Rev cafe.
As a special feature, elections to
the Order of Coif, legal honorary,
will be announced and the initia
tions will be conducted by Charles
P. Howard and Claude H. Brown,
president and secretary respective
ly of the Oregon chapter.
Two prizes will be awarded by
Dean Wayne L. Morse. The first,
the Bancroft-Whitney prize, a set
of law b»bks donated by the pub
lishers, is to be awarded to the
senior having the highest scho
lastic average. The second, a set of
books on the Oregon Code, donated
i by Mrs. Nancy Honeyman, will be
! awarded to the member of the
| second year class having the high
est scholastic record.
A third award of $50 will be
made by a representative of Phi
Alpha Delta, legal fraternity, to
the member of the first year class
with the highest scholastic average.
Robert S. Miller, persident-eleet
of the law school student body, is
! to be toastmaster.
|Cam«*I Skull Found
In Eastern Oregon
i Camels once ranged over Ore
;gon! That these animals usually
thought to reside in Arabia once
existed in Oregon has been proved
by the findings of skulls in eastern
A camel skull was sent to the
state museum of anthropology
last. Saturday by John T. Bu.eh.
! resident engineer at Paisley, Ore
gon. The skull was found 6 feet
under the dredged channel of the
| Chewaucan river when they exca
vated to lay foundations for a new
i The camel skull was judged by
i Dr. L. S. Cressman, curator of the
; museum and professor of anthro
| pology, to be of the Pliestocene
i period.
All I\YA Students
Requested to Call
At Room 100 Villard
All NYA students who have
not called at the office of the
executive secretary, 100 Villard
hall, to fill in the required ques
tionnaire are requested to do
so at once.