Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 12, 1937, Page Four, Image 4

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    Winter Term
Registration
Drops to 2718
Sophomores Hold Lead
Freshman Follow Up;
School of Business Ad
Has First Place
Registration for winter term
exceeds the same term for last
year by 11.1 per cent, with 2718
registered this year and 2446 last
winter term. New students this
term total 174.
A decrease in the total this term
from fall term of 186 was an
nounced by Clifford L. Constance,
assistant registrar.
BA Leads School
Sophomores led the winter term
registration with 960. Freshmen
number 841. Seniors number 409
and there are 281 juniors. Gradu
ate students made the largest gain
over last year’s enrollment, with
121 to 33.
School of business administra
tion leads the schools with 688.
Social science is second with 368.
Arts and letters total 310. There
are 249 journalism majors and 232
allied arts and architecture majors.
George Hopkins
Will Make Tour
Oregon Music* Professor to
Accompany Opera Star
On Coast
George Hopkins, professor of
piano, will be accompanist for
Goeta Ljunberg, Swedish prima
donna soprano of the Metropolitan
Opera company on a tour of the
west from Mexico to Victoria, B.
C. He will also be assistant artist.
The tour begins Jan January 12.
The tour begins January 12.
proximately three weeks duration,
will cover Mexico, New Mexico,
Arizona, California, Oregon, and
on north to Victoria, B. C. During
her tour, Miss Ljunberg will appear
in Portland with the Portland
Symphony orchestra. Mr. Hopkins
left Saturday for Silver City, New
Mexico, where the musicians have
their first engagement January 12.
Miss Ljunberg appeared as guest
artist with the San Carlo Opera
company at the Paramount theatre
in Portland last year in Wagner’s
“Lohengrin,” singing in German.
Mr. Hopkins, professor of piano
here since 1919, has given concerts
in twenty-five or more cities of
California, Oregon, and Washing
ton. He has had several composi
tions published by Schirmir and
John Church company.
Winter Period Whirls
With YWCA Activities
Major points of interest in the YWCA winter term whirl are n
Valentine dance, business girls’ conferences, a brownie sale and a
marionette show.
To the Valentine's dance co-eds may take the man o’ their choice
and pay homage to the King of Hearts who will be selected by campus
co-eds. Marionbeth Wolfenden is chairman of the Valentine's dance
and will announce her committee this weekend.
The business girls conference
will take place Saturday and Sun
day, February 27 and 28, with
delegates from the Portland, Ore
gon State and Reed college
YWCAs as well as from the Port
land blanch of Albany college.
Grace Martin who has charge of
the conference is being assisted by
Gertrude Bellies, Beverely Steele,
Vivian Runte and Mrs. Ella T.
Edmunson of the • Business and
Professional Women's club.
During winter term the frosh
commission, headed by Bettylou
Swart, will have charge of the
brownie sale and will cooperate
with the YMCA in putting on a
marionette show. The proceeds of
this show will go into a fund to
help send students to Seabeck,
YWCA and YMCA winter camp.
Yellow and green yarn mascot
dogs will be made by members of
the sophomore commission to sell
at the ORC - Oregon basketball
game on Saturday, February 6. In
ndriitinn to this the sophomore
commission which Dorothy Magpu
son heads will have charge of the
making and buying of song books
for the YMCA and the YWCA.
Defending Plii
{Continued from t'nne Hirer)
Yeomen 18, l*i Haps 10
Starting clowly but finishing
strong, the Yeomen tronced PI
Kappa Alpha, 18 to 10, in a slow,
uninterestering game.
Marv Janak, Phi Isap, opened
the game with a bit of color and
sideline humor when he shot at
the Yoemen’s basket on the first
play. He missed.
At the end of the first quarter,
the Pi Kaps were leading, 2 to 1,
but Will Gieseke and Len Hufford
began hitting the bucket to put the
Yoemen in the lead 9 to 2 at the
end of the half.
The second half was a ding
dong battle up and down the floor
with the Yeomen always ahead.
Hufforti led the winners with 6
points, while each man on the Pi
Kappa Alpha team scored 2 points
to share scoring honors. Morns
Ward stood out on defense for the
Pi Kaps.
Summary:
Yeomen A (18)
(10) Pi Kappa Alpha A
King, 4 . F. 2. Finke
Hufford, 6 F. 2, Olsen
Gieseke, 2 C. 2, Janak
Fisher, 4 . G . 2, Ward |
Elder, 2 .G. 2, Sheppard
Carlson. S
In the closest game of the after
Tuxedo Time Ahead
UNIVERSITY
TAILORS
for
New and Uncalled-for
Tuxedos
Also Rout Service
1128 E. Alder
noon, Gamma Hall eased out Sig
ma Nu, 10 to 14 with Bc£> Patter
son leading the way, scoring 7
points.
Sigma Nu led at the helf, 11 to
2, but was unable to maintain the
advantage with Pete Thorne and
Patterson leading the comeback.
Byrle Cass led Sigma Nu with 0
points.
The game was loosely played
throughout.
Summary:
Gamma Hall A (16)
(14) Sigma Nu A
Thorne, 4 .F . 5, Healey
Patterson, 7 . F 4, Enders
Emmons, 3 .C. Stevens
Herzog.G. 6, Cass
Helgren, 2 .G. Battleson
S.. Hockett
S. Guiss
Abba Dabba 52, Canard 8
The Abba Dabba's completely
squelched Canard Hall 52 to 8 with
four men Jacobs, Tingle, Ralph,
and Weber—-all equalling or sur
passing the total score of the Can
ard players.
Ralph was high man with 14
points.
Abba Dabba A (52)
(8) Canard Hall A
Jacobs. 8 .F. Alpaugh
Hayashi, 0 .F. 2, Tichy
Tingle, 8 C. 2, Goding
Ralph, 15.G .2, Peterson
Marsee, 5 . G. 2, Berger
Jacobs, 1 . S Brubaker
Weber, 10 .S . Rasmussen
Harrison Winston and Kenny
Weber led the Delta Tau Delta
hoopers to an easy 24-to-14 win
over Zeta hall.
Willie Torrance topped Zeta
with 7 points.
Summary:
Delts A (24) (14) Zeta Hall A
Scruggs, 4 F 1. Holzgang
Webber, 8 . F 4, Jonsrud
Winston, 6 C. 2. Turner
Muser, 4 .G. 7, Torrance
Butler .G. Golden
Mulligan, 2 .S. Frizzell
S Truby
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I
Fraternity Sweethearts
From ten girls in the moving picture, “College Holiday,” these
two charmers shown above, brunette Marsha Hunt and blonde Harriete
ffuddon were chosen by 76 chapters of Fi Kappa Alpha fraternity as
the “dream girls” of the fraternity.
Pi Kaps Choose Dream]
Girl From Motion Picture
Girls, if you feel that some one is giving you the once over, and
you suddenly turn to find a man staring at you with a critical eye,
it is not because your nose is dirty or that your eyes are blood shot,
but because he is comparing you with the newly-selected Pi Kappa
Alpha dream girl, Miss Marsha Hunt.
In a national poll to pick the ideal college girl in the cast of the
motion picture, “College Holiday,” Miss Hunt was selected by the 76
chapters of Pi Kappa Alpha fra
ternity as most nearly approximat
ing the college man’s ideal.
Miss Hunt, a brunette, won by
the narrow margin of one vote
over Miss Harriet Haddon, a blond.
She plays the feminine lead in the
picture.
Miss Haddon, a dancer in the
cast, has been signed to a long
term contract as a result of the
vote. She was favored by 24 chap
ters as against the 25 who picked
Miss Hunt. The remaining chap
ters scattered their votes between
eight other girls in the cast. The
test was arranged by Harlan
Thompson, supervisor and pro
ducer at Paramount, who is a
member of the fraternity.
A feature of the voting was that
both girls found supporters in ev
ery section of the country. Neither
north, south, middle west nor far
west showed a decided preference.
Commenting on their selection, a
Virginia chapter said, “We picked
Marsha Hunt because she's our
j idea of a typical college girl. She
is a brunette, she seems to have
personality, friendliness, charm,
and poise; she's attractive and
natural. She seems to have every
thing that all girls should have—
but don't.''
The Oregon chapter does not
disagree entirely with the Virginia
chapter, but according to the vote
cast here, Miss Eleanor Whitney, a
dark-eyed beauty, should have
won. The local boys who voted for
Miss Hunt are bragging a great
deal.
Sigma Delta Chi
Engages Speaker
Sheldon F. Saekett, publisher of
the new Eugene News has been en
gaged as the main speaker on the
Sigma Delta Chis’ dinner program,
planned for Wednesday evening at
6 o’clock in the College Side.
Mr. Sackett, also publisher of the
Coos Bay Times at Marshfield and
holder of part Interest in the Salem
Oregon Statesman, has announced
that he will use as his subject lib
eral editorial policy, and will also
touch upon the newspaper guild
and the making over of today’s
newspapers. An interpretation of
the News editorial policy will be
given by Mr. Sackett.
Twenty-five members of Sigma
Delta Chi, faculty members of the
journalism school, and invited
guests are expected to attend.
Jim Morrison is general chair
man.
The effect of the maritime strike
is being felt on the Oregon cam
pus, according to Miss Janet Smith,
employment secretary. Jobs which
had been promised last term have
not materialized and as a result at
least 25 students are without work.
Any person who has an odd job to
offer is urged to call Miss Smith.
Oregon Press
Group Slated
For Sessions
School of Journalism
Plans Reception for
State Newspaper Men
Jan. 21, 22, 23
The Oregon school of journalism
will be hosts to newsmen of the
state during the Oregon Press con
ference which will be held on the
University campus January 21, 22,
and 23. Newspaper men from all
parts of Oregon and the west coast
states will gather for a general
get-together to discuss journalis
tic trends and policies, and to hear
prominent members of the profes
sion express opinions and expe
riences in that field.
Lars E. Bladine, publisher of the
McMinnville Telephone Register
and president of the conference
during the past year will preside
at the various meetings scheduled
for the three-day conference.
Thursday night has been set aside
for a publishers’ round table meet
at the Eugene hotel. Friday and
Saturday will be taken up with
sessions in the Journalism building.
A lunch and program has been
scheduled for Friday noon, and a
banquet in the evening is expected
to attract about 125 newspaper
folk. The principal speaker for
the evening will be Paul C. Smith,
executive editor of the San Fran
cisco Chronicle. His subject will
be “Newspapering on the Fringes
of Hell.”
Paul C. Smith Speaker
Smith is one of the nation’s lead
ing journalists, recently distin
guishing himself through his edi
torial activities during the lettuce
strike at Salinas, California. His
liberal and courageous attitude at
tracted the attention of the New
York Nation, which has for the
past nine years offered a roster of
Americans who “deserve the ap
plause of their countrymen."
Of these men the Nation says,
“In a world in which courage has
been at a premium they have been
courageous; they have been intelli
gent when intelligence was sorely
needed; in public affairs, journal
ism or the arts they have made a
contribution, by a particular act or
general behavior, which is worthy
of honorable notice.”
This year's list, released recent
ly, contains the name of Paul C.
Smith, described as "the editor of
the San Francisco Chronicle who
went to Salinas, California, to see
for himself in the best editorial
tradition what was actually hap
pening to the lettuce strikers and
wrote a series of plain speaking
and vigorous articles entitled “It
Did Happen Here.”
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You women on the campus will appreciate a sweater or
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The ever-popular sweater and skirt ensemble calls for
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Pull-on and coat sweaters—
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