Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 21, 1937, Page Four, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Music School Will
Be Heard May 23
NBC Propram Will Feature
Symphony Orchestra,
Yotinp, Gleemen
As a striking conclusion to the
school year in the music school,
the third NBC broadcast from
the school of music will he given
in the auditorium Sunday from
1:30 to 2 p. m.
The broadcast under the spon
sorship of the Oregon State High
way commission, will be received,
by NBC stations in the west.
Frank Branch Riley, Portland
lecturer, will be master of cere
monies on the program. Governor
Charles H. Martin will also speak.
As in the other two broadcasts
sent from the music school this
year, the University symphony or
chestra will be featured on the pro
gram with Bach's “Air for G
String,” they will also play selec
tions of Brahms and Wagner.
Hal Young, professor of voice,
who has also appeared on previous
music school broadcasts, will sing
Liszt's “Liebstraum.” John Stark
Kvans, directing the Kugene Glee
men, will be present. The Glee
men will sing a Handel selection,
and “Hallelujah" from Beethoven’s
“Mount of Olives.”
The same afternoon as the
broadcast, at 3 p. m., the Univer
sity symphony orchestra, directed
by Rex Underwood, will give their
spring commencement concert in
the music auditorium.
In addition to numbers by the
orchestra, solos will be given.
Dorothy Louise Johnson, violin
ist, will play. Other soloists are
Mary Lois Ditto, pianist, and Betty
Brogan, soprano, who are present
ed by the Oregon Music Teachers’
association as winners in their an
nual contest.
Sins law Camps
(Continued from page one)
quarters for the project until the i
main building is erected by the
federal government. ,
Actual work on the project was
begun last summer under the di
rection of J. Warren Thayer. Stu- ;
dents and faculty members spent
their weekends clearing the under- |
growth, felling trees and building i
the road and one large hall of the j
main lodge. The work was done in ■
the morning under Mr. Thayer's <
direction and the afternoons and i
evenings were spent in recreation i
with Mr. Irwin D. Custer in charge.
Rifle Team
(Continued from page one)
to the champion rifle team of the
ninth corps area.
A personal letter from Jess Kru
ger, representative of Mr. Hearst,
addressed to President C. Valen
tine Boyer, was read by Cadet
Major Robert Chilton.
DvatbEyp l)iiiay
Clara Jrrstadm, deputy U. S.
marshall at Seattle, one of the few
women empowered to make ar
rests, scored 85 out of a possible
100 in a federal peace officers pis
tol meet recently. She used a
heavy service pistol.
Council Makes
Summer Plans
Following discussion by the in
terfraternity council concerning a
summer program of “greater Ore
gon" committee work at their last,
meeting, Don Johnson, council
president, said the plan used in
past years by which each frater
nity donated ten dollars for this
work would probably be utilized
again.
The council committee on great
er Oregon work will hold a meet
ing some time next week to decide
whether to adopt the plan or to
adopt some other suggested plan.
The program will consist of or
ganizing alumni and student lead
ers in the various cities in the
state. Once organized, these groups
would cooperate with the alumni
office by sponsoring meetings and
banquets entertaining prospective
Oregon students.
The work will be under the direc
tion of Alumni Secretary Elmer C.
Fansett.
You can always do better at
f^ube n vtcin
FURNITURE COMPANY
The Perfect Gift for girl graduates
of All Sizes
Belle-Sharmeer Stockings
IN INDIVIDUAL LEG SIZES!
Any girl . . . especially a girl grad
uate . . . adores line silk stockings.
And fine silk stockings in her
own leg size . . . ah, there’s a gilt
in a million! So why not decide,
right now. to give the girl graduates
on your list Kelle-Shurmter Stoek
ings. They actually come in leg sizes
as well as foot styes' Accurately and
individually sized in both width
and length for small, middling, tall
and plump. You can't miss perfec
tion it you select Bel!e-Shurmeer.
And they're here exclusively.
$1.00 to $1.35
the pair
Her Foot Size Has a Number . . Her Leg Size Has a Name
BREV __for smalls DUCHESS . ... for tails
MODITE . . . for mediums CLASSIC . . . for plumps
BEARD’S
Phone 1996
957 Willamette
DISTINCTIVE APPAREL
Senior Lawyers
Will Be Honored
Graduating seniors in law will
be honored at the annual law
school senior banquet on Thursday,
May 27, at the Anchorage. Mr. R.
P. Skulason, Portland attorney,
will be the principal speaker. Kid
new Milligan, president of the law
school student body, will preside
at the banquet, which will be at
6:30.
During the course of the evening,
Prof. Charles G. Howard of the law
school faculty will announce the
names of five students appointed
to the editorial board of the Oregon
Law Review for the coming year.
Professor Howard, editor in chief
of the review, will also make the
awards of "Certificate of Merit,”
given annually to the seniors who
have done outstanding work on the
Law Review while in school.
Senior students who have been
elected to the Order of the Coif
will also be announced and initiat
ed at the banquet. The initiation
ceremonies will be under the su
pervision of Professor Howard
and Professor Brown, president
anti secretary respectively of the
Oregon chapter of the Older of
the Coif.
Ercel King, justice of Phi Al
pha DelLa, will announce the win
ner of the $.ri0 prize given by the
legal fraternity to the first year
law student with the highest
grade point average for the year.
Acting Orlando .1. Hollis will
award the Bancroft-Whitney prize,
book award given by that company
to the graduating senior with the
highest grade point average. Dean
Hollis will also address the grad
uating seniors on behalf of the fac
ulty. Kidney Milligan will speak
to the seniors from the student
body an! a senior will make a re
sponse.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscriptions only $3.00 per year.
They'll Do or Diaper in Proud lather's ('.ontest
Every man claimed a victory so it ended amicably as far as these Hollywood film workers were con
cerned. The babies refused to be quoted. The derby started when the three men, left alone with the
babies, got to boasting, and ended when their wivei returned. They are, left to right, Norman Foster*
director, Alan Dineliart, and John Carradine, actors.
H. Johnson to Discuss
‘Relief’ at Westminster
Harry Johnson, chairman of the
public affairs committee of the
local United Workers’ league, will
speak on "Our Relief Set-Up” at
Westminster house today at 3
o’clock in a public meeting under
the sponsorship of the University
YMCA, the Wesley club, and the
Westminster association.
Mr. Johnson will outline the his
tory of the Lane county relief as
sociation, a public organization to
whose closed meetings he has been
refused admittance as a represen
tative of the unemployed.
The purposes of the United
Workers’ league, an unemployed
workers' organization, will be ex
plained also.
Chatter
(Continued )rom pnrje three)
inches in the northern conference
meet at Seattle Friday to tie the
record set by Bobby Robinson in
1931 . . . Russ Cutler, instructor in
the physical education department,
will referee the prep meet in Bill
Hayward’s absence . . . All fans
must stay in the grandstand this
year . . . Oregon's wins over Idaho
Wednesday and Thursday were by
score of 13 to 4 and 10 to 7 . . .
Washington State is expected to
insist upon Oregon and Washing
ton making up the postponed pair
Beta Alpha Psi Elects
Officers, Talk Plans
Beta Alpha Psi, national ac
counting honorary, elected three
new officers to head the organiza
, lion for next year, and discussed
■ future plans at a meeting held yes
I terday.
Kenneth B, Gillanders was elect
j ed president, Jack Medlar, vice
president, and Kenneth Cole, sec
retary-treasurer.
of games' which were rained out
here over a week ago . . . John
Thomas, Duck catcher, left his
teammates up north after the
Washington games to return to the
campus for a few exams.
Alumni Luncheon
Plans Completed
Final arrangements for the pro
gram of the annual alumni lunch
| eon Saturday, May 29, at John
Straub Memorial building, to be
presided over by Arthur M. Geary,
vice-president, have been complet
ed, said Elmer Fansett, alumni
secretary, yesterday afternoon.
Geary will preside over the reun
ions of the classes of 1887, 1897,
1907, 1912, 1917, 1927, and 1937,
in the absence of Ben Chandler,
president of the alumni associa
tion, who was called to the East on
business.
The program will include speech
es by Frederick At. Hunter, chan
cellor of the state board of higher
education, and John N. McGregor,
graduate of 1923, who will speak
about the Oregon alumni in New
York City, of which group he is
president
The following representatives
j will speak for the class they grad
: uated with: Judge E. O. Potter,
“University of Oregon, 1887 Edi
tion": Judge Fred Fisk, 1897 grad
uate, “Then and Now”; Francis
V. Galloway, 1907, “Thirty Years
Ago and Now”; Chester A. Moores,
1912, “Has It Really Been One
Quarter of a Century?”; Nicholas
Jaureguy, 1917, “One Score Years”;
Robert C. Thurston, 1927, “Re
turn to Reappraise"; and the win
ner of ‘he Failing-Beekman ora
torical contest, the night before,
| will probably be asked to speak
i on “First Impressions as an Alum
nus.”
Music for the senior-alumni
luncheon will be played by the Phi |
Beta trio, composed of Barbara
Powers, violin, Roberta Moffitt,
’cello, and Theresa Kelly, piano. |
All those receiving degrees and
present in cap and gown w'ill be
admitted free. Seniors are urged
to secure tickets for guests early
at the alumni office in Friendly
hall.
Campus Guests
Wait Five Hours
For Reception
Campus visitors have been
slighted again!
They came to the campus at
noon yesterday and for five long
hours they clung sheepishly
though tenaciously to a snowball
bush between the journalism
shack and the art building for
someone to take some notice of
them.
But, lo and behold, at 5 o’clock
their long and persistent wait
ing was rewarded. It wasn’t the
president of the University who
greeted them, nor yet a student
reception committee. He had no
spats, but he wore gloves and a
veil. He shook them down, oh.
so-o-o gently, onto a large can
vas, and housed them properly
in a new, white house built espe
cially for them. Then he drove
off with them, house anti all, in
his car.
The unheralded visitors were a
swarm of Italian honey bees and
their sole greeter was Herbert
Smeed of 380 West 10th street
whose hobby is raising honey
bees. "There was about a bucket
ful of them,” Mr. Smeed said.
Handbook Editors Make
Error in Pi Kap Picture
Due to an error in the editing of
the Fraternity-Sorority handbook
last week, the picture of Campbell
Co-op was printed for that of Pi
Kappa Alpha, which occupied the
house last year.
Victor Rosenfeld, editor of the
Interfraternity publication, said
the error was made at the press
because the name of the Pi Kaps
was on the back of the cut, which
had been used a year ago in the
Oregana.
Aroma is half the
pleasure of smoking
i
Chesterfield’s aroma is DIFFERENT
...more pleasing...you like it better.
That’s because ot the way we blend and
balance Chesterfield’s mild ripe home-grown
tobaccos and aromatic Turkish tobaccos . . .
and because the Chesterfield paper is PURE
and burns without taste or odor.
Copyright 195'. Liocgn & Myirs Tobacco Co.
/
Chesterfields will
give you MORE PLEASURE