Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, August 25, 1937, Page Eight, Image 8

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    Special edition tlie Oregon Daily Emerald, ent ered and published Thursday, August 20, by the
Associated Students of the University of Oregon. Entered at Eugene postoffice as second-class mail
matter.
LeRoy Mattingly, editor
Staff
Homer Graham
Rita Wright
Gladys Battleson
W. Lloyd Tupling, managing editor
Panl Deutsrhmann
Clare Tgoe
Walter B. Vernstrom manager
Wen Brooks
Warren Waldorf
Dick Litfin
The 'First Act’ of Education
^^FTFN 1 lio student about to enter a uni
versity or college lias been characterized
as “confused,” “bewildered,” or “preen.”
Tito freshman entering Oregon need feel
neither bewilderment, nor discomfort, for the
Universify, just as other schools, is ready to
welcome and enroll him and has prepared
him to a considerable extent for his entrance
through its catalogue, letters, and other in
formation.
The student who has chosen the University
of Oregon as his school should be, rather,
caper and alert, for he is about to enter an
institution which can open for him the rich
est of all vistas, education.
E<tncnlion is not limited to ies'i'nlions of
learning. The primary purpose of the univer
sity. however, is the dispersion of education
and “education a la college” Ims e-aine I a
connotation deeper than mere gathering and'
classification of academic knowledge. For
the university offers many opportunities for
social and cultural broadening in addition to
the formal knowledge it presents.
* # #
QTIFflON’S freshman of the class of 1011
will become, upon enrollment, a partner
in a concern which seems definitely on a post
depression unward trend.
For the full four years of his course he
will have at his disposal a physical plant upon
which million-dollar improvements have been
made in the past year, lie is entering at a
time when enrollment is increasing. when na
tional and stale governments have marie larg
er grants for administration and expansion
available* when a financially pood athletic
season has just been completed and when a
pood one competitively and final (dally is
ahead.
“I7NTERTNG” with him will be a new presi
Dr. V. Boyer has successfully ptiided the
I 'id verbify thronph the hard “lean years" and
i:i September will return once more to his
position as head of the department of English,
leaving the presidency in other hands.
I'nipiestionahlv Dr. Boyer recognized and
coped with efficiently tin* outstanding prob
lem which faced Oregon during his regime
the need for economic, conservative manage
ment. However, the psychology developed
during those lean years is not readily adapted
to the period id' expansion which now seems
the institution's lot and the grip of a new,
fresh mind should be invaluable.
0 THE class of ’41 need not feel awed or
confused. On the contrary, their emo
lional reactions should be those of pride and
eao-erness—for with enrollment they begin
their educations in a University prepared to
welcome them as participants in the const ruc
tion of a future which should far surpass its
splendid past.
dent.
Dr Boyer Joins Oregon's Past Presidents
gOMETTME early in September Ilia slate
board of hi<r11r*r education will announce
a successor In Dr. C. \r. Poyer, and his namo
will lie addrd In tlin illustrious list of past
presidents nf this Univer«>t.y- J. W. Johnson,
Charles II. Chapin"!' Dr. Frank Stroup,
Prince Lueieii (’ampb’l. end Dr. Arnold Den
nett Hall.
Just one dav after his resignation iis sixth
president nf the University had been an
nounced in Portland. Dr. Dover, once more
in bis Villard ball office, smiled and said:
“I hove not lost my interest in education.”
Made in connection with an announcement
llmt he would resume his duties as head of
the Enplish department, that statement pave
oral expression to the philosonhv and spirit
which led him to tackle the difficult job of
Universil\ administrator in depression years,
which led him to make the exaetinp but nec
essary battle to maintaui the standards of
education, and which will now enable him to
return to the wo'-k th«t he loves best.
* * #
'‘"'em 'ot also indicated his realiza
tion that the work of an executive, even
<T :i di'iin of :i collejre. is often far different
m.o of an educator. And also that
■'o ■■I'lninistrnlrr to an institution of higher
t-.firnniQ' must always have the aims and inter
ests of education as motivation for his execu
tive actions.
I)r. Dover had other statements to make
in reference to his retirement. A unified facul
ty. working to extend the University and
build up its prestige, a program of educational
advancement should be the aim of his succes
sor. Hut the declaration that In1 had retained
his interest in education seems not only the
key note of his term as president but also the
truidinp principle which he believes the edu
cational executive should follow.
# * *
TTORTUNATRUY Dr. Dover is not leaving
the faculty. In his old position he will
no doubt increase the debt the University and
higher education already owes him.
At any rati' his years as president have
been successful—he has not lost view of the
educational woods even thou ('ll he has had to
prune administrative trees.
The Emerald-ASUOs Broadest Activity
£^NE III NHRE1) THIRTY nigbts diirin*’*
ti.„ Pr(w^in;in Hob Penlnnd throws
a switch nt tli" University of Oregon press
*ni(l another edition of Tlie Emerald is on its
wav to :i(i71 undergraduate, faculty, staff and
graduate renders.
^lost extensive of campus activities in
" oi k hours expended h\ students is The Em
erald. Thirty reporters gather the news of
the eninmis each afternoon except Saturday
and Sunday during the school year. A deslc
s'aff of HO to 4f> enihryo journalists edit tlm
“cony" collected hy the renortorial staff,
"'rites heads on if, sends ii to the press, where
a night staff of approximately 130 members
"sets the heads (hand composition) and
reads ' ‘ proofs.
Emir nmn. members of tie* tvnrogeinhers
handle the meidi'inical composition of
The Emerald. Two linotype men are einnlov
°d. 1 ressmnn Penlai d. and genial Night
Foreman Stephen Cady, the make-up man.
* # *
|7 Eli EXE businesses invest over $7000 each
year in advertising, purchasing space for
copy which reaches a public with a buying
power of over $3,000,000. More than L'O stu
dents write ml copy, pound Eugene pavements,
contact these business men. Financially as
well as in work expended The Emerald is thus
one of tin* largest branches of the more than
$10,000 a year ASI'O corporation.
Emerald salaries, aside from money paid
bnck.shon employees, mailers, and carriers,
arc: editor, v.'ttJO; business manager, $11(10;
managing editor, $140; five business assist
ants, total of $140.
The Emerald is distributed by carrier „s
P:f vest ns Willanic**to street and within a
ruluis of eight blocks from tho campus in
other directions. Subscription rates arc, per
college year: by carrier, $2.50; by mail, $2;
single copies, 5 cents. Every member of the
associated students is a subscriber and in re
turn the ASEO credits the paper with 75
cuds per term for each student body member.
Sneh is tin1 nature of the state's sole uni
versity daily.
Information
Information as to living costs in dormitor
ies, private bouses, and fraternities and soror
ities is on tile at the offices of the dean of men
in Johnson hall and of the dean ot women in
(ierlingcr hall.
Roth offices are also prepared to council
freshmen on almost any of the problems aris
ing from enrollment and “moving in. Fresti
men advisers have been appointed to aid the
freshman student —don’t hesitate to call upon
t hem.
The Season Changes
One sure sign that Eugene is preparing to
welcome once more the proverbial “hordes of
returning students" is to be seen in the win
dows of down-town clothing stores. The suits
which were displayed for $!■> hist spring are
now shown for “$8, one-half otE The final
stage in the metamorphosis of the summer shop
window will be the “fall campus special.
Oregon Receives
64 Scholarships
Tuition, Course Foes Are
Covered by Grants of
$61,50 Each
The state has awarded 64 schol
arships to the University of Ore
gon for the coming year 33 going
to freshmen and 31 to upperclass
men according to figures given
out through the office of Flat! M
Pallett, executive seeretarv. The
scholarships cover tuition and lab
oratory and course fees, totaling
$64 50 for the year to each schol
arship winner.
The number of scholarships
swarded each year is computed
from 2 per cent of the previous
year's enrollment. Awards are
based on the student's need and
scholastic ability. To be eligible
for the award a freshman must
have ranked in the unper third of
his high-school graduating class
Students wh- have oreviously at
tended the University must have
i rrr-rie point average of 2.50 to be
eligible.
Exnert Library
Workers Adeleil
To Oregon Staff
M. II. Douglass, University libra
rian, yesterday announced that
j three new members will be added
to the staff for the coming' year.
Oliver Field will serve as a re
serve assistant. Ethel R. Sawyer
, will be the new browsing room
librarian. Jack Plotkin will act as
assistant in the circulation depart
ment.
Mr. Field is a graduate of Reed
college, Portland, and cf the Uni
versity of Washington school of
library science. Mr. Plotkin is a
graduate of.the University of Cali
fornia and of its school of librarian
ship.
Miss Sawyer is a graduate of
Wesleyan University of Middle
town, Conn., and of the Pratt In
stitute school of library science,
Brooklyn, New York.
Oregon’s Coach
(Continued from Pat/c Five)
Last spring Milligan not only cap
tained the team whi< h took the 1937
northern division championship but
also acted as coach and steered his
team to the title. He is a Eugene
country club player and a former
Eugene high star.
Moe, captain of the University
golf team in 1930, Vince Dolp, a
member of the championship team
of that season, and Frank Dolp, an
other ex-Oregon golfer, were among
those qualifying for the champion
ship flight.
• LOW FARES.
• Low-Cost Meals.
• Air-Conditioned
Coaches and
Sleepers.
• Fast, Convenient
Service.
• Free Pillows and
Porter Service in
Coaches.
J. C. Cumming, Gen. Pass. Agent
C. H. Jacka, Trav. Traffic Agent
751 Pittock Block
Portland, Ore.
UNION PACIFIC
| SOPHOMORES
Join Oregon's
greatest Sopho
more class.
BUY
SOPHOMORE
CLASS
CARDS
WASIIIU'RNT/S
for Desk and
Study Lamps
* Copp<*r and Bronze
* Chromium
* Goos-neck Styles
Beaten copper ami
bronze bases and
shades add beau
ty and originality
to these clever
student’s lamps! I
Small upright
lamps for t he desk
or the goos-neck
student lamp.
$1.49
WASH BERNE'S -
for Sheets
* By Pequot
* By Cannon
The reliable well
known Pequot
or Cannon sheets
have long been
the student's
choice in select
ing linens. The
most called for
size is the 72x108.
$1.8.') and *1.69
For Pillow Cases
Pillow cases by
Cannon and Pe
quot are also cho
sen by college
men a” ' women.
Size 42x33.
dOr and 40c cadi
WASIIBURNE’K -
for Hosiery
* Archer
* No Mend
* Nolde & Horst
We couldn’t pos
sibly recommend
a more beautiful
or more satisfac
tory pair of hose
than one mad» bv
Archer. No Mend
or Nolde and
Horst. Attractive
new fall shades
are more interest
ing than ever!
79c to $1.65
WASIJRURNE’S -
for Campus
Footwear
* Scalding
* Johansen
* Red Cross
* Peacock
Sold exclusively
by Washburne's
are the Spalding
saddle oxfords
that are the out
standing favorites
for campus wear.
Among attractive
dress shoes are
the Peacock, Red
Cross, and Johan
sen.
WASHBURNE'S -
for Day Bed
Covers
* Reps
* Crashes
* Homespuns
For slip covers
drapes, or bed
spreads you will
find rep and
crashes in 50 inch
material —all new
shades — Beauti
ful homespuns in
a variety of de
signs and colors
69c to $2.25
WASIIBURNE'S -:_
for Arrow
Shirts
* New Styles
* New Patterns
* New Colors
Every c o 11 e g e
man knows the
value of Arrow
shirts for wear
and for consistent
good looks. Look
to your Esquire
. for the A r r o w
Shirt of the
month — then
come to Wash
burne's to huy
them!
$2.00 to $3.50
WASIIlU'KNE's
for Interwoven
Socks
* Self Supporting
* Newest Styles
* Latest Colors
Interwoven are
the “Tops in
Socks" — cool,
comfortable, with
new self-supnort
i n g “Nu - Top”
f e a t u r e—They
stay up! — With
wearing qualities
little short of
Marvelous.
55c pr.-2 pr. $ 1.00
A College
Store
in a
College
T own
There is no place like
Washburne’s to buy your
College Clothes
College fashions are distinctive and peculiar to tho individual college and its
location. Fasliious in vogue on one cainnus arc not necessarily good on another.
And so there is only one safe rule to follow—Buy C ollcgc fashions in vour ( ol
lejrp Town . . . Wa'shhnrne’s 142 employees number many university men and
women. A special college board is selected each year to assist us in selecting
merchandise and to help you in your buying. 1 he Dudley field shop on the
campus carries splendid assortments of men s apparel in authentic college lash
ions. Charge accounts are available to students and every possible aid ""ill be
given you to make your budget cover all apparel and room furnishing needs.
• From the very moment you step off the
Southern Pacific train onto Willamette
street you know you are in a University
city.
“Gridiron” Camel Coat
Smart campus clothes
are constantly the con
cern of the well dressed,
conscientious college
girl. For service, practi
cability and style you
won’t go wrong to de
cide on a wool camel's
hair coat.
“Ten O’Clock Wool
Flannel Dresses
An ideal two piece flan
nel dress for early morn
ing campus wear. Clever
smart styles direct from
New York that will
please the most careful
shopper. You will find
them in flattering col
ors.
“Don’t Dress for Dinner’’
Velvet Dresses
Kverv college girl is in
terested in dresses for
Sunday evenings or in-^%
formal dinner wear.VL
New, smart, and highly V
flattering are these vel
vet dresses with street
length skirt and short
puffed sleeve. and up
9 The University of Oregon Campus is
one of the most beautiful in America.
Wool Plaid Shirt
$3.95
This shirt was especially made
for us copying last year's Pa
laka shirt worn by men on the
Oregon campus. Every girl
will want to add one of these
new wool plaid draw string
shirts!
Tailored Silk Shirt
$2.25 and $2.95
Sweaters and skirts have long
been the accepted campus
garb fo,‘ the average college
girl. What could be more
practical, convenient, and
good looking than a silk tail
ored shirt to complete the en
semble ?
Tyrolean Sweaters
$2.25 to $2.95
We have given our new unbe
lievably smart sweaters which
are styles brought from the
Tyrolean Alps the original
name Gamma Chi Rho. You
will love their brightness and
gaiety.
Campus Togs for Men!
The “Dudley Field ’ Shop is
Washburne’s'Men’s Store on the Campus
DUDLEY FIELD VARSITY
JACKET
Every college man will “go"
for these new flannel varsity
jackets! Four pleated pockets
comfortable style, buttoned
down the front. Plain colors,
brown and blue.
WILSON BROS. PALAKAS
Palakas will be just as popu
lar on the campus this year a3
last. Plaids and checks—cot
ton shirts—Variety of colors,
blue, grey, brown, red. Just
what you men want!
NO-BELT
PAJAMAS
$1.65
Faultless No Belt Pajamas
are made for comfort, dura
bility, and good looks. You
will find them in prints,
stripes, plaids, and checks in a
variety of styles.
GRID-IRON
SWEATERS
$3.95
The brand new sweater with
the Dudley Field label—the
vertical stripe resembles the
football field. The newest,
cleverest garment for you col
lege men! Brown, blue, grey,
maroon, green, oxford.
FROSH PANTS
$2.95
The traditional Frosh pants
that every college “punk'' will
have to wear. Made for dura
bility, and service. Buy them
here and wear the best!