Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 22, 1937, Page Six, Image 6

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Don Casciato and Ralph Schomp
sailed August 19 for Rio de
Janeiro. A rumor has started to
the effect that the South American
pageant of 1940 will he promoted.
Kenneth Battleson left August
12 for New York for the Sigma
Nu convention at the Waldorf
Astoria and returned September
1. In Chicago re was the guest
of the Curtis Candy company fo*
two days.
Atlanta, Georgia, was the vaca
tion spot picked by Jeanne Sher
rard when she left August 14 to
stav until the opening of sfchool.
I'eikar Morris has spent the
nm - nor touring in Europe.
Studentvacationing in Hawaii
’ 1 wn cqv]pnn Scott. Kay Pas
ouMl and Rettv Pownall.
Randolph Field, the training
schools for the army flying corns,
has been the destination of Bob
Chilton, Dale Hardisty, and Chuck
* * *
Embarking in a 40-foot boat, Ed
Averill and Marsh Hoffman sailed
up the coast to Alaska and back
As a memlK'r of the A.A.IT.’s
track team. George Varoe toured
in foreign lands,
and is at present In Sweden.
Mackie Cornwall spent the sum
mer touring the United States with
three weeks in New York.
Going down the coast, through
the Panama Canal, anil then up
the Atlantic coast lias been the
itinerary of the trip followed by
Carol Pape.
Carmen Curry anrl Betty Coon
have spent a nart of the summer
visiting' in California and Nevada.
Jean Rawson. and Margaret
Carleton have been in Vancouver.
R C . as leaders at the Gamma
Phi Beta eamn which is maintained
for under-privileged children.
Diek Pierce left August 19 for
the Sigma Chi convention in Bos
To the ne<v recruits tint the
erniv lias claimed go two former
Oregon students. Jay Scruggs,
and Bill Summers.
Jorrv Dew-tow is hack f'o'n Ha
V'ali and will enter the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology this
coming fall.
* *
Doris Russi and Jain C.-cenwood
spent ihe s"mmer in Eurone.
y.nllie Volch'>U and George
Godfrey wen' *a Alaska on a
fishing trln. Znllle usnlres to
catch a fish in every country.
Elisabeth Steson went east for
the summer.
To Yellowstone national nark
went Marian DeKoning, Jean Ken
dall. Olndvs Rnttlesnn. and Vircin
McCorkle for the Alpha Omieron
Pi convention.
Shipping to tin Far East and
China was Fred Miller.
George Halev went to Alaska.
>!t #
Geraldine May and BUI Savins
were married the last part of the
p->t Hu-e j3 to co to the Eire
s'nne training school at Akron.
Ken M*11ea is going to the Uni
versity of California to get his
master’s degree in physical educa
Harry McCall is leaving for New
Tom Tong"" will aT1ter Yale.
• * *
Those students who have lieen
gimme the romhpr of the gain
fully emoloved have had a wide
mwe of neounations.
Brock Millo". Jirarrv Wells A1
Bcrte Kcnnv g svps Gtao ion Kel
t" gpv e-,,1 |,v .Tim
e-o 1^.. RTI Ben era and Bin vg<r.
r„.. v,-...-, marking at the dog
pope Pn»*f
I i’povp tho f-'PPV
I'et-eoa ♦*><» mainland and Goto
e g an:
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of the University of Orpgnn, Eugene, pub
lished daily during the college year except Sundays, Mondays, holidays and final examination periods.
Entered as second-class mail matter at the po3toffice, Eugene, Oregon.
W. LLOYD TUPLING, Managing Editor
Paul Peutschmann
Clare Igoe
Lew Evans
Bill Pengra
Bernadine Bowman
Stuff This Knit ion
r>t:u v jane
norn|> >011
Maxine Glad
Rita Wright
Wen Brooks
Gordon Ridgeway
mine muz
Dick Litfin
Stan Hobson
John Pink
Parr Aplin
Boh Emerson
Donna Row
Keith Osborne
Hal Haener
A Wise and Profitable Investment
O PRIVATE firm con!.I do it. its
against all the canons of business.
Yet tlio Associated Students face another
year with a balanced budget and can offer
an extended, not curtailed, program at a less
tban-cost price.
rJ''IIIS school year the AKITO will bring to
McArthur court seven attractions (three
of them this term) in concerts which, when
artist's fees and production expenses are
totalled, will cost well over $1,000 each—a
$7,000 aggregate.
Any private firm fortunate enough tn
eii"■!)ire the services of such artists as Amelita
flalli-t'urci. Lanny Ross, Angna Enters, Helen
Jepson. Nathan Milstei.ii, the TIall-.Tohnson
negro choir, and the Khan-Ear ballet would
expect to receive in the return a handsome
profit. And with that arrav of talent, such a
return would undoubtedly he realized.
The associated student organization is not
a private business. Tt is the largest and most
successful co-operative organization directly
connected with the Oregon student body. And,
although it is. in a sense, “in business, it
can offer admittance to its membership at a
sum less than the expenses of presenting the
PRIMARILY this is made possible because,
ins* [<s in ttie case of its other activities,
ii»„ AKl'O is in business for its own pleasure.
Its motive is to entertain and educate card
holders and not to make a profit.
The patronage of hundreds of townspeople
who snap nn the opportunity 1o witness the
"•renter-artist concerts permits the associa
te.n |o offer it to the student body at a figure
below cost. Tickets sold off the campus de
fi-av in part the expenses. Revenue from stu
dent tickets is budgeted to, except for a relfl
lively sirinll surplus, to cover the remainder ol
the expenses.
« * *
/± r/THOUGH these facts can be seen most
readily in the ease of the concerts where
the expenditures are easily visualized, they
are also applicable to all other student-pre
sented activities.
Oregon athletics as far as student income
is concerned are not budgeted to show a
profit but to limit the loss to a balaneable
amount. If the firm were schedulin'' the
{.'antes to make money, it could more profit- ’
ably retail the choice seats reserved for stu- j
dents to fans who would be glad to pay a
premium for them. Student publications and!
the host of activities which return not a cent
to AKl’O coffers are likewise offered for the
benefit and pleasure of members and with no
thought of profit.
''■'IIE Asm makes no appeal for members
on the basis of “school spirit” or in any
other nebulous, intangible way. ft offers
its wares in the role of a non-profit taking
student service. Through it every Oregon man
or coed can inexpensively become a member
of his or her student body, and the student
body is the active, functioning unit, that
makes Oregon a university.
Entering its second year under the new
“divided” setup, with athletics controlled by
oik' board and educational activities under
another unit, the ASUO already has its pro
gram underway. The membership drive will
begin later this week, when the student group
is already functioning efficiently.
This is tvnieal of the spirit of the student
association this year and of its leaders. Tt is
moving ahead confidently, succeeding more
and more in its program of service. Its busi
ness foundations are soundly driven and it
seems headed for one of the best years in
history. The $15 for three-term membershin
ought to be a profitable business investment.
Oregon’s Enrollment Swings Upward
NNOrNOKMFNT Hint rnrollinpnt may
oycood :innn. mndr parlior this snmmrr
and ponfirmpd sinrr froslimon liavp raDristprod
and tVio oldpr stndprHs pro rotnrnin" to the
pnmnn«. in n' v**vv Ions* pncouranrinnr.
I?nki»• s oft’icp fisrnrps. IniKod on Hip mv
dirHfn.1 of an inproasp or dPprPasp pau'md liv
nOnn'rony p»d vnpvin** fnrtoiN. avo Soldom
ovor-oo) i'oist'p. Enrol I ini'"* 11' i ■< Iphii should
movp wpll aboyp Hip nvodiotod fiarwrp.
# # #
^M'TlMT^Trr or nnK'bmwHr. Hip n>’Hpinntod
irw'v* •»», 1 *..M ♦ «u: ♦ 1» M 4 ll»n Un i voV«» * V
i,oJ Itoldinc its OM’M 1>’»t is P <1 \\‘l »'<*i O
(doo,!''.,1 comifllv f>*ooi <1 ('?>>*<'«<•■ ’on l'"vs.
rp|>o • ’ * iH'nnvM’Hs vovy favornblv with a
similar ;hhi snirimy nigncr 011c compiled ai
Oregon State college.
Tn depression anil post-depression davs,
technical training seems a partienlarlv invit
ing field. Professional eonrse attendance is
liit when students experience a “hard-times
scare" and look toward a sure-thin" mechan
ical employment upon graduation.
The experience of Oregon is typical of that
of universities throughout the nation. Nearly
all report or are predicting increases this
year. Because University training is largely
professional and educational, (‘specially on
this eaiimus, the statistics indicate better
times in the country as a whole.
T V»--»T l>pp^ t*ie hn*ue j
r>f M-ir1'"”’ r>'-•■'''* Marcia P^ein
v.'.ii'-o’- i"'-"' r>*>iv Pin ire Hnfiake,
i?i|i>n Dickson and other 0--e°;on
j iro.o*iisrri”ii»- has hppn tha cbos
or, fiol i (>t’ rurr Trolnud «* Ses
oiap rtP"! TVfPl’P-S St Pninon
rpp h, and Dick Rloeter at Med
rpv,,> Ftffvovio ’**’•> *•»■* * *■» ne ’>0^
T iO
T>~yt I ' < T'l^inrr
j r-iadvs Rattieson. and Pat Friz
r^nrincr tho no,vnr*"* 'h Rolnh
Pchormv former iorvM *» 'tivi
tdirector had charge of. Don
Piscjntn. Piero lane, Fred Reck.
Merv Staten. Ma»v Graham Rran
don Youn". and Ponstance Kletzer
acted as his assistants.
r>«n Thomas Is now cmnlovert
hv the American Can company
In l*nrtland.
Wn'iiho durine- the license rush
at the statehouse this summer were
TV''h Pie**nc Joe pove^s. Ft’ed
'•TnmtnftfH V p y i\ v Rod*'"'5*row.
P-ln't TTSnWb. Virtpp*-»t
Prl,'’R l^ortrnfot. Rn^h
T’^vrV Ifdfv Rto^b'^k. r*nr rv\on
Onrftt r»ifq V’viobt M'1*"'
ffan^Av*5ton. »*i ti
Alice Swift, and Helen Wiedmer.
Gordon Bonbon and Bob Smith
hove spent the greater par* of
the summer seining in Astoria.
Bill Van Dusen h«s been work
ing on a dredge in the lower Col
Frank Mi”hek is working for the
General Motors Insurance Corpora
tion in Eugene.
Ted Olson worked for General
Petroleum in Portland.
(Ve\t edition: Watch for
Seaside Escapades.")
Preference voting will be held in
McArthur court this year at one
o'clock. Saturday.
Freshmen, come in,
we want to get
And. of course, we
want to renew old
Old and New
Special Prices to Students
Every Service Superior
Call Us for Any Service
You May Want
Domestic Laundry
141? West 7tli Street
Phono -Jr>2
Join the
For revival of
tradition and
greater upper
class unity.
Oct. 30
This is just one of the many planned
features for upperclass card holders
offered by the classes of ’38 and ’39
this term
Other Features are:
® Class Membership
® Class Voting
® Class Offices and Committees
Buy Your Junior and Senior
Class Cards when you register