IT'S NOT SHIRT-SLEEVE WEATHER . . . so I would appreciate the return of my grey checked o’coat— missing since last Monday bet. s and 9 from Commerce bldg. HAROLD HAENER Phi Delta Theta THE BIGGEST ICE CREAM VALUES IN EUGENE . . . Creamy Milk Shakes .. 10c Jumbo Frosted Malts .... 10c Special Party Rates. POPE’S CREAM SHOP Next to Mayflower Theater Winter Term Registration Plans Told 'One Day' Enrollment Mill Will Open on January 3; Grads to Register Later McArthur court will open for registration for winter term on January 3 at 8 o'clock to those un dergraduate students who were en rolled at the University dur ing fail term, it was announced yesterday by Clifford Constance, assistant registrar. The Igloo will be open from 8 until noon and from 1 o'clock until 5 in the evening. "There is no advantage in get ting to McArthur court too early, as that can only cause a jam,” said Constance. “Last year as many students took out material before 9 o'clock as during all the rest of •the day. This produces an impossi ble peak load for advisers, and stu dents are asked to spread out this load over the whole morning at least. No material will be issued before 8 a. m., January 3." Undergrads Go to Johnson Undergraduate students who p i,l‘* '"1^ 'i~ rV 'i' ri' 'i' '"i' 'J1 't' rJ * * * * * f * * * * “Worthwhile Photography at a Reasonable Price” *> t * * * * ■§« 4* 4 f f * T * * -f * f if * f * Kennell Ellis Studios 4»AX|IllXl4lllI»InXHl>|I.Xl(Ji(>I>X|lnlnl.A|I|lnIllInIl|I||] The most personal Christmas gift you can give that is not expensive, but car ries a wealth of senti ment . . . Arrange to day for a sitting. Your pictures will be ready in ample time for Christmas mail ing, Christmas Revels Frolic Promises Fun for All Everything is pointing to a big time next Saturday night at the alt-campus Christmas Revels in Gerlinger hail, Larry Reid and Hazel Lewis, chairmen of the seventh annual Christmas dance party, reported yesterday. Although the dance has been scheduled as a no date affair, dates will be permissible. Cider and cookies will be served in the gaily-decorated hall from 10:30 until the end of the dance at midnight. Late permission has been granted by the dean of wo men. Term’s Last Affair This will be the last social func tion of the term. The committee is making greatest efforts pos sible toward having this dance £ pause between a fall term of class study and the final examinations It has been traditionally a yult tide mixer betwen the faculty anc the students. Gus to Play Gus Meyers’ orchestra will pro vide the music. George Hopkins professor of piano has revealec that this year he and Mrs. Hopkins were not enrolled the fall term wil xeceive registration material at th< registrar's office on the seconc floor of Johnson hall. Registration for courses, the check for housing, and payment o: fees will be taken care of in Mc Arthur court for all students. Low er division advisers may be founc in their offices or in McArthui court. January 3 Deadline All registration after January 1 will be classed as late: undergrad uates will be required to pay a late registration fee on January 4 anc graduate students at noon on Jan uary 8. Material for late registra tion will be issued at the registrar’s office. The QUIET PLACE . . . to study during exam week. FIR TREE INN On Pacific Highway at City Limits Ted Stewart, Mgr. U..._ “It was his FORD V*8 that got her!” will put on a dance, the "Tango Argentina." There will be other I skits on the program too, tap ' dancing by the team of Alyce Rog ers and Max Peabody, a singing guitarist, Hugh Simpson, acrobatic dancing by the Hyde sisters, and other surprise features, it was an nounced. The Oregon Melody Men led by Hal Young will sing Christmas carols at the beginning of the pro gram and later as a climax one of the faculty will play the role of Santa Claus and will give away "presents” to student leaders and faculty. Campus Calendar I Skiing club meeting tonight, 7 in auditorium, men’s gym. A11 University students were ex tended an invitation yesterday to accompany members of the Eugene hunt club on a dinner ride on Sun day, December 12. Registration must be in by Friday evening, for which interested students are asked to call 2603. I The Christian Science organiza tion will hold its final testimonial j meeting for this term at 8 o’clock tonight in the AWS room in Ger linger hall. There will be a meeting of the University wrestling club this af j ternoon at 4 o’clock in room 116 I in the physical education building. | All interested in the sport are asked to attend. A11 Westminster students are to meet at the Westminster house for a 6:30 p.m. forum Sunday. Carol ing, supper, and a Christmas party will follow for those students who ; bring 15 cent presents for ex change. — New members will be elected to Pi Lambda Theta, women’s educa tional honorary, at a meeting to be held Monday night, December Mr. T. Z. Koo, world Christian j leader, will be the guest speaker at the Westminster house lunch ' eon today, sponsored by the Stu dent Christian Council. The men’s swimming pool will be open every day of final exam week from 2 to 4 p.m. JEWELL TO SPEAK Dean J. R. Jewell of the school. of education will speak at the an nual initiation banquet of Kappa Delta Pi, national education hon orary, at Oregon State College to night. His subject is “Cultural Changes and the New Curriculum.” Side Show (Continued front pape two) National Third parties and rumors of third parties have been popular of late. The strongest has been that which hints iof a labor movement for 1940. Its support is found in the American Labor party, a hybrid political group which was a factor in the New York mayoralty election. Additional support of the story was given over the week end with the announcement that a new branch of the ALP had been formed in New Jersey and that another would sooYi appear in Michigan. The Jersey chap ter boasted 150,00 workers as ISffiE/iHBraiHra/HiiniraiHiinirarnramrararararsimn; its constituents. $ * * Organization of a labor party in the United States has been going up and down for some time. The nearest thing to one in the past has been the Far mer-Laborite group which has a number of senators and repre sentatives, and is strongest in Minnesota. The present baby political or ganization can trace its imme diate ancestry to Labor's Non Partisan League, which is claimed as CIO's own off spring, nothwithstanding strong contentions from the AFL for parent's rights. The league was started a couple of ^ears ago under Lewis’ direction and handed over to Major Berry, head of the pressmen’s union. Under Berry the organization was ra ther impotent, over half of the state organizations evisting on paper only. Then came a more forceful gentleman to the helm, E. L. Oliver, who begun to make the league important. AFL claims are based on 28 of the 48 states chairmen who are members of the older labor un ion. In July, 1936, leaders of the New York league came to the conclusion that their organiza tion was ready for real politics, and officially created the Am erican Labor party, under an AFL president, a CIO state chairman, and an AFL trea surer. In spite of these strange bed fellows the party has been re markably successful in New York. In 1936 they swung 238 000 votes to FDR. In the last election, they became the “bal ance of power’’ party, and now everybody is beginning to admit that their 482,459 votes were those which put in LaGuardia. a, * * The stocky New York City chief man was favorably im pressed by the actions of the ALP, if what he said for the newspapers since then can be believed. Significantly, perhaps, is the photo of him in a recent issue of Time. LaGuardia, enun ciating some political truth, holds at arm’s length a hook dis tinctly labeled the “Ultimate Power.” On one side smiles Executive Secretary Rose—on the other, State Chairman Luigi Antonini, both of ALP. The New York entrance of labor into the political field is by far the most successful of all. This group has been playing good politics, for the most part riding on stronger bandwagons than the kiddie cart which such a political infant would have by itself. At the same time they have continued to grow, held together somehow or other the rival CIO and AFL unions, and now ven ture on a program — against child labor, reduction of age for pension qualification, regulation of private detectives, etc. To T “MK. AND MRS. NEWT” WILL YOU BE READY . SAT. NIGHT 1^ ^ Seventh Annual Christmas Revels fi Saturday, December 11, 1937 Gerlinger Hall 1 | 9-12 p.m. '* I pj • Music by Gus Meyers | • Santa Claus a • Entertainment 1 • Refreshments 25° per person support this they have, ns well as LaGuardia, the mayor of Buffalo, 13 state assemblymen, and a number of minor officials. In Detroit, Akron and other Michigan towns labor's political debut was coldly received last November. On all fronts, con servatives, frightened middle class, and estranged AFL. mem bers united to block attempts of the United Auto Workers to put in a complete labor regime. Failure of this attempt, accord ing to observers, was because of splits between labor itself, and because the move was a bit. premature. Some go further and say that the violent unionism practiced in these cities during the strikes earlier this year was also a fac tor. Hope for the future of the labor movement in Michigan may arise out of the new branch of the ALP which Is bring formed there. • * * * Meaning of these varied, yet related, inroads of labor into the field of politics are vague. It is becoming increasingly evi dent to all concerned, however, that labor is winning a place that will raise it out of the pressure-group class. Worried Democrats and Republicans are wondering just how important the movement will come to be by 1940. Political opportunists nose about, seeing a chance to ride to greater heights on a new machine, that has the pos sibilities of outstripping its predecessors. One thing is certain. As Na tion remarks, “labor’s political potential is high,” and it will grow higher as the organizing efforts of the union leaders turned politicians increase. Christmas Card and Gifts Choose pcrsomil greeting cards with your name printed on them from our wide assortment. Gifts of stationery always please. Valley Printing Co. stationers Phone 470 75 West Broadway Bill Fold, black or brown . $1.00 Sox, 3 pairs in box . $1.00 Linen Handkerchiefs, white and novelty, 20e to 50c oo. Tourist Cases.$2.95 to $4.95 Toilet Set . $1.00 Kid Gloves . $1.95 to $2.95 Scarfs . 59c to $1.00 Handkerchiefs . 25c to 50c Costume Jewelry. 50c and $1.00 Kayser Chiffon Hosiery, pair . $1.00 $1.29 to $7.95 Auto Rohes . $2.95 to $5.95 Ski Suits .. $10.25 to $19.50 Kenwood Blankets .. $8.95 to $14.50 Down Quilts . $11.50 to $23.50 ^BROADWAY*, 30 E. Broadway Hassocks . EV5Jg/SJI0J3®S/SMSI3MSliSJ5ISf5ISMSiiHJ[!iOJBMSJEM3EISf[JM3)3J5ISIBM3I3ISIE!JS3(SIB/^; NO MORE ACCEPTABLE XMAS GIFTS ^rarara^nona^nonsi^irononsnoGsnoi than SPECIAL GIFT PACKAGES 5-lb. bag of Oregon Filberts Box of EFGA Candied FRUITS On Sale at Many Eugene Stores Eugene Fruit Growers SCHOOL SUPPLIES SUNDRIES Fountain Lunch WE DELIVER LEMON -0 Pharmacy Cor. 13th & Alder, Ph. 2717 In stunning "Silk Ve/our" GIFT BOXES fit no extra costl HOLEPROOF HOSIERY She’ll spot this distinctive box first thing among her Christmas gifts . .. and lucky the Santa who put it there. For what could be at once so glamorous and so practical as exquisite sheers of Holeproof’s doubly certified quality! She'll wear them proudly—and often. ^ pairs in gift box $2.85 2 pair box .$1.90 Single pairs.98c Williams STORES, INC. What would Xmas be without ? ■ What would the University be without your Isuo CARD 9 ■ answer NO athletic teams | NO band or orchestra NO Emerald NO concerts NO student dances NO extra curria> iar activities ; No Nothing Send the*®merald home to Dad ' every morning. He will like to read the University happenings.