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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1938)
Will Begin at 8:15
Will Be Featured
An unusual ensemble program,
featuring several instruments, will
be presented in the University mu
sic auditorium, tonight at 8:15 p.
m., under the supervision of Mrs.
Lora Ware, professor of cello, and
John Stehn, assistant professor of
The ensemble program will be
gin with the Brahms sonata for
the clarinet and piano, in which
Phoebe Breyman and Mrs. A. C.
Breyman will participate.
A second feature on the concert
will be a group of selections by
Mayo Sorenson, flutist; Charlotte
Plummer, a clarinetist; and Wen
dell Gilfry, who will play the bas
soon. The group of numbers will
include the Mozart “Minuet.”
A Brahms trio for the clarinet,
cello, and piano will be given by
Charlotte Plummer, Madge Cona
way, and Edith Farr.
The concluding selections of the
ensemble recital will be the Vivaldi
concerto for the cello with string
quintet accompaniment. Howard
Jones will be featured with the
cello, and the quintet will consist
of Audrey Aesen, Jack Powers,
James Bailey, Mary Booth, and
The wood-wind department is
one of the strongest in the entire
group, with Mayo Sorenson, who
has been on the campus four years,
and Miss Plummer, Gilfry, and
The. public is invited.
Manager Is Author
The inventory system at the Uni
versity is dealt with in an article
“Inventory Procedure for Capital
Equipment,” written by J. O. Lind
strom, University business man
ager, for the April edition of “The
Educational Business Manager and
Mr. Lindstrom has described how
the University system is set up and
administered, together with an ex
planation of the procedures fol
lowed in maintaining up-to-the
minute data. Budget items, also,
are carefully considered.
The Carnegie corporation has
given more than $1,500,000 to the
University of Chicago graduate li
brary school for research.
(Continued from page one)
Health was given as a reason
for withdrawal more than any
other. The next greater number of
requests listed finances as the
withdrawal cause. Other reasons.
included lack of interest, employ
ment, changing courses, and one'
this year gave too much absence
from school on account of football
as the cause.
The spread of withdrawals, Con-1
stance said, is entirely logical,
since people who come to school on
very limited means will be forced
to leave at the end of a term or
two, and those who stick it out
till spring term are much more
apt to finish, although a large num
ber of withdrawals are usually not
ed near the end of the term, he
(Continued from page one) t
of Oregon has sent a representa-1
tive to the conference.
In addition to the discussion of
problems, the student leaders will
visit the Boeing factory in Seattle,
where the flying clippers are built.
They will visit Mt. Rainier and
other points of interest in the vi
Other features scheduled for the
delegates are the University of
Young Chinese Learn Three R's in a New Tongue
In addition to learning the three R’s in their own language, young Shanghai children have a new lan
guage to learn. These three young Chinese students are getting an early start in Jxipanese at a newly
established primary school inaugurated by the Japanese in Shanghai, where Japanese instructors are in
Initiates Nine Men
Nine pledges were initiated into;
Sigma Delta Chi, men’s journal- j
ism honorary, at a meeting at the1
Anchorage Sunday morning. Bill
Tugman, managing editor of the
Register-Guard, and Bill Phipps,
Emerald editor in 1934-35, spoke at
the following breakfast meeting.
The nine men taken into the so
ciety were Dick Litfin, Elbert i
Hawkins, Bill Norene, George Pa- j
sero, Bud Jermain, Homer Graham, I
Larry Quinlin, Bob Emerson, and j
Tugman spoke of his “cub re-:
porter days” on the Springfield,
Massachusetts, Republican. Phipps,
who recently left a position with
radio stations KOMO and KJR in
Seattle to work on the McMinn
ville’ Telephone-Register, told of his
work with the United Press bureau
Washington campus carnival, ancr
two dances in Seattle. Climax of
the convention will be the election
of association officers on a yacht- j
ing trip on Puget Sound Saturday
Kemler will make the trip with
Bob Walker, new president of the
associated students of Oregon
(Continued from page one)
Delta Upsilon, “We had nothing
taut good recommendations from
the Northwestern chapter where
Charlie lived for several yearaj
while working Bergen’s wayS$
through school there. We hearcff
that he wasn’t very sharp, bum
dummies have been pledged to Del-3f
ta Upsilon for over 100-years and;
most of them have turned out all|
Charlie said in acoepting tha|
pledge button, “Well, there are aft
few boys that I don’t like very well,J
taut I’ll wear your trinket, because^
after all I’m just a chip off the old;;
Bergen was a DU at Northwest
ern, having been graduated in 1927. |
* * *
"Gripe7 Society ...
Junior women at the University j
ef Illinois who are top-notchers j
but didn’t quite make Mortar i
Board content themselves by being j
made members of “Shorter Board.” I
The organization originally was |
formed by three coeds as a "gripe” j
society. Now, however, the girls J
join “just for fun” and wear “O”
shaped pins which stand for “abso
lutely nothing.” ;
* Face Those Not
Paying Fees by 3
Suspension from the Univer
sity will be the penalty meted
out to all students who have
not met the final installments
on all their University fees, in
cluding student body, out of
state, and registration charges
by 3 o’clock this afternoon, C.
K. Stalsberg, University cash
ier, announced yesterday.
Matt Kramer Wins
$25 Essay Prize
Matt Kramer, senior in social
science, was winner of first prize
in the annual Philo Sherman Ben
nett essay contest.
Subject of the essays was “An
Armament Policy for the United
Judges of the contest were:
Karl Orithank, dean of personnel,
Percy M. Collier, English profes
sor in the Portland extension cen
ter, and Philip H. Parrish, editorial
writer on the Oregonian.
Second and third in the compe1
tition were Donald Sorell, junior
in law, and Gordon Ridgeway,
freshman in journalism.
> Prizes of $25 and $15 were of
fered in. the contest.
A hundred couples attired in
sweaters (and other clothes, of
course) attended the annual Ren
sallaer Polytechnic institute swea
! Hal Young to Sing
In Concert May 24
One of the final recitals of the
year to be given on the school of
music auditorium will be the vocal
concert of Hal Young, professor of'
voice, at the University, who will
sing several groups of selections
May 24 at 8:15 p.m.
Hal Young, before his entrance
on the University faculty, was a
performer on the New York stage,
starring in light opera and musical
Mr. Young's accompanist will
be Aurora Potter Underwood, as
sistant professor of music. The
musical honoraries will be repre
sented, with members of Phi Mu
Alpha acting as ushers, and Phi
Beta and Mu Phi Epsilon mem
bers as hostesses.
The public is invited to attend
SUMMER ROOMS SOUGHT
Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assist
ant dean of women, reports that
there are many inquiries concern
ing housing for the summer
A list is being made of rooms
available for students for the
summer. Anyone wishing to see
about housing for the summer
months may contact Mrs. Macduff
at the dean of women’s office.
PAYMASTER ENDS TRIP
E. S. Tuttle, University paymas
ter, is again in his Johnson hall
office, having returned to Eugene
Sunday from a three week vaca
tion in Chicago.
DON’T MISS IT!
“THE TWO GENTLEMEN
Produced under the stars in the
NEW GARDEN THEATER
(Back of Music Building)
by combined University and
Very Little Theaters
MAY 19, 20, 21
Make reservations early at the
boxoffice in Johnson hall
THE TERM’S GOING FAST
Better Get Those Papers TYPED
RENT A TYPEWRITER—
PUT IT TO WORK
We have the kind you like
Office Machinery and Supply Co.
1047 Willamette Phone 148
W i 1 b u r Paul Riddlesbarger.
eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mr3.
W. P. Riddlesbarger, died Sunday
at the Sacred Heart hospital. Tho
death resulted from a. blood clot
in the boy's broken arm.
Mr. Riddlesbarger is an associate
professor of business administra
tion at the University.
Funeral services will be held to
morrow at 2 p.111. in the Poclo
chapel. Dr. Victor P. Morris, dean
of the school of business adminis
tration, will officiate at the ser
vices and interment will be in Rest
Haven Memorial park.
He was born February 3, 1930. in
Corvallis and had lived in Eugene
for six years. He was in the sixth
grade at Condon school. Survivors
are his parents, a sister, a half
sister, a half-brother, and a gran 1
GRAD VISITS MOTHER.
Gilbert Wellington, Portland,
class of '33, visited Friday with hie
mother, Mrs. Earl Wellington,
assistant at the dean of women’s
There will be an important Phi
Chi Theta meeting at 4:30 in lOt
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