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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1938)
Two Up—One Down
Captain John Yerby and a Bruin are shown in midair after a pass
from Duke Hankinson which the Oregon end caught not many yards
from the goal line.
Christian Mission Program
Tuesday, October 4
9:45 a.m.—T. Z. Koo will speak over KORE.
11:00 a.m.—Assembly—Margaret C. Bondfield, Gerlinger hall.
12:00 noon—Leaders lunch at houses and with service clubs.
Luncheon, Westminster House, Mrs. Overton.
1:15 p.m.—House mothers meeting, Mrs. Overton.
4:00 p.m.—AWS mass meeting, Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton, speaker.
Seminars with speakers and leaders:
T. Z. Koo, Alumni hall, Gerlinger- -Human Rela
J. Hudson Ballard, faculty room, Friendly hall—
Aspects of Psyqchology and Religion.
Howard Thurman, men’s lounge, Gerlinger—Gain
ing Balance in Life.
Winnifrcd Wygal, YWCA bungalow — What Y'ou
Want and How to Get It.
5:30 p.m.—Speakers and leaders invited to fraternity and sorority
houses for dinner and fireside discussion.
T. Z. Koo, Faculty club for dinner and the evening.
7:30 p.m.—Campus address, Howard Thurman, music auditorium.
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Schedule for 1939
Oct. 5, Alpha Chi Omega;
Oct. 6, Alpha Gamma Delta, Al
pha Delta Pi; Oct. 7, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Alpha Xi Delta;
Oct. 8. Alpha Phi; Oct. 10. Sher
ry Ross hall; Oct. 11, Sigma
Alpha Mu; Oct. 12, Gamma Phi
Beta; Oct. 13, Alpha and Omega
Halls; Oct. 14, Delta Gamma.
Betas Then Delts
Oct. 15, Beta Theta Pi; Oct.
17, Delta Tau Delta, Pi Kappa
Alpha; Oct. 18, Sigma Kappa,
Zeta Tau Alpha; Oct. 19, Alpha
Tau Omega; Oct. 20, Delta
Upsilon; Oct. 21, Sigma and
Gamma halls; Oct. 22, Pi Beta
Phi; Oct. 24. Chi Psi; Oct. 25,
Phi Kappa Psi; October 26,
Sigma Chis, Oct. 27
Oct. 27, Sigma Chi; Oct. 31,
Theta Chi; Nov. 1, Delta Delta
Delta; Nov. 2, Phi Gamma
Delta; Nov. 3, Susan Campbell
j hall; Nov. 7, Chi Omega; Nov.
8, Sigma Nu; Nov. 9, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; Nov. 10, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Nov. 11, Phi
Sigma Kappa; Nov. 12, Phi
Delta Theta; Nov. 14, Kappa
Sigma; Nov. 15, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Nov. 16, Women's Co
ops; Nov. 17, Men’s Co-ops;
Nov. 18, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Stehn to Conduct
Clinic at La Grande
John Stehn, assistant professor
of wind instruments at the Uni
versity will conduct a clinic at La
Grande connected with the Oregon
State Teachers’ association during
the month of October in coopera
tion with the University of Ore
gon school of music.
The association is holding anoth
er regional meeting in Salem later
in the month where Dean John
Landsbury will speak. Dean Lands
bury is dean of the school of mu
sic at the University of Oregon.
He will stress the importance of
method over matter in musical
training in his address.
Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton
Who is an authority on marriage '
and its many aspects—as those j
who attended her forum yester
day will testify.
Mrs. Overton is known to many
through her writings, both through !
her books and through articles and '
columns on young people's prob
lems she writes for religious publi
Her many associations with
youngs people in various capacities
as well as special research have
fitted her especially well for this
She served for 12 years as a col
lege instructor. Her faculty posi
tions have included work as pro
fessor of public speech and drama
at Missouri Wesleyan and Chicago
Training school, special lecturer
at the University of Chicago, and
as a member of the summer facul
ty at New Trork university in
1932 33 and of the extension facul
ty at Columbia from 1931 to* 1933.
She is a former executive secre
tary of the youth division of the
Greater New \ork Federation of
For seven years she has worked
in international girls’ camps as a
teacher, supervisor, and as a direc
tor for three years. She has con
ducted special research on the
character building agencies in Am
Among her hooks are: “Drama,
in Educatoin,” “Dramatic Activi
ties for Yourg People,” “Youth in
Quest,’ “Marked Trails for Girls. '
“Girlhood to Womanhood,” and
“The Home in a Changing Cul
Professor of Christian theology
and dean of the chapel at Howard
university in Vashington, D.C.
Dr. Thurman is noted as a
scholar and lecturer. While in col
lege he was an outstanding orator
and debater and became valedic
torian of his class. He received an
honorary cccforate of divinity
from Morehouse college; was a
Kent fellow of the National Coun
cil on Religion in Higher Educa
Dr. Thurman K in constant de
mand as a leader of student con
ferences, has spoken in 9! colleges
and universities. At the request
of the Indian Student Christian
movement. Dr. Thurman led toe
negro delega; rn to India in
A group of writers who wished
to register for correspondence
courses in creative writing met in
Salem Friday evening to discuss
the course with Miss Mozelle Hair,
head of correspondence study, and
Professor W. F. G. Thacher, in
structor of the course.
Oregon's Cave Man
IJr. L. S. Cressman, U. of O. anthropologist, pictured before a
little known cave of the Fort Rock country in Lake county. Explora
tion of the cave during the summer brought new light on the history
of early man in Oregon.
'Most Beautiful’ Oregana
Promises to Top Record
Posted by 1938 Yearbook
a ycarnook tnat not only promises to be the “most beautiful'’
Oregana to date, but also threatens to top last year's record of sales,
is the prediction of Donald Hoot and Dick Williams, editor and busi
ness manager, respectively, of the 1939 Oregana which is now in
Following the pace set by Oregon's All-American rated annuals of
Young Guest Soloist
At Portland Concert
Hal Young, professor of voice
at the University will appear with
the WPA Federal Symphony or
chestra tonight in Portland' as
guest soloist. Misha Pelz will con
This marks the debut of the
symphony composed of 50 voices
which will play in the Neighbors
of Woodcraft auditorium. Four
concerts are scheduled in the pres
ent series. The 1939 series will
bring both guest conductors and
New Zest for Life
(Continued from page one)
Jesus, long before psychology
was discovered as a study, used
its principles. He was the master
psychologist, Dr. Ballard said. His
testify to this.
worK with human nature and men
Dr. Ballard would place the em
phasis on the emotional instead of
the intellectual: our ideals are
higher than our actions.
In speaking on "A Sound Mind”
in the evening, Dr. Ballard said
that he includdd the will, the emo
tional life, desires, and wishes as
well as the intellectual life in the
Sound Minds Needed
The need of the sound mind
arises, he said, from the position
tnat mind occupies in man. The
mind is the most distinctive—it
sets him apart from other animals,
the most active—the purposeful
part of man, the most hidden, the
most controlling, and the most
The present generation is doing
the clearest thinking and are the
most hopeful, Mrs. Overton said.
The dignity of life is shown in the
faith in the ultimate on-goingness
Every person needs, said Miss
Winn if red Wygal in her group on
“Wliat You Want and How to Get
It,” security, economic and emo
tional, and adventure. These two
necessities winch seem to be so
the past two years toward a com
pletely pictorial yearbook, the 1939
Oregana has been designed typo
graphically in the mode of modern
magazine-style layouts. Not only
will photos ‘‘swing" from page to
page in interesting pattern arrange
ments, Editor Root claims, but sup
plementing them will be many so
phisticated sketches, photographic
backgrounds, and “trick” layouts
in which photographs are repro
duced against a background of
cloth or small objects in such a way
as to give certain pages an almost
"third-dimentional” effect. Type
headings for many of the sections
will be reproduced from cut-out let
ters photographed in various ar
"schools” section Unique
One of the unique features of the
book’s editorial organization is the
arrangement of the University into
schools. Each major school, and
one for lower division, has a sec
tion to itself within which are pic
tures of faculty and students alike
of that particular school, as well
as the honoraries, activities, and
even graduating seniors. This does
away with the monotonous "sen
ior” and “honorary” sections and
gives a truer picture of the Uni
versity organization, Root stated.
More color pictures than in last
I year’s annual are planned for the
1939 book, with emphasis on a
color supplement to the Junior
Week-end section. In fact, color
is to be the keynote of this publi
cation, reports show. Colored inks,
informal pictures in color and a
greater variety of inserts in bright
rotors are planned.
According to a survey made by
Business Manager Dick Williams
last spring, Oregon’s Oregana is the
most popular yearbook among its
students of any major college year
book on the Coast. And this sup
port has been made possible by the
high quality of the book, Williams
reports. The official subscription
drive begins tomorrow.
opposite can be welded together
to give one whole, complete life.
People need to redefine several
terms as well as think out their
beliefs, she said.
A surefire treat for the returning Grad
Made up this week-end in a. special
varsity roll. Green with Lemon 'O',
l’lease put in your order early.
Still missing at a late hour
| last night was Charles Eaton,
University student. When last
seen he was conducting a pledge
lesson at the Sigma Chi house.
Eaton was believed kidnapped
by the Sigma Chi pledges when
they staged the second walkout
of the year. The Delta Tau Delta
pledges won first honors when
they “messed their way out in
Sigma Chi members came up
from chapter meeting to find
that the pledges had gone, evi
dently taking Eaton with them.
To prepare the house for the
pledges’ return, all available pa
per was torn into pieces “not
over an inch square" and strewn
around the floor. Windows were
soaped to assure their being
No fears were expressed by I
Eatons brothers for his safe re- I
(Continued from page one)
carried out the rest of the year,
Mrs. Miller said.
“All the girls are delighted. It
gives us a more home like atmos
phere,” she said. In addition to
providing regular meals for the
girls in the hall the new eating
plan gives six girls a chance to
earn part of their expenses by
waiting on tables and doing other
kitchen work, Mrs. Miller said.
Reports from Mrs. Kate Bu
chanan, house mother at Susan
Campbell hall, indicate that the
girls living there will continue to
\ eat at the men’s dorm.
“We do not have the kitchen or
dining room facilities to eat here,
however, the girls are good sports
about it and have never once com
plained,” Mrs. Buchanan said.
Both dorms are near all time
peak records for housing. Hen
dricks hall is crowded to capacity,
a tdtal of 108 girls living there,
while Susan Campbell reports
98 living in, with vacancies for
' only 10 more left.
The small dining room and the
1 capacity housing in Hendricks hall
has made it impossible for the girls
' living in Susan Campbell hall to
I eat there, Mrs. Buchanan said.
Many Girls Enroll
At Rifle Club Meet
Approximately 40 girls were
signed up for membership in the
women’s rifle club at a meeting in
the ROTC building yesterday af
ternoon. Practice hours will be
held at 9, 10, 2, 3, and 4 o'clock
each Thursday night with eight
girls shooting at each hour.
Sergeant Blythe is the instruc
tor of the club and will be at each
practice, assisted by members of
last years team. Ruth Russell is
the adviser of the club.
All members of the club will re
ceive a rifle club emblem and in
the near future old members of
the team will receive uniforms.
Fall term will be devoted to prac
tice at the end o? which time the
team will be selected from the 15
girls who have consistently shot
the highest scores.
Registration figures last night
from the administration offices
showed an enrollment of 3253,
197 greater than last year's all
time high and 6; 1 per cent above
the figures at a corresponding
time last year.
Prospective students may still
register until Saturday noon by
payment of the late fee and af
ter that may be admitted by pe
tition to the faculty scholarship
The graduate school led all
divisions with a 36.3 per cent in
crease, while the schools of ed
ucation and physical education
had gained approximately 20
per cent in enrollment.
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Dear Son :
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mother and I arc jotting every morning
keep us posted on wliat’s happening
“down at the University’’ better than
any letter you’ve ever written!
Then, too, the paper is a daily remind
er that we’re not forgotten, even if von
are too busy to write. Though of course
we couldn't expect you to do the work
of The Emerald’s fifty reporters m “cov
ering the campus.”
Thanks for the year’s subscription. We
get so much pleasure from reading The
Emerald that I'm even glad to pay that
trifling $2.75 bill you had them send me.
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Call 3300—Local 334—Or drop into
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