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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 28, 1939)
Student, Business Men Meeting Planned for Campus
Opportunities for BA
Graduates Will Be
Discussed in March
Commercial Leaders Will Attend Oregon
Washington Conference; Morris to Head
Talks on Banking, Other Problems
Students of the BA school as well as the entire student body and
selected business leaders from Oregon and Washington will meet on
the campus March 28, 29, and 30 for group discussions of the political
problems of business, it was announced yesterday by Dr. Victor P,
Morris, dean of the school of business administration.
Leaders in insurance, production, real estate, foreign trade, banking,
finance, marketing, merchandising, advertising, and other fields will
Due by March 16,
All emergency loans due on
or before registration day for
spring term must be paid before
registration material can be re
leased, J. O. Lindstrom, Univer
sity business manager, has an
nounced. Students having these
loans are urged by Mr. Lind
strom to pay them before March
16 in order to avoid delay on
registration day and the pay
ment of late registration fees.
See Aviation Movie
The complete process of produc
ing an aviator for the United
States naval reserve was flashed,
across a screen today in the rifle
range of the ROTC barracks be
fore five classes of advanced mili-!
The film showed each step in the
training of the aviators from the 1
time that they enter the naval re- '
serve until they receive their gold
wings and become full-fledged,
The moving picture was brought'
here by W. A. Hibbs, aviation ca
det in the United States naval re
serve. Students interested in naval
aviation were allowed to talk with j
Hibbs after the picture had been i
shown and learn just what the re- 1
quirements were for entrance into
the naval reserves.
Men's Houses Sign
Nine New Pledges
Nine new pledges were marked |
up for men’s Greek living organi-!
zations on the campus last, week, j
as the 17 houses launched into final
pledging for winter term.
Phi Delta Theta added the names
of Douglas Caven, Jack Jasper,
and Bill Skade to their roster;
Delta Upsilon pledged Robert N. S.
Crosby and John Yeakley; Theta
Chi added Howard R. Speer; Kap
pa Sigma, Robert L. Lansdon; Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon, Ralph Peters,
and Beta Theta Pi, David T. Mc
The University of Denver has
accjuired a book on accounting
printed in 1494.
- plus -
DOORS OPEN 6:30
be among those included at the
Students Discuss Problems
Students will have an opportuni
ty to informally discuss in small
conference groups problems and
possibilities that lie ahead for them
in the various fields of business.
The plan being inaugurated at
the conference is not entirely new,
although this will be its first in
troduction to the University. The
same idea has been used at other
universities and colleges on the
coast and throughout the nation.
The bringing together of leaders
of business into closer relationship
with students and graduates of
the University, an aim of the con
ference, has long been the desire of
the school of business administra
tion, Dean Morris said. The con
ference will be the greatest prac
tical application of this desire yet
Reality Is Aim
It is felt that conferences of this
type will help to give students an
insight into the realities of the
business world. Through the meet
ings thus afforded students may be
able to ascertain through joint
conversations and group discus
sions what sort of a program of
training will best fit them for the
field of business tentatively chosen
The school of business adminis
tration is undertaking to establish
an annual conference of business
men and University of Oregon bus
iness students, a circular letter of
invitation sent out to business
(Continued From Page Two)
would trounce the Beavers.
The Oregon men are considered
sure bets to garner firsts in the
300-yard medley relay, the 150
yard backstroke, and 200-yard
breast stroke. Their chances for a
win in the fancy diving, 100-yard
free-style, and 400-yard free-style
relay are regarded as fair. This
will be the last meet for the Ducks.
They will traevl to Seattle for the
northern division tournament, Sat
urday, March 25.
(Continued From Page Two)
and these are announced with the
other details of that event.
When a girl has earned one
check, she is automatically eligible
for membership in WAA. By pay
ing her dollar initiation fee, she
will be admitted to the organiza
tion and will be a member in good
standing throughout the rest of
her undergraduate career at the
Who Won Them
An “O” is awarded to a girl who
has received five checks; then if
she accumulates ten checks, she is
presented with a white jacket
known as a blazer. This blazer is
the highest personal award given
by WAA. Five “O's” were earned
during this last year by Betty Lou
Kurtz, Dorothy Hutchins, Mildred
Snyder, Anne Frederiksen, and
Blazers were also awarded at
the WAA banquet to outstanding
girls; Lillian Schaffer, Beverly
Young, Grace Martin, and Rusty
The University of Texas student
employment bureau has a tight
rope walker available for engage
IT ALWAYS PAYS TO SELL YOUR
to Your Jeweler
1L' you will <•01110 to us and ••ompaiv our priee with
any other to lie found you will realize that it pays to
sell your OLD GOLD to us.
BRISTOW S JEWELRY STORE
Ready to Pose
When the women's rifle team
defeated the freshman boys, by
a margin of eight points, earlier
this term, they little realized
how far the news of their ac
complishment was destined to
It was reported yesterday,
that Paris Emery, Universal
news photographer, was at
tempting to arrange to get mov
ing pictures of a re-enactment of
the match between the two
teams. The newsreel films will
be shown all over the country,
George Godfrey, head of the Uni
versity News Bureau, said.
Present plans are for the pic
tures to be taken Thursday, ac
cording to Harvey G. Blythe,
coach of the girls’ team.
Stop Sips to Be
Installed on 13th
Special Police to Be
Detailed to Check
Stop signs for Thirteenth street
at University and Kincaid will go
up within two days, according to a
police committee report to the city
council last night.
The council also approved a rul
ing to place a member of the Eu
gene police force on the campus to
help enforce the ordinance. The
man will be stationed here indef
initely and will also check on over
parking, parking on the wrong
side of the street, and speeding as
well as seeing that all traffic stops
at the two stop signs.
The step was taken by the coun
cil to remedy the traffic situation
which has been the cause of six
traffic accidents and many minor
scrapes during the past month.
The council also approved a pe
tition of the Oregon Motor stages
to change their bus lines through
the city. This petition requested
permission, among other things to
reroute the Springfield bus line
from Eleventh to Thirteenth street.
The new route will run directly
through the campus.
(Continued from pane two)
Oregon State’s vastly improved
Beavers take to the road this week
for a four games in five nights
series in the Inland Empire aganist
Idaho and Washington State. The
Beavers face Idaho at Moscow to
night and Wednesday and then
after one day’s rest complete their
trek on Friday and Saturday
nights against the Cougars.
Crucial at Seattle
Oregon’s defending champions
and the Washington challengers
will mix in two games of “do or
die” for both clubs. One Oregon
victory would mean a champion
ship for Eugene and a sweep by
the Huskies would take another
title to Seattle.
Third place may be at stake
when Oregon State and Washing
ton State tangle Friday and Satur
day nights if Idaho hasn’t tripped
the Beavers before then.
The northern division saw an
other rough and tumble battle Sat
urday night when Washington
State and Idaho met at Pullman.
The Cougars won, 41 to 34, in a
game which was marred by 43
fouls. The winners jumped to an
early lead and were in front at
halftime, 22 to 17. Forrest Two-1
good’s scrappy Vandals rallied late'
in the game and got up to 38-33
with only five minutes remaining,
but the Cougars resorted to stall
ing and pulled it out of the fire.
(Continued from putje ti^u)
Bears Need Two
California must win both of its
remaining contests with Stanford
to retain the division leadership,
assuming that Southern California
take a pair from the down-trodden
UCLA Bruins who were trounced
Saturday night for the tenth con
secutive time by Stanford in a
game at Los Angeles, 37 to 33.
In Saturday's crucial Southern
California - California contest, the
winners jumped out to a 22 to 14
halftime lead in the rough scrap
anil staved off several Golden Bear
bids late in the game to win. Ralph
Vaughn, high scoring forward,
played a major roic in Troy’s vic
! tory before a capacity crowd of
1 7000 persons,
y—*tlUJt t**- t.fciC ill
Old Architecture in
Latest Paint Exhibit
The misty surf that dashes wildly against the rocks of the Oregon
seacoast, and the rustic beauty of old world architecture may be vividly
recalled this week by visitors to the Little Art gallery in the art build
ing on the University of Oregon campus, where work of Wallace
Hayden and Eyler Brown are on display.
Mr. Hayden, assistant professor of architecture, and Br. Brown,
associate professor of architecture, have brought these scenes into
To Speak Thursday
D. C. P. Harry of Norristown,
Pennsylvania, will speak to Uni
versity students on religion at a
meeting to be held Thursday at
11 a.m. in the alumni lounge of
Gerlinger hall. The meeting is be
ing sponsored by the Lutheran stu
dents, but all other students are
invited to attend.
Dr. Harry, who is the University
secretary of the board of educa
tion of the United Lutheran
church, will hold an open forum at
the end of his talk in which ques
tions and problems of religion will
After the talk a luncheon is to
be held at the Anchorage. All those
wishing to attend the luncheon are
asked to call Elmer Olson at 634-J
sometime today so that reserva
tions can be made.
DR. WILLIAMS TO TEACH
GERMAN HERE IN SUMMER
It has been definitely decided
that Dr. Astrid Williams, instruc
tor in the German department,
will teach the German classes in
the summer session this coming
summer. Dr. George Frederic
Lussky, who is to fill Dr. Schmidt's
position next fall, will in no way
be connected with the summer
(Continued from page one)
entire play was very definitely the
result of Jens Hansen’s drumming
. . . drumming loudly, intensely, or
with a soft but sinister insistence
throughout the entire hour and a
half of action.
Dancing Good Too
Not of least importance to the
structure of the climax was the
dancing of the mysterious witch
doctor, whose identity is destined
to remain undisclosed, throughout
two more productions of the “Em
peror” tonight and Wednesday
night. The dancer, whoever he may
be, showed a sensitiveness to the
requirements of the play, as well
as artistry and agility to a marked
Of great importance to the ex
cellent presentation of the spiritual
significance of the experiences of
the run-away-emperor in the dark,
grotesque jungle, was the mist
iness created by the mechanical
devise of a curtain drawn before
the actors and the pit made of
midnight blue “scrim” ... a ma
terial similar to cheesecloth.
The final detail of completion of
the extraordinary performance was
the meticulous precision of the
ghostly characters from the em
peror’s past who returned to haunt
his fevered brain, in strictest
rhythm to the pursuing native
di urns, drawing ever closer.
JOURNALISM GRAD HAS
ANOTHER BOOK PUBLISHED
Word was received recently from
Mrs. H. D. McDonald of New York
(Docile Saunders) that she has had
another juvenile book accepted by
Th' mas Nelson and company. Mrs.
McDonald was formerly of the
school of journalism here. She has
written several other juvenile
books which arc now on the mar
< Continued from fiatje one)
Hopkins, Three Songs from
“Suite Jazz": “Moondown,” “Snake
Eyes,” and “Dusky Rhythm.”
Bizet, “Farandole" from “Suite
Humperdinck, “Dream Panto
mime” from “Hansel and Gretel.”
Tschaikowsky, “Danse do la
For- Dragee" from “Nutcracker
Powell, “Negro Rhapsody," Rob
ert Garretson and orchestra.
front was at the start when Dill
Ogilvie, center, boosted them to a
three-point lead, but it was soon
nullified when a run of personal
fouls gave Southern California a
boost. A total of 17 fouls was
chalked up again, t California -ad
id a6aa_t tilt y, ayjtG.
definitive visualization, executing
the pattern of each with artistic
deftness. More than a score of pen,
brush, and pencil drawings have
been contributed by Mr. Hayden,
and Mr. Brown has contributed
six water colors.
Scenes Are Familiar Ones
The scenes of Mr. Hayden's wa
ter colors are readily recognizable
to the Oregonian, for the sights are
familiar to most observers of land
scape and coastline in the north
west. The weathered and brightly
painted beach cottages of vacation
ers, with the ever-present tele
phone pole and gray sky over the
sea country in the background,
make a picture that is at once gay
Waves Autumn, Etc.
Otheis show the angry waves
dashing against brown shore rocks,
a varicolored autumn landscape, an
unkempt studio of an artist, and
a backyard seen through gray
trunks of trees. A discriminating
colorist, Mr. Hayden creates with
restraint, as in the woodland
scene, or with contrasts of vibrant
intensity, as in the monumental
Mr. Brown’s drawings show rare
craftsmanship. His controlled
touch and deft delineation of form
are clearly evident in his drawings
of a stately tower at Dinkelsbuhl,
Germany, an arched Roman bridge
near Genoa, and the facade of a
house at Mainz. The vocabulary of
the draughtsman is widely repre
sented, the different ways of do
ing things being ably demonstrat
ed by richly varying techniques.
Two illustrations of Mr. Brown's
varied types of studies are shown
in the sketch of a Venice sailing
barge, and that of two French
women washing clothes on the
steps going down to a river.
More Than Just Accurate
The subjects of both artists hold
interest beyond mere recognition
of subject; they have a quality
much more easily seen and appre
ciated than defined. Also on view
is a loan collection of three oils
painted by Helen McAusland
Briggs Dyer, and B. J. o. Nord
The exhibition will continue un
til March 11. The public is invited,
and hours are from 9 to 12 morn
ings, 1 to 4 in the afternoons.
(Continued from page two)
netted Oregon their long one and
Friday night in McArthur court,
the Oregon State and Oregon box
ing and wrestling teams meet in a
return engagement. Revenge will
be the keynote of th meet for Col
Wrestling results follow:
At 128 pounds Lcs Weaver,
Oregon State, pinned Wendell Ha
ley, Oregon, in 1:33.
At 128 pounds- Leo Miller, Ore
gon State, decisioncd Bill Lauder
At 135 pounds—Bob MacRobert,
Oregon State, decisioncd Burl
At 145 pounds— Darle Dudley,
Oregon State, decisioncd Jim
At 155 pounds—Millard Orey,
Oregon State, pinned Mort Myers.
Oregon, in 4:11.
At 165 pounds Robert Nelson,
Oregon State, pinned Ray Foster.
Oregon, in 4:04.
At 175 pounds Dale Peterson
Oregon, drew with Ted Tibbut,
Heavyweight Ray Fugate, Ore
gon State, decisioncd Willie Wil
Boxing results follow:
At 135 pounds Phil Lane, Ore
gon State, decisioncd Wayne
« At 145 pounds—Cal Monroe,
Oregon State, decisioncd Cam Col
At 155 pounds - Dutch Wendt,
Oregon State, knocked out Merle
ilanscom, Oregon, in 1:33 of the
At 165 pounds Pete Thorne
Oregon, decisioncd Bill Powell.
At 175 pounds Carl Larson
Oregon Slat*' dacitioncd Jack
1 rujt, Oregon.
To Set Spring
Ruth Bryan Owen,
Dr. Hunter, Seamus
O'Duilearga to Be
Every living' organization is
urged to sign up early for a date
for their spring term dance, stated
Mrs. Alice Macduff, assistant dean
of women yesterday. There are so
many social events listed for next
term that it would be much better,
too, if the organizations would
have their dances early in the
term, Mrs. Macduff said.
A tentative list of social event3
for next term include the follow
March 24: nothing scheduled.
March 25: Gamma Alpha Chi in
March 31 and April 1: nothing
April 4, 5, 6: Dr. Hudson Bal
lard, religious speaker.
April 7: closed; Good Friday.
April S: Open but nothing sched
April 13: AWS assembly; Ruth
Bryan Owen, speaker.
April 14: AWS carnival.
April 15: nothing scheduled.
April 17: musical comedy.
April 20: assembly with Chan
cellor F. M .Hunter as speaker.
April 21: nothing scheduled.
April 22: Frosh Glee.
April 27: assembly with Seamus
O’Duilearga as speaker.
April 28, nothing scheduled.
April 29: Mortar Board ball.
May 4: ASUO nominations.
May 11 or 12: ASUO installa
May 12 and 13: Junior Weekend.
May 19: closed.
May 20: open.
May 26 and 27: closed.
May 29: exams.
Five Will Represent
U.O. Music School
In Portland Contest
The University school of music
will have five representatives when
the National Federation of Music
clubs state contest is held in Port
land on March 4, it was announced
Dorothy Louise Johnson, youth
ful instructor of violin from Port
land, will compete in the young
artists' group. Emile Chan, pian
ist from Marshfield; Evelyn Erick
son, pianist, Lorcne Mitchell, vio
linist, and Dorothy Davis, pianist,
all of Eugene, will enter the stu
dents’ competition in the contest.
R iode Island hall of Brown uni
versity was one of the first college
buildings in the country used for
the teaching of science.
Now in Lite Files
"The Valsetz Star" is the latest newspaper to be put on file in
the library. It is a paper put out by a ten-year-old girl and her eight
I year-old assistant. It is published by Dorothy Anne Hobson, daughter
of the cook at the Valsetz, Oregon, lumber mill, and printed by Herbert
Templeton of a Portland lumber company who uses this paper for
When Templeton visited this town where his company gets it3
Wright Appointed to
Latin America Bodg
Professor Leavitt O. Wright, in
structor of romance languages anti
an authority in the Spanish tongue,
was recently notified that he has
been appointed a member of the
Council’s Committee on Latin
America. The appointment was
made by the Executive Committee
of the American Council of
During Christmas vacation Pro
fessor Wright visited in Washing
ton, D. C., where the executive of
fices of the council are located;
and while there he received some
indication that he might be ap
pointed a member, but this was
This specific committee is rep
resented by only two members on
the Pacific coast, one of whom
now is Professor Wright.
Approximately 20 different so
cieties compose the council, among
which are the Modern Language
Association of America, the Amer
ican Historical association, The
American Economic association
and the Bibliographical Society of
Grad Newsmen Visit
Bill Jones, advertising- manager
of the McMinnville Telephone-Reg
ister, formerly a student at Ore
gon, and Mr. and Mrs. William L.
Phipps were visitors in Eugene last
Phipps is the news editor of the
McMinnville paper and a past Em
Joe Figney who is with the Port
land staff of the Associated Press
was also in Eugene last weekend.
His wife is here during the illness
of her mother, Mrs. J. B. Gierhart.
Begin 4-Day Tour
The women’s symposium team
began their four-day tour yester
day morning. Members will give
their speeches on youth and their
problems to Oregon audiences in
Tillamook, Astoria, Knappa-Sven
son high school, Clatskanie, Sea
side, Warrenton, Rainier, and St.
Members of the group taking the
tour with D. E. Hargis, their in
structor, are Dorris Leighton, Dar
lene Warren, Florence Sanders,
Carol Bird, and Lois Nordling.
Produced by I IQ HACK W. liOBINWON
Starring “SMOKEY” WHITFIELD
Tonight, Feb. 28, 8:00 p.m.
"f.l!" Johnson Hall 7"'“
10-12 a.m. Local 210
S ACT YOUR DAY AND AGE
I TYPE YOUR PAPERS
1 Rent a 1 ypewriter
■ Put It to Work
gj (All rentals allowed oil purchase)
I OFFICE MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO.
* 1017 Willamette ift. Ftiofle J1S
Lb.,i-„.b,m, * ■. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ bib-j.
luiuuer, ne was shown the first
issue of the paper but told that it
couldn’t continue to be printed be
cause of lack of money.
Interested because it was put
out by a young child whom he
would like to help, Templeton of
fered to mimeograph it for her in
his office. Every month she sends
him her material and he prints it
exactly the way she has written it.
It is only one page long but is
filled with many items concerning
the little town of Valsetz as well
as national affairs. An auto
graphed picture of ex-President
Herbert Hoover was sent to them
in appreciation for the issues of
the paper they had sent him. It
was also sent to Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt who enjoyed it so much
that she presented it at one of
her press conferences. A letter of
praise and thanks was also sent
by Mr. Boettinger of the Seattle
Post-Intelligencer, who is Presi
dent Roosevelt’s son-in-law.
An example of the type of news
items may be shown by this one:
“Mrs. P. A. Grout left real fast
for Salem to have her appendix
out,’’ or “Some of the children in
the fifth grade lost their umbrel
las, and Mr. Neville Chamberlain
lost his, too, over in Italy,” or
“The ladies bridge club will enter
tain all their husbands with a din
ner at the cook house on the 21.
After dinner they will go over to
the Thomas house to play bridge.
They think they will have a lot of
This paper will be kept in the
library so that it can be seen by
any student who wishes to see it.
Phone 3300 Local 354
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
Firat day .2c per word 1
SultscquenL days.lc per word
Three corrsecutive times 4c per word and a
fourth time FREE with cash pay
Minimum ad ten words.
Ads will be taken over the telephone
>n a charge basis if the advertiser is a
iubscriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must ha\e suf*
icient remittance enclosed to cover deft
lite number of insertions.
Ads must be in Emerald business of
lce not later than 6 :00 p.m. prior to the
lay of insertion.
Arrangements for monthly rates will
»e made upon application.
* Student Service
FELLOWS: Bring your car to Jim
Smith Richfield Station at 13th
and Willamette for A-l service.
* Barber Shops_
IT PAYS to look well. For your
next haircut try the Eugene
Hotel Barber Shop.
* Picture Framing
PICTURE framing for all kinds of
pictures and certificates. Ori
ental Art Shop, 122 E. Broad
* F or Rent
FOUR possible vacancies next
term. Well-lighted, single, com
fortable rooms. Private home.
Two adults. Mrs. Lloyd Dcnslow.
* F ound _
Ml found ads will be published FREE
this department. A minimum charge
>f 5e will he made claimants upon the
return ol the lent article. Call for lo-l
articles at the University Depot loot anu
The following articles have been
turned in during the week to tho
lost and found department:
Writing and Thinking
British Poetry and Prose
First Principles of Speech and
l iandbook of Business Corre
Introduction to Chemistry
Logic and Scientific Method
If you have a claim to any of
these articles call for them at
ttic University Depot.
EXPERT PLUMBING-Chase Co.
Plumbers. Repairs and installa
tion;: cl ail kis&.' Str. ktasen al
ways read£. PUoae 243. 93h Qafc,