Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 01, 1939, Page Three, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Horse Sense Among
UO Students Is Aim
Of Hunt Club Ring
Development of a greater degree of “horse sense" among University
students will be one of the chief goals of the Eugen Hunt club's
activities under a rejuvenated setup which features construction this
year of a $23,000 new show ring, according to Dean Wayne L. Morse
of the law school, president of the club.
Building under the joint auspices of a federal grant and a large
aonauon oi me bane county iair
board, the hunt club will begin
preliminary construction in the
near future on a site near the pres
ent one on the Lane county fair
grounds in Eugene.
University riding classes are
held at hunt club headquarters
now, and at least a score of stu
dents are members of the organ
ization itself, club officials said
yesterday, so that it will be a boon
to the college as well as the city of
Igloo Floor Shorter
McArthur court, until now the
longest floor in Eugene, with an
arena which measures 156.4 feet
by 103.10 feet, will lose its rating
when the new display ring, mea
suring 90 by 200 feet, is completed.
The floor space will have as a
dual purpose use as a display room
for machinery during the annual
county fair and as a show ring
for the hunt club’s yearly spring
horse show. Dean Morse also ex-<
pressed a hope that the University
might in time sponsor polo
matches or other show events in
the new building.
Tanbark for Floor
The floor will be covered with
a top dressing of tanbark or saw
dust, the plans explain, and the
sides and corners will be banked
enough to allow the horses to take
extended gaits without danger of
accidents. Increased floor space
will enable display of big six-horse
teams of draft horses, and animals
of the highly trained show type
which can only be shown in a
large arena on a soft surface floor.
Will Seat 750
Seating capacity will allow room
for 750 spectators in tiers of seats
at each end of the floor. A club
room and kitchen will be included
in one section of the building, ac
cording to the plans drawn up by
Peter J. Van Bruggen of Portland,
who designed the display arena.
“The best building and the best
facilities in Oregon” is the goal
Chi 0 Anniversary
To Be in Portland
Coast Conference
Of Sorority Slated ,
In Honor of UO, UW
The thirtieth anniversary of the !
installation of Chi Omega chapters i
at the University of Oregon and |
Washington will be celebrated at1
a Pacific cosat conference to be!
held in Portland March 11 and 12. I
Entertainment for the first day
includes an afternoon spent at
Timberline lodge, followed by a din-!
ner honoring the charter members j
of the Oregon and Washington
chapters. On March 12, the sessions
will be held at the Masonic temple |
and consist of round table discus- j
sions, a model initiation, and a
To Give Cups
Cups will be awarded at the din
ner for the chapter having the best
chapter publication, for campus
activities, group singing, scholar
ship, general achievement, and
highest percentage of graduates.
Chi Omega chapters at the Uni
versity of Washington, Washing
ton State college, University of
Oregon, and Oregon State college,!
Montana. State college, University j
of California, Stanford university,
University of California at Los An
geles, University of Utah, Utah
State college, and University of
Arizona will be represented at the |
Chi Omega was the second na
tional sorority to be installed on
the Oregon campus.
of the club members in charge of
construction, according to Presi
dent Morse.
— , -3rtilE?JS‘
Nothing to Buy!
Dr. Grabow pipes are Pre
Smoked by machine, wifh fine
tobacco, to make them sweetl
They're fine gifts! They cost
only $1,501 That's the story
— just write an ad in this
same sire space, using the
Dr. Grabow facsimile cut.
The best ad wins a set
of Dr. Grabow Pre
Smoked Pipes in a
gift box
Let Us Hold
the Bag!
Your laundry bag is our job. students
— so plan to use our service from now
(in. and give yourself some extra time
each week. Whether you yourself want
Wet Wash, liough Dry, or Complete
laundry service, you’ll find our prices
most economical.
New Service Laundry
Phone 825
What Goes on Here?
Trudi Sehoop . . . and a member of her cast go through some of
the antics they will perform in their ballets tomorrow night in Mc
Arthur court.
Queen Clown Trudi
On Way to Eugene
Troupe of 20 Said
League of Nations
On Wheels
Trudi Schoop, the queen of
clowns, is on her way to Eugene
after having made a successful in
vasion of California with her
troupe of 20 comedy ballet artists.
Trudi will be at McArthur court
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock to
present a ballet “All for Love” or
“what makes the world go 'round
in seven episodes.”
It takes expert dancers to go
through the daring leaps and ca
reening that this ballet requires,
so Trudi's company of dynamic
dancers have been rigorously
trained in acrobatics, ballet, and
character dancing.
Gathered from the four corners
of the earth, Trudi’s troupe is a
veritable league of nations on
wheels. The finest artists from op
era houses and dancing schools
were chosen to travel with her.
Also in her company is Trudi’s
brother, Paul, who is one of the
composers of the music that will
be presented with the ballet Thurs
day night.
Reserved seat tickets are on
sale at the associated students'
ticket office in McArthur court.
Faculty Made
'Men of Science'
Professors' Names
In Sixth Edition of
Biographical Book
Twenty - two members of the
University faculty have been
placed in the sixth edition of “Am
erican Men of Science,” a bio
graphical directory of 28,000 lead
ing American scientists, it was
revealed here recently when a copy
of the new book reached the Uni
j versity library.
The volume has, in the words of
i its publishers, “set standards on
1 which the material prosperity and
j intellectual leadership of the
country depend,” in its choice of
names included.
Faculty members receiving the
honor are: L. S. Cressman, profes
sor of anthropology and head of
the department; Warren D. Smith,
professor of geology and geogra
phy, head of both departments;
H. R. Taylor, professor of psychol
ogy, head of the department; O. R.
Stafford, professor of chemistry,
head of the department and dean
of the lower division; F. P. Sipe,
associate professor of botany, head
of the department.
E. E. DeCou, professor of mathe
matics, head of the department;
A. E. Caswell, professor of physics,
head of the department; H. B.
Yocom, professor of zoology, head
of the department; H. R. Cros
land, associate professor of psy
chology; A. R. Moore, research
professor of general physiology;
L. F. Beck, assistant professor of
psychology, R. W. Leeper, assist
ant professor of psychology; L. F.
Henderson, research professor of
botany; A. R. Sweetser, professor
emeritus of plant biology.
L. E. Defling, assistant professor
of botany; F. E. Shinn, professor
of chemistry; A. H. Kunz, asso
ciate professor of chemistry; A. F.
Moursund, associate professor of
mathematics; K. S. Ghent, instruc
tor in mathematics; W. V. Norris,
i professor of physics; R. R. iiucs
tL proftiior of 400Iogy; X. L
Bob Garretson
Final Concert
Soloist's Finesse j
High Mark of
Symphony; New i
Work Admired
With a performance of great
charm and finesse, Robert Gar
retson, pianist, dominated the
scene last night at the music audi
torium when Director Rex Under
wood and the University symphany
orchestra presented the last of
their concert series for the 1938
39 season.
The rhythms of the four varied
negro themes from John Powell’s
‘ Rhapsodie Negre” gave Garret
son the opportunity to demonstrate
his capabilities, and he proved
himself an artist of piano tech
nique of which George Hopkins,
his professor, and the school of
music may be duly proud.
Jungle Heard From
In the jungle melody, the la
ment, and the spiritualistic chorale,
orchestra members, director, and
pianist held the audience on the
edge of their seats. In the breath-!
taking finals, the dance music as
cended to a wild frenzy which lit
erally “brought down the house.”
Professor of Piano George Hop
kins might be commended twice
last night, this time for contribut
ing three songs from his own
"Suite Jazz,” which he came to
the platform to direct. The num
bers, “Dusky Rhythm,” “Moon
down,” and “Snake1 Eyes,” were
purely in the spirit of the Ameri
can negro. The first two were in
the lazy blues rhythms, while the
third was in the humorous mood
of a Harlem Sunday morning.
These selections were played by
instrumental ensembles of orches
tra members.
Orchestra at Best
Conductor Rex Underwood and
his 70-piece orchestra were at then
best in the performance of the
"Evening Prayer” and “Dream
Pantomime” music from Humper
dinck’s “Haensel and Gretci."
Based on the oft-told fairy tale of
two children lost in the woods, the
scene depicts the sprinkling of
sand in their eyes by the Sandman,
their peace as they fall happily in
to slumber, and the coming down
cf angels from Heaven to watch
over them.
In the slow and restful begin
ning, the high pitched and diffi
cultly sustained tones of the mid
dle portion, and the return of ear
lier theme in triumphant power
showed why the orchestra has so
many faithful supporters. The lis
teners were highly enthusiastic in
their applause.
Celeste Is Novelty
The bell-like tones of the or
chestra's new celeste made a
sprightly novelty of Tschaikow
sky's “Danse de la Fee-Dragee”
from his "Nutcracker Suite.” Vio
linist Lorene Mitchell was well
liked for her solo in the presenta
tion of the prelude to Saint-Saens’
“Deluge." and Dorothy # Louise
Johnson played her role of concert
master with her usual poise.
The spirited march music of Bi
zet's “Farandole” from “L’Aries
ienne Suite No. 2” was inspiring
and exciting in its booming climax.
Old American folk tunes were em
bodied into the melody of the “Bar
go” from Dvorak’s “New World
Symphony," and Margaret Allen
Alderman, assistant professor of
j zoology.
In addition, the Portland medical
school is well represented, with
Dean It. B. Dillchunt heading an
uupouing Ust. m + f*
Excitement! Flying, from the
women's point of view, is the dra
matic keynote of “Tail Spin," a ro
mantic take-off of the national air
races, which opens today at the
McDonald. The respective ambi
tions of Alice Faye, Constance
Bennett, and Nancy Kelly give em
phasis to the colorful, thrilling and
well photographed air spectacle.
Hie behind-the-scenes story is
built around the Powder Puff der
by an event limited to women
flyers. Miss Faye is out to win a
private flying contract. By win
ning, Miss Bennett hopes to win a
navy man’s heart. Miss Kelly flies
because her husband is a racing pi
lot. Thrilling action and sincere
acting makes “Tail Spin" a certain
nomination for your must see list.
Joan Davis capably provides com-1
edy relief.
* * *
Censored! Fred Allen—tonight
at 9 o'clock over NBC—no longer
verbally strays from his script to
ad lib witticisms. As a repercus
sion from the recent controversy
over radio censorship “Town Hall
Tonight” has been ordered toned
down and Allen requested to stick
to his lines. Allen must even be
careful of what he says concern
ing the well-being of Jack Benny.
* as *
Quiet! Even though pre-exam
week quiet hours are in order,
sneak a listen to Kay Kyser's “Col
lege of Musical Knowledge.”
Smooth music—singing song titles
and all—and a musical question
naire make this program — 8
o’clock tonight NBC one of ra
dio’s leading special feature at
Sister! Martha Tilton, vocalist
with Benny Goodman's band, has
a. younger sister, Betty, who is
now singing with Buddy Rogers
and company. Betty got her start
singing in high school musicals.
was outstanding in her English
horn solo.
Modern Effects Panned
A touch of humor was added to
the program notes with the state
ment on the composition of "Khap
sodie Negre”: "Mr. Powell has
used some ‘Modern’ effects in his
writing, but in general it is ex
tremely tuneful.’’ From that the
reader may draw his own con
clusions, but audience consensus
last night applied compliments
that were far more superlative
than simply "tuneful.” More than
one expressed dsiappointment be
cause director and pianist failed to
offer an encore. The artists would,
surely, have not gone unappre
Dartmouth college students
played the part of extras in a
movie filmed on the campus dur
ing the recent winter carnival cele
Again the Chief
Verdi Sederstrom ... has been
named to head the spring term
ASl’O card drive.
Quite the girl I know—I used to
go to school with her.
Tops! Although it placed second
on Saturday's Hit Parade, “Deep
Purple" is by far the most popular
romantic ballad of the day. Just
go into any living organization —
when quiet hours aren't on—and
unless we miss our guess you'll
hear "Deep Purple” being whis
tled, sung, hummed or played.
You ain't human unless you get
goose pimples when Bee Wayne,
with Larry Clinton’s orchestra
vocalizes it. Hal Kemp played it
Sunday as the song of the week.
So did Sammy Kaye. And Ran
Wilde knocked ’em dead with it
Saturday night.
Campus Will Be :
Scene of League;
Of Cities Meeting
Officials Plan to
Discuss Problems
Of Oregon Towns
City officials of Oregon will
come to Eugene for two full days
of conferences, round tabels, and
addresses at the league of Oregon
cities convention on Monday and
Tuesday, March 13 and 14, it was
announced by Herman Kehrli, di
rector of the bureau of municipal
The meetings will be held at the
Paul Morris, northwest regional'
construction engineer of the civil
aeronautics authority, will lead a
discussion on the new proposed
federal policies affecting municipal
airport construction.
Attorneys Will Meet
Special problems of municipal
law will be considered at a meet
ing of city attorneys. Several
model ordinances drafted by the
league staff will be presented for
discussion at this time.
City planning, zoning problems,
and park developments will also be
discussed. Fred W. Cuthbert, asso
ciate professor of landscape archi
tecture, will help in leading the
Banquet Scheduled
Electric franchises, transmission
line franchises, and Bonneville
It e cl n c c (1 fares to ol her
poiiits. Special parties being
organized for Klamath Falls
and California points. Tick
els on sale March 8.!), 10, and
11. Return limit March 22.
Northbound trains leave 12:25 and 4:45 p.m.
Marrli If), leaving Portland at '•> and G:3() p.m.
For further details inquire at A.S.U.O. Office
Sjionsored by
Assocaited Students of University of Oregon
^ ru* • ’
BREAKING in a pipe? Make it easy on your
tongue! Fillup with “no-bite” treated Prince
Albert and enjoy EXTRA MILDNESS, plus
FULL, RICH BODY too. P. A. cakes your pipe
up RIGHT—never too moist. It’s “crimp cut!”
COOLER, with the grand aroma of rich, ripe r
tobaccos. Say “PRINCE ALBERT” today! i
Prince Albert. If you don’t find
it the mellowest, tastiest pipe
tobacco you ever smoked, return
the pocket tin with the rest of
the tobacco in it to us at any
time within a month from this
date, and we will refund full
purchase price, plus postage.
(Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Company, Winston-Salem, N. C.
Copyright, 1939, It. J. licyuold* lobacco Co.
I pipefuls
%M\Jf of fra
grant tobacco in
every 2-ounce tin
Of Prince Albert
>ower policies will be considered
All sections of the convention
vill combine for the joint banquet
if conferences, round tables, and
he Oregon finance officers’ asso
iation on Monday evening.
Virginia Bruce
Melvyn Douglas
- plus -
Lucille Ball
Jack Oakie
Phone 3300 Local 354
First day .2c per word
Subsequent days.lc per word
Three consecutive times 4c per word and a
fourth time FREE with cash pay
Minimum nd ten words.
Ads will be taken over the telephone
>n a charge basis if the advertiser is a
mbscribcr to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have suf
icient remittance enclosed to cover defi
lite number of insertions.
Ads must be in Emerald business of
U*e not later than 6:00 p.m. prior to the
lay of insertion.
Arrangements for monthly rates will
ie 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
•For Rent
— — " ■ ■ i.
POUR possible vacancies next
term. Well-lighted, single, com
fortable rooms. Private home.
Two adults. Mrs. Lloyd Denslow.
• Found
\ll found adrt will he published FREE
ay this department. A minimum charge
>f Be will be made claimants upon the
return of the lost article. Call for lust
articles at the University Depot loot and
found department.
The following articles have been
turned in during the week to the
lost and found department:
Text books:
Writing and Thinking
British Poetry and Prose
First Principles of Speech and
Handbook of Business Corre
Introduction to Chemistry
Interpretive Reporting
Political Problems
Logic and Scientific Method
2 umbrellas
If you have a claim to any of
these articles call for them at
the University Depot.
• Plumbing_
Plumbers. Repairs and installa
tions of all kinds. Servicemen al
v.dja ready. Phone 21G. tldtj