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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1939)
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the University of'Oregon, published daily durinv the college year except
Sundays, Mondays, holidays, and final examination periods. Subscription rates: $1.2.*, per term and $2.00 per y**or. Entered a1
second-class matter at the postoffice, Eugene, Ore.
Represented for national advertising by NATIONAL ADVERTISING SERVICE, .INC., college publishers' representative,
420 Madison Ave., New York—Chicago—Boston—Los Angeles- San Francisco-- Cortland and Seattle.
Editor, BUD JERMAIN Manager, GEORGE LUOMA
Lyle Nelson, Managing Editor Kita Wright, Adv. Mgr.
U1TAK XNPwWtt »> I A I' l
Helen Angell, Vows Editor
George Pasero, Co-sports Editor
Elbert Hawkins, Co-sports Editor
Marge Finnegan. Women’s Editor
Betty Jane Thompson, Chief Night Editor
Jimmie Leonard. Assistant Managing Editor
Hal Olney, Assistant Managing Editor
.lack Bryant, Staff Photographer
Betty Jane Thompson
Betty Jane Biggs
Dorothea K resky
Betty Ham ill on
Elizabeth Anne TTnrrison
Joan Critos, National Advertising Mannfrr
Mary Ell*»n Smith, Assistant
.Frederick Ehlers, Classified Manager
dim (ileeaon, Assistant
Karl Mai/.e, Merchandising Manager
Kay Cook, Assistant
Herb Anderson, Circulation Manager
Maurice Cold berg, Assistant
Janet Rieg, Assistant
Janet Farnham, Executive Secretary
Cliarles Kenyon, Staff Photographer
EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES: SPECIAL ACCOUNTS:
Sue Eli chart
Boyd Copen haver
nnra Anderson, uiairman
Kathleen Brady, Chairman
Horn-Blowing for Dean Morse
of the best nows names on 1 lie Pacific,
coast, llio Oregon law school’s own Doan
Wayne L. Morse, returned to llio field of
headlines Wednesday when lie set out for
Seattle to reopen Ids labor arbitration work.
In recent years the dean lias lived a bar
vied life, being forced to divide bis time be
tween Washington, 1ho University, and bis
other special jobs. Of these latter llio labor
arbitration has offered him the greatest op
portunity to serve, while at the same time has
made the name of Wayne L. Morse a byword
on the coast.
With the name of Dean Morse 1 hat of the
University is very naturally coupled, for the
dean is still very much a member of I lie Uni
versity faculty. lie must get special permis
sion to take leave each time he is called away.
President Krb has been extremely considerate
in granting the permission without question,
in view of the importance of Dean Morse’s
All this highly specialized service in so
many prominent fields has served to elevate
1 his University of Oregon faculty member to
national recognition as an expert, at the very
top of the list in ability and experience. Dean
Morse is now generally regarded as a public
IT is not llie intent of this trefitment to eulo
gize I)(*n11 Morse, however deserving Jie
may be, beyond wind is already generally
known. A name as conspicuous in the news oT
tlie day as Ids lias been needs no buildup.
The only purpose herein entertained is that of
pointing out that the dean's prominence can
reflect only favorably on tlie University, and
upon its law school. Circles in which the Uni
versity of' Oregon may have hitherto been
regarded as an outpost are now definitely
conscious that such a University does exist,
and more than that, they know about the
quality of the University’s law school.
Thai the University as a whole, and the
state, are proud of Dean Morse, not only for
his prominence but for his ability and service,
goes without saying. But since the University
and the state have never been too forward
about praising the work of this their repre
sentative1, it should not be out of order 1o
speak up for tin* dean now. if he won't blow
his own horn, here is a fair substitute.
And may the University continue to send
out distinguished representatives to work out
1 he problems of the day.
Forty Miles Both Wavs
^^EDNERDAY night over in Gerlinger hull
something happened which was of a
stamp which anyone witli any vision at all
would like to see repeated and extended. Tip*
occasion was the joint meeting of Talons and
Kwaina, sophomore women’s service honor
aries from the state college and the Univer
The girls from the college came over, more
than twenty strong, in a bus chartered for
them by the student body. At Gerlinger the
two groups discussed common problems,
talked about new ideas for service, and all in
all, put in a very profitable afternoon. Moth
groups came away benefited by what had been
said. All were agreed that more should be
done along this line.
A by-product of the meeting, and perhaps
the most important consideration of all, was
the coming together of two so representative
groups from the two schools. They got to
look each other over, and found that on the
whole they were pleased with what they saw.
They found what so many interinstitut ional
meetings have discovered, that in the long run
the two schools and their constituents are
made out of much the same material, and not
bad material at that.
* # #
'^^7'IIAT was true for Kwama and Talon
would undoubtedly be true for other
groups, all the way up and down the scale,
at the two largest state institutions of higher
learning. Last year student body leaders
found this to be true; for years the Emerald
and the Barometer have studied each other
and learned; (Ireek letter members find it
in their various visits to each campus; even
ROTC men find it true at summer camp,
which includes several schools in the north
ideas are changing in relation to the Uni
versity and the college. It used to he that
rivalry was bitter beyond possibility of com
promise, with the two rutting each other’s
Hiroats al every possible opportunity. Kadi
operated under the unwritten law that no
good eould ever come out of the other. Then
clime (In' state system of higher education,
which combined the state’s educational facil
ities and put the two schools under 1iie same
general heading, namely the state hoard.
From the time the new system went into
effect the situation automatically changed. It
became necessary for students to transfer be
tween tin1 institutions in order to complete
their courses, and in so doing they learned
that there was alter all much in common be
tween the schools. As this process of trans
ferring goes on, and as Kwamas and Talons,
or student body groups, get together, it be
comes increasingly apparent that the thing is
pretty much of a double harness affair. Much
more can be done together than independent
ly. Also, it is tar more broadening when you
take advantage of two systems than it is when
you use only one and wonder about the other.
* # #
rpilK University and the state college are
more fortunate than they realize in being
close enough together that it is only an hour’s
drive between them. Forty miles is not much
id’ a distance. Obviously it is no difficult job
for groups from either to get together. All it
takes is something to get it started.
Kvaina and I'alon started something Wed
nesday m their experimental Hireling which
should not be allowed to let drop with just
Hmf. Any group which can find a kindred
body in the other school should make it a
point to arrange as much of this direct con
tact as can possibly be worked in.
’I’be way is open, and it is a sensible way.
It is to the advantage of everyone to see that
the way is kept open by constant and
Tests for Students
Dr. H. B. Yokum, head of the
zoology department, announced
that on November 28 at 2 o'clock
medical aptitude tests will be giv
en to all students interested in
entering medical school next fall.
This test is devised to decide!
a student's fitness to enter upon !
the study of medicine and is given !
annually all over the U. S. and
Canada. These tests are given
every place at the same hour on i
the same day. The tests are given 1
at the colleges but are sent to
Washington, D. C. to be corrected.
Last year these tests were given
in 621 colleges to 10,411 students.
Last year 27 Oregon students took
the test, and it is estimated that 1
approximately 30 will attempt the
test this year.
Many medical schools require
the student to take this aptitude
test before entering' medical school.
It is one of a number of factors
considered by the Oregon medical
Have Teaching Jobs
At Yakima, Alabama
Two Oregon alumni are now
holding down collegiate teaching
Victor L. Jepson, has been ap
pointed as a teacher in Yakima j
junior college. While teaching in
Klamath county, he wrote a coun
ty history which the Klamath His
torical society is planning to pub
Philip Overneymer, who earned j
his master's degree in history here,
is now an instructor at the Uni
versity of Alabama. For the last
three years he has been an assist
ant at the University of Minneso
ta, obtaining his doctorate with a
revision of his master’s thesis,
"l.ife of Matthew P. lVady."
Like a Pair
bee Matt or Betty
or Hal or Clay
P.y XORMW FOSTER
Returns on a WPA question
naire conducted in Los Angeles
brought the information that three
out of four unemployed want to
Rumor has it that Warner Bros,
i will produce a series of pictures
dealing with "Sell America.” But
| why bother, fellas, you probably
i wouldn't get much for it anyhow.
I The "King of Jazz’s" best re
I cording in a long time is liis rendi
tion of “Park Avenue Fantasy” and
“Deep Purple” for Victor. Paul
Whiteman’s music may not be the
best to dance to, but lie is certain
ly tops when it comes to nigh
symphonic treatments. Whiteman’s
work on “Deep Purple” puts the
: tune in the haunting class. The
wax costs a buck but is worth
more. Local record dealers tell us
that they rarely keep the record on
the shelves for more than a day.
“John, is my wife dressed yet?
Glen Miller's newie is “Out of
Space” backed by “So Many
Times” on Bluebird. “Out of
Space” is a rather sticky tune giv
ing ample opportunity for good
sax and trombone work. “So Many
Times” is a sweet olde done in easy
swingtime. . . . One of the better
arrangements of “At Least You
Could Say Hello" is by Larry Clin
ton for Victor. This waxing does
little more than introduce Clinton’s
new vocalist, Terry Allen. ... A
catchy melody with senseless lyrics
is “Scatterbrain” as plattered for
Bluebird by Freddie Martin. Swell
dancoable tune in spite of the ieky
While our fellow columnists are
busy eulogizing the new drum ma
joress, the rally committee and the
band, may we put in our orchid
order for Les Harger, lie of the
fancy baton twirling. In our esti
mation, Les lias proven himseif an
able showman and a good sports
man in light of the fact that this
year he play3 second fiddle to a
majoress, without letting the qual
ity of his “twirling” slip.
By SALLY MITCHELL,
Brock Miller, Chi Psi, sweat
ered his sweetheart pin on Het
ty Keller, Alpha Phi, so now
there's more than a millraee be
Betty Lou Swart, Gamma Phi,
accepted th? pin of Jimmy N'ell,
an SAFI from Oregon State.
Jack Lansing gave his Kappa
Sig pin to Pauline Sehlesser.
* * *
Joan Simms and A dele Canada
are not ba-a-a-ad at all. And
plenty potent personalities, too.
Charming little Mary McAdum
has the smallest pair of wooden
shoes on the campus. They’re
size l's. And Kappa’s Laura
Jeanne Maurice seems pretty
well sewed up with Nick Dallas,
You’z guys and you’/, gals and.
you’/, jalopies will have a chance
to show off your four-wheeled
wonders at noon today in the
jalopy parade. Pomeroy’s are
giving eight ‘count ’em) gallons
of gas to the winner. See you at
Coach John Warren, one of
the jitteringest jitterbugs on the
campus, has been asked to help
judge the contest Saturday
night. See you there.
John Dick has a blackout right
Copy Desk Staff:
Jimmie Leonard, Copy Editor
Jane Templin, Assistant
Mary Ann Campbell
Tom Wright, Night Editor
Friday Advertising Staff:
Jim Frost, Advertising Manager
Betty Mae Lind
in his right eye. He says he got
! it in a basketball game, but it
would have made a better story
; had McOlung hung one on him.
| * « *
There are more than three
i coeds interested in aviation now
! that handsome flyer, Jimmy
i Reej, ia back in town.
It looks like Oregon State has
! been on the Sigma Chi lawn.
Danny Gardner seems to be
majoring in bridge. Don’t be the
dummy in all your classes,
1 though, Danny.
* * *
Can it be the rain that sprung
forth Alpha Phi TJliian Scott’s
new red mushroom hat. It’s ruff*.
• e »
George Smith is the Fiji with
the long lashes and the hoys call
him “Flash I.ash.”
I * * »
Professor Pahlberg has got
troubles. He has poison oak in
one eye and a spider bite in the
other. And with all that circum
stantial evidence, he says he
hasn't been on a picnic.
| See the New
g Duck Pond
| It’s Lots of Fun
| Shooting Gallery
1 PISTOLS - RIFLES
j| Next to liondersholt"s
'tw+itii'i OMm SioxL
64-66 E. BROADWAY
Quality first is our chief aim.
BLUE BELL milk, butter, and
ice cream p'rove this by the
high awards they have won
during the past year, and from the satis
faction received by our many customers in
the University and Eugene.
We are as proud of those outstanding
records made by the University in sports,
publications, and other activities as you
are . . . we, therefore, hope that you, too.
will take part in the admiration of BLUE
Serve Special Hallowe’en Ice Cream
“HOME OF THE BLUE BELL PRODUCTS”
Eugene Farmers Creamery
63 Olive Phone 638
“Have you ever noticed
that Camels burn
longer and give you
ASKS VAN CAMPEN HEILNER
FAMOUS GAME AND FISHING AUTHORITY
Above, "YAW* waiting in the duck blinds for the *‘zero hour.” Explorer, sportsman, scientist, conservationist,
author of the authoritative, new **A Book on Duck Shooting,” Heilner knows the waterfowl flyways from
California to Maine, Alaska to Mexico, and those of Europe too. **VA N” has been a Camel smoker for IS years.
ror can tell a lot about a cigarette by whether
1 it burns fast or slowly. Camel cigarettes are
noted for their long burning. In fact, they burned
longer, slower than any ether brand tested, in re
cent scientific studies. Van Campen Heilner, the
famous American authorin' on wild game, points
out an interesting angle to this. “Camels give more
smoking because those choice tobaccos burn so
slowly,” he says. “And I think the way they bum is
a good way to judge the quality of cigarettes too. I
can smoke them steadily and they still taste smooth
and cool, and my mouth feels fresh —and there’s no
throat irritation. Camels are mild, flavory. They
give more pleasure per puff—and more puffs per
pack." Get extra smoking per pack—topped off with
the delicate taste of choice tobaccos. Smoke Camels!
MORE PLEASURE PER PUFF...MORE PUFFS PER PACK!
Whatever price you pay Der nanv
■t s important to remember this fact’
By burning 25% slower than thi
of the 15 other of the , 7er'
selling brands tested —slower ""th**"
laboratory scientists® Sing, wereTn'
nounced as foilows: n*
.ZlSk 1! °'h'r ,ht '4'..!
average time of rK i - ?r *^an the
largest-sellmg btani t
slower, on fhe av"/ cT7 2S%
smokers the equivalent of> T'
per pack! 1 J extra !ni°kes
3 lnsh)lZT *T* Camth he!d their
^ all the olK^jf6 avera8e
PBESTYrF,?R PENNY YOLTR
BEST CIGARETTE BUY!
Co rrr. •*- * him — _
Coprritffct. 1935 D . _
CAMELS_Long-Burning Costlier Tobaccos