Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1940)
Funds Will Help
Students to Attend
T > make it financially possible
foi more students to attend the
YM -YWCA, student C h r i 3 t i a n
conference at Seabeck, Washing
ton, a Seabeck co-op is being or
ganized oa the Oregon campus.
'Virginia James, YWCA chair
man of tire movement, announced
Members of the group will
rn.i.'O funds collectively and di
v«,<.!' ■ the profits, which are to go
toward the $16 charge for the
one week convention June 3 to 16.
Prominent leaders and speak
eo at the Seabeck conference in
clude Dr T. Z. Koo. Shanghai,
of , the World Student Christian
federation. Dr, Arnold Nash,
Lou ion, general secretary of the
Church ot' England moral wel
fare council; Dr. Roland Elliott,
New York, national executive
secretary of the student YMCA,
and Dr. J. R. Branton from this
Last year delegates attended
Seabeck from every living organ
isation on the University of
Washington campus, many of
whom were financially aided by
the Seabeck co-op there. Chair
man Janies pointed out.
Oregon students interested in
taking part in this project should
contact either Miss Jame3 or
Henry Carr, the YMCA represen
When You're Seventeen!
JACKIE COOPER and
BETTY FIELD in
— plus —
“The Light of
.Coaturing VICTOR JORY
£ MAJOR HITS
Movita ■ John Carroll
— plus —
Joe E. Brown, Jr.
rrs HERE AT LAST!
‘ ABE LINCOLN
\ Daring Presentation!
with Ginger Rogers
and Joel MeCrea
— plus —
George Kuight, editor of this
year’s Oregana, will present his
finished product to the student
body of the University of Oregon
May 8 when the 1940 Oregana is
ready for distribution.
Pacific Coast Co-ops
Will Meet at Oregon
Student cooperative organiza
tions on this campus become
guest conscious the week after
school is out in June when they
will be hosts to delegates to the
annual Pacific Coast student co
operative conference from June
11 to 15, reports Carl Prodiuger,
manager of the student coopera
tive association on the campus.
An organized committee is now
scheduling speakers and students
to take part in panel discussions
centering around problems of stu
dent co-ops such as those in mem
bership, government, and coop
erative educational programs.
The purpose of the meeting,
says Prodinger, is to give the
organization from different local
ities and under different condi
tions a chance to exchange their
ideas and methods.
Last year representatives from
student co-ops came to the coast
meeting at Berkeley, California,
from many parts of the west and
as far east as Texas.
Clara Haiton Book
Collection to Be
Displayed at Libe
The book collection of Clara
Hatton, assistant professor in
charge of art at Colorado State
college, will be a featured dis
play in the circulation lobby of
the University library on Library
day, Friday. Miss Hatton has
done the complete binding, mend
ing. edge-gilding, forwarding, and
finishing of the 16 books by
Numerous novel types of leath
er are used in the binding of the
books such as various colors of
oasis morocco, Niger kid, sheep,
and goat. The lettering of "A
Fragment of Essay of Fame" by
Francis Bacon has been done en
tirely by hand.
Miss Hatton employs a great
deal of gold tooling and has il
lustrated the cover of "Fables"
by Sheheedrin with two rabbits.
In London Miss Hatton studied
book production at the Central
School of Arts and Crafts.
Dr, Morris Attends
Dr. Victor P. Morris, dean of
the University of Oregon school
of business administration, re
turned last weekend from a two
week tour of the Southwest.
Dr. Morris attended the nation
al convention of deans of schools
of business administration at the
University of Texas in Austin.
Take 29 Sophs
Pledged to Third
Twenty-nine sophomore women
were pinned with the black and
white ribbons, pledging them as
members next year of Phi Theta
Upsilon, junior women's honorary,
at the ASUO assembly yesterday
in Gerlinger hall.
President Majeane Glover
named the girls who received blue
and yellow corsages from Mrs.
Hazel P. Schwering, dean of wo
men, and the pledge ribbon from
Betty Buchanan, vice-president
of the organization.
Initiates into Phi Theta will re
ceive the official pins and degrees
at 4:30 Friday afternoon at the
Delta Gamma house, followed by
a banquet in their honor.
Phi Thetas-to-be include: Trudi
Anderson, Becky Anderson, Helen
Angell, Nisma Banta, Kathleen
Brady, Jo Bullis, Jean Burt, Billie
Christensen, Carol Cook, Maxine
Hansen, Hope Hughes, Pat Law
son. Martha McClung, Betty Mor
fitt, Janet Morris, Lois Nordling.
Mary Peck. -Pauline Pengra, Betty
Plankington, Mary Kay Riordan,
Bobbsie Roehn. Pat Salisbury,
Phyllis Sanders. Eleanor Seder
strom, Elizabeth Steed, Virginia
Tyrrell, Gerry Walker, Bette
Workman, Miclii Yasui.
Honorable mention went to four
sophomore girls who had done
outstanding wrk during this year
but who would not be on the
campus next year. They were:
Barbara Bamford. Jean Haehlen,
Elna Johnson, and Margaret
Curtains handled strictly
by hand. T inte d free.
Sixteen years’ experience
in cleaning curtains and
shades. Fanenvork a spe
• Wild Cherry
The popularity of Medo-Land's fruit
punches has been proven by the amount
purchased by fraternities and sororities
for house dances.
At your spring dance, why not treat the
guests and rushees to the best—a cool,
delicious drink of fruit punch.
FRUIT PUNCHES for
Columbia Quiz Gets
Aid, Emerald Finds
A check-up of Eugene repre
sentatives of the Emerald found
that business men, retailers, and
consumers alike are cooperating
to make the Columbia Empire
1940 Prosperity Quiz the most
productive get-acquainted cam
paign of any year.
Instructions received by dis
trict judges, Mayor Large, Pro
fessor Thacher, and Dayle Cooley
provide for an unusual method
of awarding the prizes. The win
ning entry judged as No. 1 will
have first choice of any of the
district prizes; winning entry No.
2 will have second choice; and so
on until all the prizes have been
All prize winning entries from
this district will have a chance
to compete in the area-wide
grand prize contest under the
grand contest judges who will be
named at a later date.
Special to Be Green
Oregon's Daily Emerald will
be dyed green when the special
Junior Weekend edition comes off
the press May 10, according to
George Luoma, the paper’s busi
It will also carry a special four
page white insert section with
Junior Weekend features.
There's leisure for fun on
these long- spring days '
when we do your laun
dry. All you do is accept
it when it is returned
fresh and clean — low
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
First day .2c per word
Subsequent days ...lc per word
Three consecutive times 4c per word
and a fourth time FREE with cash
Ads will be taken over the telephone
on a charge basis if the advertiser is a
subscriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have
sufficient remittance enclosed to cover
definite number of insertions.
Ads must be in Emerald business of
fice not later than 6 :00 p.m. prior to
the day of insertion.
• Shoe Repairing
CAMPUS SHOE SHOP. Quality
plus service. 843 E. 13th.
* Radiator Repair
THIS AD good for 50c on Radi
ator Work. Coak’s Radiator
Service. 940 Pearl.
* Musical Instruments
ALL KINDS musical instruments.
• Used Cars
COMPLETE LINE of Model A’s
and Chevrolets, 29-31 Coupes,
Roadsters, Sedans. 139 VY.
Broadway, Phone 1873.
LARGE BLACK and green Life
time Schaeffer. Return to Olm
stead in Fenton hall.
The Emerald runs a found column
FREE for the benefit of University stu
dents, whose personal belongings have
been forgotten in the rush to leave
classes and have consequently been
turned into the lost and found depart
ment by janitors and students.
A minimum charge of 5c is made to
each claimant of lost articles.
The following have been turned into
the lost and found department, in the
University Depot, which is located
across the street from the AAA build
ing and adjoining the heating plant:
SINCE the recent AWS sale, the
lost and found department at
the University post office has
reported the following: 5 um
brellas, 1 green ladies' hat, 6
French books, 1 literature book,
2 English books, 1 prose book,
2 psych books, 9 fountain pens.
3 pocketbooks, 1 pr. glasses, 2
accounting books, 1 business
correspondence book, 1 econom
ics text, 1 geography syllabus,
a number of spiral notebooks—
some with notes, 1 pr. glove
several bandannas, 1 raincoat,
1 rain jacket, 1 overcoat, ties,
combs, lipstick, music, what