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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1940)
Sigma Delta Chi will meet at
3 o'clock today.
All house canoe fete chairmen
please be at the music auditorium
at 7:45 tonight. The entire musi
cal score and script of the canoe
fete will be gone over.
Ye Tabard Inn will meet Wed
nesday at 8 p.m. at Dr. L. K.
Shumaker's home, 1369 Emerald.
Condon club will meet in 101
Condon this evening at 7:30. The
public is invited.
The YMCA student executive
committee will hold its regular
meeting this evening in the “Y”
lounge. The group will meet at
9:15 and all members are urged
The Conversation club of the
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and
Friday 8 o’clock first year French
class will meet tonig-ht at 7:30 at
the home of Mrs. Mary Wernham
oh. 1270 Ferry street.
Sigma Delta Chf meeting today
at 3:30 in 104 journalism. Nom
ination of officers for next year.
Every member be there for an
important business meeting be
Amphibian tryouts will be held
this Thursday and next Thursday
in Gerlinger pool.
Student automobile owners
wishing to furnish transportation
for the Junior Weekend trip to
Portland Saturday, expenses paid,
should contact Jack Holcomb im
mediately, Four or five cars will
be needed, Holcomb said.
All members of Delta Eeta Al
pha Delta will meet for lunch at
Kappa Alpha Theta today.
1939 Member 1940
Associated Collegiate Press
BUSINESS PROMOTION i
Circulation : Janet Reig
Nat. Advertising: Emerson Page
Special Accounts: Alvera Maeder
Ofiice: Emily Tyree
Layouts: Ron Alpaugh
Asst. Adv. Mgr.: Jean Crites
Promotion : Joan Stianette
Asst. Bus. Mgr.: Bob Rogers
Wednesday Advertising Staff:
Fred May, Wed. Adv. Mgr.
Copy Desk Staff:
Wes Sullivan, Copy Editor .. _
Mary Ann Campbell, Assistant
Lee Flatberg. Night Editor
Jim Banks, Assistant
Mary Ann Campbell
(Continued from page one)
Campus clothes are in order,
and a 10-cent door charge will
be made for each couple. Bob
Calkins’ orchestra will play at
the affair. The hour's program
has been planned to include tag
Dr. A. T. Poffenberger, profes
sor in applied and physiological
psychology from Columbia uni
versity, recently visited the psy
chology department here.
As a member of the Social Sci
ence Research council, he is vis
iting the different universities
collecting information concerning
research ventures. Dr. Poffenber
g-r visited with Dr. L. S. Cress
man, head of the anthropology
department, as well as faculty of
the psychology department.
Dr. Poffenberger is a past
president of the American psy
Condon Club to See
Movies of Wild Life
Motion pictures and slides wiil
be shown at the Condon club
meeting tonight by Frank Wire,
Oregon state game commission
er. The meeting will be held in
101 Condon at 7:30.
Mr. Wire's pictures will include
views of Oregon’s wild life and
game as well as scenic shots, ac
cording to Warren Lomax, Con
don club social chairman.
The public is invited to attend
Tydings to Inspect
Major William L. Tydings of
Portland arrived on the campus
Tuesday for the annual United
States army inspection of the
state's ROTC departments, their
administration facilities and
Major Tydings will inspect the
advanced military science classes
on Wednesday, and will be pres
ent at the Thursday uniform pa
(Please turn to page two)
Top arranger is Glenn himself.
And of course the top record, by
a. huge margin, is “Tuxedo Junc
tion.’’ Leading non-favorite: Artie
“18th and 19th” Looks
' Will Osburne’s arrangement of
“Between 18th and 19th on Chest
nut Street” has been recognized
as outstanding among all the
bands in the country. Here is a
true old blues melody a la Jelly
Roll Morton and Bessie Smith
who were dishing out in the days
when New Orleans w’as the mus
ical center of both “black and
white jazz.’’ It’s an indication of
the trend toward extensive re
vivasl of the older type of Am
Fresh Out of Love?
What has happened to love ?
Of the twenty-five top songs this
week only a mere four or five are
expounding the charms of Am
erica’s favorite after-dinner hob
by. This golden ingredient in the
lyricwriter’s treasure chest seems
to be woefully missing. “Do I
Love You,” “Make Love With a
Guitar,” and “Love Song of Re
naldo” are practically the only
"love” ballads which are cur
rently popular . . . and at that
they are far down the list. Who
knows—maybe the song writers .
are having family troubles and
just simply don’t feel like writing
nice sweet gooey love songs.
“Woodpecker Song” Saw
The immortal “Stardust” gath
ered dust on the music shop
shelves for three years, from 1929
to 1932, before it finally caught
the ear of ye public. . . . “The
Woodpecker Song” was a smash
hit in war-tom Europe preceding
its introduction in this country.
. . . Tongue-twister of the week
is “Kniek Knack Pollywah Jinga
sol.” What was that again?
Get on Board
are storming the country.
Not so long ago our own Em
erald changed its dress and put
on new make-up in the form of
tabloid editions. Schools all over
the United States have been do
ing that, too. Prominent schools
using tabloid are Northwestern,
Minnesota, Kansas. Louisiana
State and others. Last week we
saw a condensed issue of the U.
of Washington Daily, not to over
look a pint-sized special run of
the Daily Californian. We're
Watching the Oregonian day by
day. . . .
are not an exclusively Oregon
San Jose State's Spartan Daily
carries advertisements for "Pin
afores ft>r little women. . . . Care
free days are here again! Wear
the emblem of smart little girls
"This is not a snap course,’’ a
Washington professor was heard
to warn his class which was in
the process of snapping note
books and generally getting
ready to depart a few minutes
before the bell sounded.
•? * *
Types of Whistlers
The. “Fio-wheet” type — fre
quently calls taxis, waiters and
newsboys with his accomplish
ment. Absence of front teeth
greatly aids production of ear
splitting screech. Much admired
by small boys.
The “Thsoooooow” type — In
stead of applauding a movie,
play, or speaker he whistles. Rec
ommended for breaking up polit
ical rallies, or leases.
Out-of-date—Revels in ex-pop
ular tunes. "Yes we have no ba
nanas!" is one of the favorites.
Frequently found in engine house
Cross-eyed — Sees beautiful
coed but looks in the direction
of weather-beaten spinster. Whis
tles, gets spinster.
The finger-whistler—Very dan
gerous, not recommended for am
ateurs. This type has been known
to become excited and bite off
(Continued from fane five)
enough for his third victory. Star
of the Alpha team was Harold
Kaschko, who hit three times in
three trips to the plate, driving
in two runs and scoring two him
Bob Lundell came lumbering
across the plate with the Finn's
winning run 10 minutes after the
regular time limit had expired
to give the Finns a 3 to 2 deci
sion over the Sluggers.
Three runs were scored by
overthrows as the Finns only
made four hits from the offer
ings of Jaross, and the Sluggers
obtained two official hits from
Pitchers Shepard and Lundell.
(Continued from page four)
440-yard pun — Mallory, Ru
dolph, Rucker, Gearhart.
880-yard run—McKinney, Watt,
220-yard dash- Rudolph, Ral
ston. Cougill, Wren.
200-yard low hurdles - Soper,
Shot put and discus— Powers,
Elliot, Foster, LeClair.
Broad jump—Gearhart. Wren.
Pole vault—Thomas, I-Iannen.
High jump—Beifuss, Thomas.
Javelin—Bouck, Damskey, Le
880-yard relay—Selected from
Rudolph, Rucker, Ralston, Gear
Rogers Will Invite
ADS to Hold 1941
■When Bob Rogers, as delegate
of the \V. F. G. Thacher chapter
of Alpha. Delta Sig'ma, goes to
the annual national convention of
the professional advertising fra
ternity, being held this year in
Columbia. Missouri, May 7-10, he
will be carrying a special mes
sage inviting members of ADS
throughout the nation to hold
their annual convention at the
University of Oregon next year.
This year’s conclave in Colum
bia. is being held in conjunction
with the University of Missouri’s
i Columbia) journalism week, sim
ilar to, but larger than the Uni
versity of Oregon's annual news
Among speakers to be featured
in journalism week activities will
be Palmer Hoyt, publisher of the
Oregonian, according to word re
Hearst Rifle Cup
Will Be Sent East
After 6 Years at UO
The huge William Randolph
Heast cup was taken from the
military department's trophy case
Tuesday after a year's display,
and was crated for shipment to
the new winner of the national
intercollegiate rifle matches for
Won last year by Oregon's na
tional champion rifle team, the
cup has spent more time at this
University than at any other
school. Every other year for the
last six years, the duck squad
has defeated all the other com
peting colleges in the United
States and brought the great sil
ver trophy back to the campus.
This year the home team lost
by a narrow margin to the Le
high university of Bethlehem,
Four Home Runs
<Continued from page five)
Haynes settled down in the sec
ond inning to blank the Vandals,
while his mates pounded across
another four runs on three hits.
Phimshak walked and came in on
Whitman’s double. Whitman then
moved on to third when Camev
came through with a single. Both
outfielders romped home a mo
ment later when Berry walloped
Although they trailed at this
stage, 8 to 3, Twogood’s boys still
threatened. Hits by Chuck Atkin
son, Joe Spicuzza, and Bob Smith
and a two-base error by Cox ac
counted for three Vandal runs in
the third inning.
This was as close as the Van
dals came, however, for Haynes
was beginning to gain confidence.
He pitched almost flawless ball
for the next five innings, blanking
the Idahoans and allowing only
Meanwhile, the Ducks contin
ued their barrage of base hits.
Temporarily halted in the third
inning, they posted three more
tallies in the fourth when Shim
shak was safe on Tony Caccia's
error and Whitman, Carney, arid
Coach Hobson’s varsity added
another run to their total in both
the sixth and seventh innings and
then climaxed the fireworks with
a three-run assault in the eighth
and final inning.
Whitman doubled in the sixth
and scored on Berry’s two-base
knock. In the seventh inning, Cox
tripled and came in on Jack Snim
Oregon's ninth-inning outburst
featured Carney's home run, a
double by White, and two singles
by Berry and Herbie Hamer.
The Vandals staged a slight up
rising in their half of the ninth,
but it was just the last punch of
a beaten gamester. Berry’s error,
McEntire Talks on
Incoming migration contribute:*
toward the maintaining of school
enrollment and improves the la
bility of a proper balance of age a
m the population, emphasized I ha
vis McEntire. senior social sci
entist of the United States bureau
or agriculture, Monday night at
the final meeting of the Phi Della
Kappa series. "Population Prob
lems of the Pacific Area" van
A recent survey conducted by
the bureau of economics and the
departments of public education
on the Pacific coast showed thht
the future population trends will
decrease if no migration is per
mitted and if the birthrates re
main the same.
"The decade of 1920 to 1030
was the most conspicuous period
of western migration. Since 1930
this migration has continued, but
is slightly diminished," McEntire
One of the main problems is the
adult education and a retraining'
to accustom the men and wore eh
to a non-agricultural occupational
ahd industrial structure. McFIn
tire believes these economic prob
lems to be temporary and will ’bo
handled by public policies in the
V. \\ Phalps, president of Phi
Delta Kappa, introduced the
Set for Next Friday
A "print and cord,'’ date or
no-date dance for all independents
■will be held at ft o'clock Friday
evening on the third floor of tier
linger. The dance is to be spon
sored by the Yeomen and Oridcs.
It is for- all independents —
dorms, co-ops, and unorganized
students —and a charge of 25
cents per person will be made
for tose who are not members of
Yeomen or Orides. Pinafores for
the girls will be in order.
YWCA Frosh to Sell
Ice Cream Today
Sale of ice cream bars by the
YWCA frosh commission v/ill
take place this neon in all living
organizations, but the all-campus
sale, scheduled for tomorrow, has
been postponed until Friday, TW
President Jean Crites announced
Ail houses are being contacted
for orders by Jeanne Wilcox and
Mary Kay Riordan, co-chairmen
of the project, she said.
Spicuzza's grounder, and a single
by Roy Ramey resulted in two
runs for the Idaho club in thin
Stocky Merle Stoddard, a curve
ball expert, pithed the entire
game for Idaho and was in trou
ble almost constantly. Twogood
evidently was saving nis already
over-worked pitching staff fur
the Oregon State series, so let
For Your Spring
Picnics . . .
Our tenderized li a m s,
■ quality meats, and staple
goods. TRY THEM . . .
146 E. 11th Pb. 334
Wholesale — Retail