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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1940)
Of Pottery, Bones
Several interesting' gifts have
been made to the museum of na
tural history during the summer
months according to Carl Huffak
er, student assistant curator of the
Some fossilized ixme artifacts,
from the I.ower Klamath lake re
gion, were presented (he mu cum
by Frank A. Payne of Klamath
Dr. H. G. Barnett, acting head
of the anthropology department
during the absence of Dr. L. M.
Oressman, donated some specimens
of northwest coast Tsimisian ma
terials from Port Simpson, 1J.C.
Dr. Barnett Simpson did ethnogra
phic work in the British Columbia
district, last summer.
Material from Kansas, including
pottery fragments, points and
scrapers were gifts from .Lloyd L.
Ruff, former geology i net rue tor
here. Mr. R. F. Heizer donated an
atlatl from X,ake P a f z c u a r o,
Fossil material from the Lower
Klamath lake region was received
from H. F. West, and pipe; frag
TIh* appearance of one’s
Have it Right
Try Kampus Barber Shop
Although an English playwright,
American playgoers are well ac
quainted with Dodie Smith, author
of "Touch Wood," this season's
first campus play, October IX, lit,
and possibly 23.
Miss Smith got her first taste
of drama at the lioyal Academy
j of Dramatic Arts. She made her
debut as an actress in a musical
comedy, 1915. Her first play was
"Autumn Crocus” at the Lyric
theater in London, 1931. It was an
immediate success, and since has
been on the American stage nu
merous times. Next of importance
was “Second Service,” produced at
Wyndham's in London. Both plays
have been adapted to the screen.
Her most recent play prior to
“Touch Wood" is "Dear Octopus"
which enjoyed a fairly long run
two seasons ago on Broadway.
“Touch Wood” made its Ameri
can debut this summer when it
was produced for the first time by
the University Summer Theater.
Due to limited seating capacity,
the audience will be restricted to
100 persons each performance. All
seats will be reserved.
ments and other fossilized material
from t lie same region wus present
ed by C. B. Howe.
One important purchase, a group
of folsom points from Colorado,
was made by the museum. The
points, which were secured from
Marvin McCormick, are unusually
good specimens. 'I’his type of point
represents a high degree of work
manship and is often associated
with extinct animals in the south
western United States.
HOME AND BACK BY
Direct as a "touchdown pass” is the campus-to-home
laundry service offered by RAILWAY EXPRESS. We
call for your laundry, take it home ... and then bring
it back to you at your college address. It’s as quick
and convenient as that! You may send your laundry
prepaid or collect, as you prefer.
Low rates include calling for and delivering in all cities
and principal towns. Use R AILWAY E X PR liSS, too, for
swift shipment of all packages and luggage. Just phone
East of S. P. Passenger Station
Eugene, Ore. j
R AI LWA^AEXPRE S S
NATION-WIDE RAIl-AIK SERVICE
Drive Will Begin
Two Ticket Booths
To Remain Open
Living organization representa
tives organized plans for the
YWCA membership drive, which
will start Monday, October 7 and
end Saturday, October 12, Friday
afternoon at a meeting in the
Pat Salisbury, chairman of the
drive committee, stated, “We want
this year’s drive to be bigger and
better than ever. As the Y needs
the support of the campus, so does
the campus need the support of
A new plan will be put into prac
tice that of having membership
booths on the campus between the
Oregon and Commerce buildings
and in front of the College Side
inn Monday and Saturday.
"There is nothing as contagious
as enthusiasm,” Mrs. E. E. DeCou,
executive secretary' of the Y,
stressed in her brief “pep talk” to
the large drive committee. “We
want the YW membership to mean
something to the girls,” continued
Mrs. DeCou. Although the Y pro
vides activities for all girls, Dr.
Branton’s Bible study alternating
with assemblies Wednesday nights
will be the highlight of this year’s
YWCA activity schedule.”
The YW is a non-denominational
Christian association for girls of all
religions, from sororities, dormi
tories, those working in private
homes, and girls living in Eugene
are all actve members. The mem
bership fee for a year’s member
ship packed full of worthwhile ac
tivities is one dollar.
Labor in Eugene
Miss Janet Smith of the Student
Employment Bureau reports that
Eugene businessmen and towns
people have been well satisfied
with student labor.
New students and those inexpe
rienced in various types of work
have use5 willingness and enthu
siasm to make up for what they
lack in experience.
A fifty-fifty proposition between
the employer and the student is
necessary for harmony. The hope
was expressed that those sent out
by the employment bureau will
continue to prove satisfactory.
On New Schedule
The art museum library will be
open from 2 until 5 p.m. on week
days and closed on Saturday and
Sunday on its new schedule. The
art museum will be open three
days per week as on previous
Today is the last day for stu
dents to register who wish to vote
in November presidential elections.
Civil pilot training assistant °oor
dinator J. C. Stovall is still trying
to get in touch with the following
people for conference concerning
their pilots training applications
and requests they see him at 314 !
Fenton hall some time today:
IJoyd Tansing, .lack Bryant, Bill
Chapman, Don Johnson, Harold
Knutson, William Larson, James
Russell and Verdin Wolfe.
Orides will meet in the AWS
room of Gerlinger for “open house"
tonight. Non-members will be
charged 50 cents which will apply
on their membership fee if they
are accepted for pledging.
There will lie u brief but impor
tant meeting of the law school stu
dent body in front, of the College
Side inn at C:4f> p.m. today, Satur
day. All members are requested to
be there on time.
Bicycle riders are meeting at
3:00 Sunday afternoon (Oct. 6) at
the old Co-op corner of Thirteenth
and Kincaid, to go for an after
noon ride. Everyone welcome.
Bring a sandwich.
Several prominent psychologists
from other universities have vis
ited the psychology department
here, during the summer, to con
fer with the professors and ob
serve the department organization,
according to L. F. Beck, associate
Visitors include: Dr. E. S. Con
klin, head of the psychology de
partment at Indiana; Dr. W. T.
Heron, University of Minnesota;
Dr. Fred F. Courts, University of
Missouri; Dr. Lloyd Humphreys,
Northwestern; Dr. Harry M.
Kapps, Louisiana State university;
Dr. H. C. McMurtry, Yankton col
lege, South Dakota; Dr. Francis P.
Robinson, Ohio State university,
and Dr. John C. Eberhart, North
Time, Life Offered
Students at Savings
Time and Life magazines will be
available to University students
this year at special student sub
scription rates through the Emer
ald promotion staff in conjunction
with the magazines' advertising
campaign in the Emerald.
House representatives are being
appointed to secure subscriptions
from students in living organiza
tions. Independents and students in
houses in which no representatives
have yet been appointed may se
cure subscriptions from Jay Scott
in the Emerald business office,
room 5, journalism.
Five Teams Win
In Donut Tennis
By FRED TREATMJOLD
Second round elimination in the
1940 intramural tennis chase saw
five more net quintets go the way
of all flesh Friday. Teams chalking
up wins were Alpha Tau Omega,
Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Tau Delta,
Canard club, and Sherry Ross hall.
In the opening match the ATOs
whitewashed Sigma hall, 8 to 0.
Smith took his singles in straight
sets 0-2, 0-2 from J. Browne, while
Wilson and Payne beat Hutchens
and Boico G-2, 0-2, and Brown and
Boone defeated Rush and Bloom in
doubles, 0-0, 0-0.
Canard club beat Sigma Alpha
Mu by virtue of a default, 2-1. The
clubman singles player, McFaddin,
beat Goldberg 6-1, 6-0, while the
Sammies took one doubles 9-7, 6-4,
the hard way. Jacobsen and Ail
were on the victorious side while
Thompson and Parsons were losers.
Phi Kappa Psi defeated Kappa
Sigma, 2 to 0, by winning a singles
match and getting one forfeit in
doubles. Livesay took his singles
from Riley, 0-0,' 6-2, for the Phi
The Delta Tau Delta netmen
belted Alpha hall from the race,
2 to 0. Drach and Metzler edged
out Williams and Lake, 7-5, 0-0, in
one doubles while Atkinson and
Shelley took the other from Kunz
and Endicott, 0-1, 7-5.
By winning a doubles and singles
match. Sherry Ross hall eliminated
Delta Upsilon, 2 to 0. Kramer won
singles over Shaw, 6-1, 6-0, whiie
Bessee and Luckower took a dou
bles match from Sorenson and An
derson, 6-2, 6-3.
Touch football will start Tues
day, October 8, according to Paul
R. Washke, director of intramural
athletics. Teams will be divided
up into leagues of four clubs each.
Schedules will be announced next
General geology students will go
to Skinner’s butte Sunday for the
first field trip of the year, accord
ing to Dr. Warren D. Smith, bead
of the geology and geography de
partments. Primary geological fea
tures will be observed. The trip,
scheduled to start at 2:30, will be
called off if there is heavy rain.
Phi Betas to Sell
(Continued from page one)
November 15; Serge Jaroff and his
Don Cossacks, January 14; Gladys
Swarthout, February 11; and Alec
Templeton, April 15.
Upon presentation of their edu
cational activity cards students
will be admitted to a special sec
tion of McArthur court, where the
series will be held. Miss Mary Gra
ham, secretary of the activities
that means Chesterfield
There's a whole World’s Series
of good smoking in Chesterfields . . .
that’s why it’s the smokers cigarette.
The best tobaccos in all of Tobacco
land .. . blended together for MILDNESS,
COOLNESS and BETTER TASTE.
Do you smoke the
cigarette that SA TISFIES
Paul Derringer, one of the
gome's great pitchers pleases
the crowds... just as Chesterfield
satisfies millions of smokers I
MORE AND MORE... AMERICA SMOKES THE CIGARETTE THAT SATISFIES
Coprriglit t'vw, Licuti A Mini fvunv Cu.
By DON BUTZIN
Full University church day pro
grams are scheduled among Eu
gene religious organizations to
morrow. Many of them have spe
cial classes and social program?^
for University students.
Newman club, campus Catholic
group, will meet on the third floor
of Gerlinger hall at 10:30 for mass.
Father F. P. Leipzig, St. Mary's
Catholic church, will speak to the
members at 7:30 tomorrow evening
in the same building. Following
his talk, students will have time
to “mix” and have refreshments,
John Schreiner, president, an
Lutherans Hear Visitor
J. J. Hunsaker, visiting speaker,
will take over the pulpit of the
Lutheran church on Sixth and
Pearl streets at 11 a.m. tomorrow
and deliver an address on the pres
ent world-wide war problem. He
will reveal the governmental atti
tude toward conscientious objec
tors. Luther leaguers meet at 7:30
p.m. with Eugene Wike as leader.
Dean Victor P. Morris of the
school of business administration
will lead the University young
people's group at the Christian
church at 9:45. Church services
start at 11 a.m. and Christian En
deavor meets in the annex to the
church at 12th and Pearl streets.
Westminster house invites any
University student to attend the
initial meeting tomorrow morning
at 9:30 of a group which will dis
cuss "The Practical Aspects of Re
ligion." Oren Freerksen, Univer
sity of Oregon graduate who has
been teaching in Seoul, Korea, for
two years will talk of his experi
ences at Westminster during the
Holy Eucharist Sunday will be
celebrated at the Episcopal church
tomorrow with a communion serv
ice at 11 o'clock, followed by a
sermon by Rev. E. S. Bartlan. Dr.
Ida Virginia Turney will lead the
Sunday school class for University
students at 9:45 on church history.
Helen Lyle, young leader, an
nounces a meeting for University
students from 6 to 8:30 tomorrow
night, during which time there will
be a social hour, planning discus
sion, and a devotional service.
Christian Science students are
invited to attend the reading and
testimonial meeting of the church
at 11 o’clock tomorrow morning.
The subject for the readings will
Tomorrow marks the start of a
three-weeks revival meeting series
at the Baptist church. Participat
ing as leaders will be Dr. Oscar
Lowry and Rollin Calkin, former
Eugene resident. The subject of
Dr. Lowry’s sermons tomorrow are
"Prayer for a Revival, Imperative
and Important,” at 11 a.m., and
"The Book of Books, or Is the Bi
ble the Word of God" at 7:30 p.m.
Meetings will be held every week
night except Saturday for three
weeks in this revival series. Senior
B.Y.P.U. meets at >6:30 tomorrow
A new series of meetings for
University students on “Christian
Philosophy” will start at the Meth
odist church at 9:45 tomorrow
morning. Rev. Charles E. Funk,
student pastor, will be the teacher.
The Congregational church's
Plymouth fellowship for Univer
sity students meets at 6:30 tomor
row night with Miss Elizabeth Ed
munds. Northwest chairman of the
Pilgrim fellowship, as leader. Rev.
Williston Wirt speaks at 11 a.m.
on the subject, "Perspective.”
Rev. Funk will also speak at a
Wesley foundation church service
at 11 a.m. His topic will be "Going
My Way?” This service marks the
beginning of the Methodist
church's observance of Christian
Wesley foundation officers will
be installed at the service tomor
row morning. The foundation stu
dents meet at 7 p.m. for a devo
tional service and a discussion of
“The American Way.”
-- - - .■1 1 ■ ■
BLACK and white fox terrier with
green harness. Phone 1408-W.
• For Sale, Automobile
SPORT ROADSTER — Model A,
V-8 wheels, streamlined body.
Forced to liquidate. See Emer
son Page, Theta Chi, Phone 1920.
Cornish to Attend
League of Writers
Speaking on the topic, “What to
Write About Today,” N, H. Corn
ish, professor of business adminis
tration, will attend the annual re
gional meeting of the League of
Western Writers which doses its
two-day session at the Portland
hotel in Portland today.
Writers from Washington, Ida
ho, California, and Oregon will at
tend the meeting.
It’s most economical to
have your washing and
ironing done by a com
petent laundry. We have a
service for every student’s
Superior Work and
Service—We Prove It
121 W. 7th Phone 252
STYLE to the
Because you want becom
ing glasses, you‘11 be de
lighted to select, from our
variety of models in metal,
shell and Nil-Mount types.
Dr. Ella C. Meade
25c a gal.
25c a dozen
Use of an electric polisher
for /i day with purchase
4 lbs. Johnson’s Wax
13th and Patterson
Yours for $3.00 per Month
OFFICE MACHINERY SUPPLY CO.
30 East 11th Phone 14S
famous RADIO EVANGELIST,
BIBLE TEACHER and AUTHOR
— Rollin Calkin, Soloist and Song Leader —
One Glossij Print
Suitable for Reproduction.
Four proofs to choose from
To Students Only
This Offer Good for Limited Time Only
972 Willamette St., Above Newberry's