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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1940)
In Offing for
Possible Change in
Date of Informal
Signatures arc not yet on the
dotted line but telegrams are fly
ing thick and fast from the campus
to San Francisco and to Seattle
arranging for a top-notch band for
the Sophomore Informal, December
7, co-chairmen Pat Cloud and Den
Ballif stated yesterday.
The date of the dance is the main
obstacle in the way of bringing one
of the popular bands in the bay
city to the Igloo, the committee
A special executive committee
meeting will be called today by
ASUO prexy, Tiger Payne to pre
sent the plan of moving the date
up one week so it will fit into the
traveling schedule of the California
Another opportunity is to bring
a Seattle outfit to the campus and
negotiations are being continued
with the northern city musicians.
Theme and decorations for the
Informal will not be announced un
til the orchestra has definitely been
decided upon, the sophomore dance
The sophomores' resolution to
keep the Igloo floor danceable
throughout the evening by fre
quent re-waxings has caused Cloud
and Ballif to send out a call for
more volunteers to work on the
committee. Any sophomores who
are interested are asked to call
either of the chairmen.
(Continued from page one)
viewed the radio station, and stat
ed that as far as the equipment is
concerned it's the latest that is
available. Mr. Hargis admits that
there isn’t a terrific 400-foot tower
to use as an antenna, but these
programs get there anyway. Mr.
Hargis calmly states that we don't
Dr. Donald M. Erb spoke last
night to American Legion mem
bers at Moose hall down town.
A phone pall brings our
clean tnick to call For your
1 a u n (I r y. It will lie re
turned fresh and clean
with no delay.
Have your dollies laun
dered so that they will lie
all ready for that big
house dunce Friday or the
Oregon State game Satur
_839 High St.
The campus calendar is main
tained for the purpose of announc
ing meeting notices. Any one hav
ing a. notice of this type should
leave it at the Emerald arid follow
these rules; have it marked “Cam
pus Calendar”; have it typed and
double-spaced; have it in by 9
p.m. if it is for use the next day;
name specific day; have the name
of the organization first as the
first few words are set in bold
The regular business meeting of
the Newman club will be held at
Gerlinger hall at 7:45 Wednesday
The following people are request
ed to come to the publicity office
in McArthur court this afternoon
at 2 o’clock; .T. D. Griffith, Eliza
beth Edmunds, Mary Belle Martin,
and Lee Barlow.
Order of ilie O will meet this
noon at the Theta Chi house.
Meeting of main student union
committee at the Side Wednesday
All chairmen of Christmas Rev
els committees are urged to attend
a meeting to be lieled tonight at
the College Side at 7:30 p.m.
Personnel leaders and directors
on the campus met in Alumni hall
in Gerlinger last night to discuss
matters of common interest and
become better acquainted.
Dr. Howard R. Taylor, head of
the psychology department, intro
duced Miss Leona E. Tyler, in
structor in psychology, who told
the group of her newly-established
work in administering personnel
tests on the campus.
Another speaker at the meeting
was Dr. N. P. E. Anderson, asso
ciate professor of physical educa
tion, and health hygiene instruc
tor to men on the campus.
L. K. Shumaker, director of the
lower division advisory group,
Dean O. F. Stafford, lower divi
sion head and chairman of the
freshman week committee, and
' other personnel leaders on the
campus reported on their work.
Present at the meeting were ad
visers, not only of individual stu
dents but of campus and off the
campus groups, house mothers,
personnel division workers, and
representatives of several Univer
sity departments concerned with
the personnel problem.
After the business meeting, the
group adjourned to got acquainted
by conversing over cups of coffee.
Taist week we advertised
to give away one (llenn
Miller record for every ,‘U)
Chesterfield e i g a r e 11 e
wrappers brought to us.
The Chesterfield Co. says
—“No, it, is
So that’s the situation.
Collect your wrappers and
tor every H."» of them you
bring in, we will give you
tree one (.jlenn Miller
I ti ne Bird Record.
39 East 10th Ave
Oregon Daily Emerald
This week and
Bg TVA Director
For Assembly Talk
Here December 2
By DON BUTZIN
University students and faculty
members will learn something
about the government’s power de
velopment program and its new
system of decentralized regional
administration of public utilities
when they hear David E. Lilien
thal, TVA director, speak in as
sembly Monday, December 2.
The director was appointed with
two other men as the first three
to direct the policy of TVA in
1933 and has been on the job ever
Morton, Illinois first heard about
David Lilienthal on duly 8, 1899.
He grew up here and crossed the
state line in 1916 to attend De
Pauw university, Greencastle, In
diana, to get a college education.
After receiving his A.B. there in
1920, he went east to attend Har
vard’s law school. He was award
ed an LL.B. degree from this
school in 1923.
’23 Big Year
This 1923 was a big year for
the future TV A director. ITe not
only was admitted to the Illinois
state bar but be married Helen
His first legal associate was
Donald R. Richberg, who was later
to distinguish himself as NRA le
gal adviser. Tie went on his own
in T92C and stayed that way until
1931 when he became a member of
the Wisconsin Public Service com
mittee. In this state he was to re
ceive much experience which was
later to merit him the high gov
ernment position in the Tennessee
He reorganized Wisconsin’s rail
road commission at the request of
Governor Philip F. LaFollette. As
state public utilities commissioner
he prepared a complete revision of
the public utilities statutes, which
revision became the state law and
served as model for a number of
He is now a member of the Ten
nessee bar association, the Ameri
can bar association, Delta Upsilon,
Delta Sigma Rho, national foren
sics honorary, Sigma Delta Chi,
national professional journalistic
fraternity, and Phi Beta Kappa,
national scholastic honorary.
His main concern in the TVA
has been the development of the
power program with which phase
of government business this por
tion of the country is chiefly con
cerned. His comments on how he
brought some of the lowest power1
rates to any large section of the
United States will probably be of
j interest and helpful to any North
In New York for
An operation on his eye has de
tained Chancellor Frederick M.
Hunter in New York for five or six
weeks, it was anounced yesterday
by Dr. C. D. Byrne, assistant to the
Wire From Hunfer
Dr. Hunter wired Dr. Byrne as
follows, "Eye ailment which be
lieve I mentioned to you proves
very serious. I must have imme
diate operation to save eye. My son
desires operation at eye institute
Presbyterian hospital, where he
practices. Will require five or six
Chancellor in East
The chancellor has been in Chi
cago for several weeks attending
the sessions of the land-grant col
lege association and the national
association of state universities.
From Chicago he went to New
York with Mrs. Hunter to visit
their son Arthur, a physician.
Dr. Byrne said the regular func
tions of the chancellor's office here
would continue with important
matters being referred to Dr.
Hunter in New York. He said the
chancellor hoped to return by Jan
uary 1 in time for the opening ses
sions of the state legislature.
Meeting in Seattle
Seventeen representatives of the
Lutheran Student association
went to Seattle for a regional con
vention from Friday to Sunday.
They mingled with representa
tives from other parts of Oregon
and from Montana and Washing
Housed at the homes of mem
bers of the University of Washing
ton organization of Lutherans,
they met in the University of
Washington Lutheran church. The
weekend was spent in discuss
ing different subjects pertinent to
the interests of youth, and in
morning meditations and evening
prayer services. The meet was cli
maxed by a banquet on Saturday
night. The students were also
conducted on a tour of the Uni
Among Eugene representatives
who headed discussions are
Gladys McNutt, Lois Nordling, El
mer Olson, local president, Clar
ence Lindquist, and Kenneth
Erikson, regional president; others
attending were Doris Hansen,
Dorothy Gustafson, Lyle Jacobsen,
Jeanette Luvaas, John Lund, Iris
' McNutt, Dorothy Luvaas, John
Luvaas, Marie Orwick, Dot Lou
! Simonson, Erma Helikson, and
All states in the union and 18
foreign countries are represented
i by students at Northwestern uni
the UNIVERSITY 'CO-OP’ STORE
DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE, by
Stevenson. 111. by Beeman. Ebony Library
edition. Was $5.00 SALE $1.49
WESTWARD FROM RIO. by Heath
Bowman and Sterling Dickinson. 100 block
prints. 0,500 miles across a continent.
Was $3.00 SALE 98c
HORSEMEN ALL. by Maj. Gen. Geof
frey Brooke. A book on horsemanship any
horseman would prize.
Was $5.00—NOW $1.49
DON QUIXOTE, by Cervantes. Beauti
fully illustrated by Dore.
Was $7.50—SALE $2.49
PAUL GAUGUIN’S INTIMATE
JOURNAL, Trans, by Van Wyck Brooks.
Was $2.75- SALE $1.89
CEZANNE, by Ambrose Volland, who
knew Cezanne intimately. Many reproduc
tions in colors and halftones.
Was $2.00- SALE 98c
HORIZONS, by Norman Bel Geddes.
A glimpse into the future by a famous de
signer. Was $4.75 SALE $1.89
SEEN FROM THE SADDLE, by Li
onel Edwards. A beautiful book, full of
sporting prints. Was $0.00— SALE $1.89
101 IDEAS FOR SUCCESSFUL IN
TERIORS. by Mary Fanton Roberts.
Was $3.50—SALE $1.89
RAPHAEL, bv Col. Janni. A numbered
limited edition. “A fairly complete idea of
the immortal master’s highest achieve
ments.” Was $25.00 with portfolio—
K AI KHOSRU. bv Dorothy Coit. Plays
for children. Was $1.50 SALE 50c
PARIS. THAT’S NOT IN THE
GUIDE BOOK, by Woon. Learn the
charm of a Paris before 1939.
Was $1.75 SALE 59c
THE UNKNOWN BRAHMS, by Rob
ert Haven Schauffler. Lawrence Gilman
said, ‘‘the fairest and most balanced esti
mate of Brahms.” Was $3.75 SALE $1.79
THE SECOND CENTURY OF HU
MOR. Illustrated b> Fougasse. A big vol
ume of great humorous stories.
Was $2.50 SALE 98c
THE SECOND CENTURY OF DE
FECTIVE STORIES, edited by K. C.
Itentley. Thirty top-notch detectives.
Was $2.50— SALE 98c
CHOPIN, his life, by William Murdock.
VI r. Murdock, brilliant English pianist
vrites with charm and intimacy of Chopin.
Was $3.00- SALE $1.29
ALL ABOUT PARTIES, by Nina
fvaye. A modern party book, games, stunts,
inusual recipes. Was $2.50—SALE 98c
THREE NOVELS OF LOVE, by Gals
vorthy. The Dark Flower, Beyond. Saints
Progress. Was $2.50—SALE 98c
WORSHIPFUL SOCIETY, by John
Galsworthy. Includes The Country House.
Fraternity, The Patrician.
Was $2.50- SALE 98c
THE LIFE OF THE WHITE ANT.
by Maurice Maeterlinck. Includes 15 strik
ing photographs of termite life.
Was $3.00 SALE $1.49
ADVENTURES OF A BOOK
SELLER, by (I. Orioli. Published origin
ally in a limited edition of 300 copies.
Was $5.50 SALE 89c
PAINTINGS OF THE ROYAL COL
LECTION. bv Roy Bishop. An account of
the pictures at Windsor Castle, Bucking
ham Palace, Hampton Court. Balmoral and
Holy roadhouse. Was $5.00 SALE $1.69
A BIOGRAPHICAL HISTORY OF
THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, by J.
Mills Whitman. With 1(> portraits.
Was $5.00—SALE $1.29
MEXICO AROUND ME. by Max Mil
ler. A book of quiet beautv and understand
ing. Was $2.50 SALE 98c
A WANDERER 'TILL I DIE. Leanard
Clark. A vigorous tale of the author’s ad
ventures in the Far East and Mexico.
Was $3.00 SALE 89c
FLYING FOX AND DRIFTING
SAND, by Francis Ratclitte. With an in
troduction by Julian Huxley. The adven
tures of a biologist in Queensland.
Was $4.00 SALE 98c
AN AMERICAN READER, with an
Introduction and Commentaries by Burton
Rascoe. Over 1000 pages of American Writ
ings of the past hundred vears.
Was $3.50 SALE $1.29
A BALZAC BIBLIOGRAPHY, by Ho
bart Boyce. The only bibliography on Bal
zac which embraces writings in a dozen
languages. 2 vol. originally $7.50
' SALE SI.69 Set
BRIDLES AND BRUSH, by G. D. Ar
mour. Reminiscences of an artist sportsman
with four color plates and 127 drawings.
Was $7.50- SALE $2.50
THIS IS LIVING, by Donald Culross
Peattie and Gordon Aymar. A view of na
ture with photographs.
Was $4.00—SALE $1.49
BEHIND THE MAGIC CURTAIN.
Eight folk scenes originally presented by the
Junior Players of the Neighborhood Play
house. Was $1.50—SALE 50c
THE ESSENCE OF PLATO'S PHIL
OSOPHY. bv Constantin Ritter, translated
by Adam Alles. Was $5.50 SALE $1.29
THE ROMANCE OF WINE, by IT.
Warner Allen. 11 his. with maps and photo
graphs. An exhaustive and scholarly work
on wines. Was $3.00— SALE 98c
MILTON, by Hilaire Belloc. The rich
and unforgettable picture of a man and a
poet. Was $4.00- SALE $1.29
BALDASSARE PERUZZI. by Winth
rop Kent. A beautiful edition on the archi
tect, painter and engineer. Many illustra
tions. Originally $7.50 SALE $1.29
FOUR PLAYS OF EURIPIDES, by
August Taber Murray. Alcestis, Medea,
llippolytus and Iphigeneia Among the
Taurians. Originally $3.50—SALE 98c
POST STORIES OF 1937. 22 famous
stories by famous authors.
Was $2.50 SALE 98c
HISTORY OF EARLY AMERICAN
MAGAZINE, by Lyon N. Richardson. It
is unique — a cross-section of early Ameri
can life. Was $5.00— SALE $1.69
THE LIFE OF PAUL GAUGUIN, by
Robert Burnett. Gauguin’s was one of the
strangest lives any man could have let!.
Illustrated $3.50 - SALE 98c
FORTY -FIVE MINUTES PAST
EIGHT, bv Ward Morehouse. 1000 and 1
Broad wav First Nights.
Was $2.50- SALE 89c
THE WORLD REMAPPED. Contains
detailed maps of all states of 1>*»S. and all
foreign countries; also physical and econ
omic maps. Was $3.00 SALE 69c
NORTH AMERICAN MYTHOL
OGY. by Hartley IL Alexander.
Was $6.00- SALE $2.98
THE OLD YELLOW BOOK, by John
Marshall (lest. The source of Browning’s
“The Ring and the Book.”
Was $5.00—SALE 98c
CHINESE - JAPANESE MYTHOL
OGY. by John C. Ferguson and Masaharu
Anesaki.' Was $10.00—SALE $3.50
THE LITTLE CLAY CART. A Hindu
drama attributed to King Shudraka. trans
lated bv A. \Y. Ryder, adapted by Agnes
Morgan, produced bv Neighborhood Play
el's. Was $1.50 SALE 50c
LAW AND THE LAWYERS. Edward
S. Robinson. A psychologist’s view of legal
thinking. Was $2.50- SALE 89c
NOTES ON A DRUM, by Joseph
llenrv Jackson, autographed copy.
Was $3.00- SALE $1.98
GREEN LAURELS, bv Donald Culross
Piattie. Was $3.75- SALE $2.75
FINNEGANS WAKE, bv James Joyce.
Was $5.00 SALE $3.50
O. HENRY ENCORE. Stories and illus
trations discovered and arranged bv Mary
Sunlocks Harrell. Was $2.50—Sale $1.50
EUGENE ONEGIN, by Alexander
Pushkin. Trans, into English by Dorothea
Radio and George V.. Patrick.
Was $2.50- SALE $1.75
THE COLLECTED PLAYS OF W.
B. YEATS. Was $3.50— SALE $2.00
PRIZE STORIES OF 1938. O. Ilenry
Memorial Award, edited by Harry Hansen.
Was $2.50—SALE $1.79
OUR BATTLE, by Hendrik Willem van
Loon. Being one man’s answer to “My
Hattie” bv Adolph Hitler.
Was $1.00—SALE 50c
REMEMBER THE END. bv Agnes
Sligh Turnbull. Was $2.50- SALE $1.75
VENICE AND ITS ARTS, bv H. II.
Powers. Was $5.00 SALE $2.00
ON£ LOT OF BOOKS FROM OUR RENT LIBRARY — 10c to 50c each
SAINT JOAN OK ARC, by V. Sack
villi- West. Was $.1,00—SALE $1.95
COUNT BELISARIUS, by Robert
Graves. Was $3.00—SALE $1.75
THE BEST ONE-ACT PLAYS OF
1938. edited bv Margaret Mayorga.
Was $2.S0 SALE $1.75
THE WILD GRIZZLIES OF ALAS
KA. by John M, Hnliworth,
Was $5.00- SALE $1.75
THE PRACTICAL ENCYCLOPED
IA: A complete up-to-the-minute survey of
Was 98c— SALE 59c
THE RUSSIAN JOU RNAL and other
selections from the work of Lewis Carroll,
edited and with an introduction by John
Was $.1.00—SALE $1.60
OUR PROMISED LAND, by Richard
Nenbergcr. Was $3.00 SALE $1.98
LITTLE ALFI. written and illustrated
h\ Rohe: t S, Robinson. Little Alfie is a
horse. A book vou’ll read and laugh over.
Was $1.00 SALE 60c
AN ELEPHANT UP A TREE, by
llendrik Willem van Loon.
Was $3.00 SALE $1.00
ROBERT BROWNING AND JULIA
WEDGWOOD. A broken friendship as
revealed bv their letters. Edited bv Richard
Cutle. Was $3.00 SALE $1.00
EUROPEAN JOURNEY, bv Philip
Gibbe. Wu $5.00 SALE $1.00
A GATHERING OF BIRDS, by Don
ald Culross Peattie.
Was $.1.00—SALE $2.50
HUDSON REJOINS THE HERD, by
Wu $3.50 SALE $3 00
THE SEA TOWER, bv Hutrh Walpole.
Was $150 BALE $2.00
GALLANT HORSES, bv Frances E.
Clarke. Was $2.50-LSALE $1.98
THE ENCHANTED LAKE, bv S. C.
Lapham. Was $2.50— SALE $1.98
THE OLD SANTA FE TRAIL, bv
Stanley Vestal. Was $.1.00 SALE $2.50
CURIOUS SEX CUSTOMS IN THE
FAR EAST, by Magnus.
Was $1.69 SALE $1.00
A POET’S LIFE, bv Harriet Monroe.
Was $5.00 SALE $3.50
WILLIAM MORRIS: Prose X l’oetrv
1857-1867. Was $1.50—SALE $1.00
THE ILIAD, by Homer. I.oeb classi
cal library, 2 vol. complete.
Was $2.50—SALE $1.00
TALES. POEMS AND DRAMATIC
WORKS. Charles Lamb
Was $1.50 SALE $1.00.
THE TEN PRINCIPAL UPANI
SHADS. Put into English by Shtee Pnro
hit Swami anil W. 11. Yeats
Was $2.50 SALE $2.00.
THE RUBAIYAT OF OMAR KI-YI.
by Unless Johnson, illustrated bv Morgan
Dennis. Was $1.75 SALE $1.29
IN A GONDOLA, bv Robert Browning
Was $1.00—SALE 59c
THE FOLKLORE OF CAPITALISM
by Thurman W. Arnold.
Was $.1.00—SALE $2.5C.
FROM SNOW TO SNOW, bv Robert
Frost. Was 75c—SALE 50c
VAN i n b AIK. bv Th.u-k
rray. Was $2.00 SALE 75c
MY FRIEND'S BOOK.
bv Analolo France.
Was $2.00—SALE $1.00
RIDERS AT THE GATE, bv Joseph
Auslander. Was $1.75—SALE $1.35
TRACK OF THE SUN. by John C. Al
mack. Was $1.0(>—SALE 75c
THE SUPPLIANT MAIDENS and
three other plavs of Aeschvlus.
Was $1.40 SALE 50c
THE LADY OF BEAUTY, bv Agnes
Sorel. Was $1.00—SALE 59c
RETREAT OF THE WEST by Xo
Yong Park. Was $3.00- SALE $2.00
CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN AR
CHITECTS. bv Ralph Adams Cram
Was $1.00- SALE 50c
THREE GUINEAS, bv Virginia Woolf.
Was $2!50—SALE $2.00
RALSTON’S RING, by George D. Ly
man. Was $3.50- SALE $2 00
AMERICA’S 60 FAMILIES, bv Fer
dinand Lundberg. Was $3.75 SALE $1.75
THE THEORY AND PRACTICE OF
SOCIALISM, bv Min Strachev.
Was $5.00 SALE $1.89
THIS IS DEMOCRACY: Collective
bargaining in Scandinavia, by Marquis W.
Childs. Was $2.50—SALE $1.75
WAKE UP AND LIVE: A formula for
success bv Dorothea Bratide.
Was $1.75 SALE $1.00
THE GOODHUES OF SINKING
CREEK, by W. R. Burnett. With hue
| woodcuts bv T. 1. Lankes.
Was $1.50—SALE $1.00
YOUR LIFE AS A WOMAN AND
HOW TO MAKE THE MOST OF IT,
bv Margaret Deverenux.
Was $1.95—SALE 60c
DEATH IS INCIDENTAL: A story of
revolution by Heath Bowmen and Stirling
Dickinson. Was $2.00- SALE $1.00
THE LIFE AND LETTERS OF
MAURICE DE GUERIN with the ‘Ten
taur” complete. Translated by H. Bedford
Jones. Introductory and notes bv Gilbert
Clrinard. Was $3.00—SALE $1.00
THIS LIFE I'VE LOVED, by Isobel
Field (an autobiography)
Was'$3.00- SALE $1.39
OPERA CAVALCADE: The story of
Was $1.25—SALE 75c
PIERRE NOZIERE. bv Anatole
France. Was $3.00—SALE $1.00
A LONDON REVERIE: Fifty-six
drawings by Joseph Pennell. Introductory
Essav and notes bv T. (.’. Squire.
' Was $1.98- Sale $1.49
IN SIGHT OF MOUNTAINS, bv C.
A. Mdispa ugh. Was $1.75- SALE 75c
LE RIME DI FRANCESCO. Patrarca
(printed in Italy) Was $1.25—SALE 75c
THE SHADOW OF THE MESA, by
Jackson Gregory. Was 75c—SALE 59c
KWAIDAN by Lat'acadio Hearn (Stor
I ies and studies of strange things).
Was $1.00—SALE 59c
A GREAT NUMBER OF INTER
ESTING TITLES WHICH WE
ARE UNABLE TO LIST HERE.
Cash to Winner
Member Drive by
Open to Women
Pot and Quill, creative writing
honorary for women, announces
that its twentieth annual member
ship contest this year will have a
$5 prize award awaiting the con
tributor of the prize-winning appli
Any woman student on the ram
pus who wishes to become a mem
ber of the literary group this year
may write a short story, play,
essay, or some poems on which the
membership committee will base
its decision to accept or refuse the
writer, says Miss Jane Pachtel
1. Manuscripts must be typed or
legibly written in ink.
2. The name of the writer must
not appear on the manuscript hut
must he attached, along with the
writer's address, in a sealed en
8. Entries must be mailed to
Mrs. Erie W. Allen, 2239 Birch
Lane, Eugene, or deposited in the
contest entry box located in the
north entrance of the library.
Many of them contribute regu
SHORTHAND — TYPEWRITING
Edward L. Ryan, B.S., LL.B., Mgr.
860 Willamette, Eugene
Jariy to popular magazines aria ai
otherwise active in current writing
fields. Those Who have attained
much prominence recently include \
Nancy Wilson Ross, speaker at the
recently Matrix Table and author
of "Take the Lightning," newly
published by Harcourt, Brace and
company; Katherine Cressman
Taylor, author of last year’s best
selling short story, "Address Un
known,” and Ida V. Turney, who
first published the now-famous
Paul Bunyan legends.
SPECIAL ! !
Cologne and Rath
$ 1.00 spec.
$ 1.00 bottle
Small trial bottle
40 E. Bdwy., 767 W. 6th
Oregon If Emehald
Phone 3300—345 Room 5, Journalism Bldg.
Ten words minimum accepted.
First insertion 2c per word.
Snbsennent insertions lc per word.
Flat rate 37c column inch.
Freouency rate (entire term) :
3 Sc per column inch one time week.
34c per column inch twice or more a
Ads will be taken over the telephone on a
chnree basis if the advertiser is a sub
scriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have sufficient
remittance enclosed to cover definite
number of insertions.
Ads must be in Emerald business office no
later than 6 p.m. prior to the day of in
• Found: at Depot
FOUND: at Depot, foot of Uni
5 English Composition
1 Survey of English Literature
1 Problems in Prose
1 Music Book
1 Biological Science
1 Elementary Economics
4 Principles of Accounting
1 Introduction to P. E.
1 Government of Europe
2 College Algebras
2 French Grammars
2 Business Correspondence
1 Healthful Living
14 Fountain Pens
1 Gold Bracelet
7 pairs of glasses in cases
2 Pairs of gloves
1 Tie Clip
There is a recovery fee of 5c.
CLEANING & PRESSING
IRVIN & IRVIN
643 E. 13th Phone 317
“Quality and Service’’
Across from Sigma Chi
TUTORING GERMAN — Trans
lations by experienced teacher
educated in Germany. 50c an
hour. Miss Anna Gropp, 1798
Columbia St.. Phone 2S19-J.
BROWN LEATHER zipper note-!
book. Notes and library card ur
gently desired. Name on library
card is Darrell Sear. Please re
turn to University Depot.
WHAT WOULD I DO
MONEY TO LOAN
EUGENE EXCHANGE &
Eugene’s Only Licensed
SHORTHAND — TYPING
Day and Night Classes
Phone 812 1122 Olive
• Watch Repair
WATCH REPAIR SHOP
Best Job at the
Alder at 13th
Hand created by
University of Oregon
Graduate and Sophomore
DON LEE HANDCRAFT
62 South Park Eugene