Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1941)
UO to Greet
Oregon Press Men
To Meet Leaders
The twenty-third annual Oregon
press conference to he held at the
school of journalism here January
10-11 will welcome newspapermen
from all parts of Oregon and the
nation's news capitals. Those in
cluded will be Chester Rowell, edi
tor of the San Francisco Chronicle,
and the president of the National
Editorial association, Publisher
Roy Brown of the San Rafael
(California) Independent, accord
ing to Chairman George S. Turn
bull, professor of journalism.
Selective service and labor stand
ards will be the chief subjects dis
cussed by delegates and speakers.
Lieutenant Colonel Elmer V.
Wooten, head of selective service
for Oregon, will speak at the
luncheon Friday and be available
for special conferences. Labor rela
tions will be taken up by Dean
Wayne L. Morse of the law school,
recently reappointed coast arbitra
tor for maritime labor relations.
Panel discussions at the two-day
session will cover make-up, editor
ial policies, sampling of public opin
ion, circulation, and advertising.
Mr. Brown will take part in these
discussions, and Mr. Rowland will
be main speaker at the annual ban
quet Friday evening. Among the
prominent Oregon journalists on
panels will be Palmer Hoyt, The
Oregonian; Frank Jenkins, Klam
ath Falls Herald and News; Hugh
G. Ball, Hood River News; John
Verschueren, Astoria Astorian
Budget; Eric W. Allen, dean of the
school of journalism; Charles M.
Hulten, professor of journalism;
Sheldon Sackett, Coos Bay Times,
and Giles M. French, Sherman
The semiannual meeting of the
Oregon Newspaper Publisher 's as
sociation will be presided over by
Mr. French Saturday morning. W.
Verne McKinney, Hillsboro Argus,
is president of the conference, and
Mr. Turnbull, secretary. The Ore
gon-Washington State basketball
game and songs by the Eugene
Gleemen will be offered free of
charge to the editors as entertain
(Continued front page one)
and Edward L. Wiseman.
Oi'va Viola Aebi, Frank H. Al
brecht, John W. Dunn, Genevieve
Speelman, Dennis C. Bakewcll,
Lila May Furchner, Maryjane
Bovingdon, Philip M. Brady, Mar
ian Billy Christensen, June Louise
Johnson, William R. Moore, Mari
Notice of three advanced fellow
ships and awards lias been received
in the office of the graduate divi
sion on the second floor of Johnson
The Mary Elizabeth Sibley fel
lowship is awarded alternately in
the fields of Greek and French.
This year’s award will be for
Greek. The amount is $1500 and
may be used for the study of
Greek language, literature, or ar
chaeology. It is administered by
Phi Beta Kappa.
Those having evidence of ad
vanced training equal to doctor's
degree may apply for the Muell
haupt scholarships in the biologi
cal sciences. They carry awards of
front $1,000 to $1,500.
A stipend of $3000 is attached
to the Elizabeth Clay llowald
scholarship, granted for work in
any field. .Students who have at
tended Ohio State university may
do their work at any institution
approved by the graduate council
of that university; those who have
not studied at Ohio must do so
there. The award is distributed
over twelve months.
lyn Olive Christlieb, Lolita Pier
son, Gerald R. Clark, Audrey Ellen
Hammond, Erwin L. Snyder, Ros
coe E. Cole, John S. Crawford,
Margaret DeBolt, Marlyce Erland
son, Charles H. Foster, Bette Jean
Edgington, L. Earl Harrington,
Leonard C. Farr, Wyman J.
James E. Gibson, Alvin .T. Cray,
Margery Ann Phillips, Ray S.
Hewitt, Clarence G. Horton, Helen
Muriel Johnson, Janice Ruth John
son, Doris Myrl Jones, Rudolf J.
Kalina, Avis Marie Klemme, Ed
ward C. Lawson, Kleva J. Lindseth,
Nina Rae McCulley, Vivian Ursula
Martin, Thelma Caroline Nelson,
Torlef Nelson, Dorothy Fay Oshan
ic, Marrial Yvonne Patterson,
Dorothy Arline Pyhtila, James L.
Richardson, Phyllis Elaine Taylor,
Wallace A. White.
Clarethel Roselund, Nanette
Elizabeth Sehnniki, Nancy Jane
Scott, Elva Jane South, Robert W.
Toon, Carol June Telford, Lyle D.
Thomas, Virgene Mary Wade,
Wulter 11. Weber, Corrine Marlis
Wignes, Amey Bernice Wilson,
Lloyd A. Wilson,
Neva June Haight, Peggy Kline,
Hugh B. Muir, Lee E. Schmidt,
Eileen Virginia Millard.
Friday - Toe per couple
Saturday - +1 per couple
EDDIE GIPSON'S BAND
Combine on ADS
Plans for National
Conclave in April
Business and pleasure will com
bine in generous closes for repre
sentatives of Alpha Delta Sigma,
national advertising fraternity,
when they convene on the Oregon
campus in April for the 1941 na
tional conference, Bob Rogers, pro
gram chairman, announced yester
In addition to regular business
sessions, pleasure trips have been
scheduled that will show delegates
parts of the McKenzie river coun
try, neighboring sections of the
Willamette valley, and snowy ter
rain of Mt. Hood as viewed from
Dates for the convention have
been tentatively set for the week
ending April 20. Sessions will open
Wednesday and last through five
The McKenzie trip is planned for
Wednesday, and river guides will
pilot more adventurous representa
tives down sections of the river,
giving them opportunity to fish for
McKenzie rainbow trout.
Thursday business discussions on
the Oregon campus will be followed
by Friday meetings at Oregon
State college. All delegates are in
vited to Portland Saturday, and
they will visit Timberline lodge
that night. The convention will
conclude there Sunday with winter
Approximately 40 delegates from
21 Alpha Delta Sigma chapters are
expected to be represented. Schools
which will send members are Uni
versities of Missouri, Washington
Oregon, Syracuse, Alabama, Cali
fornia, Southern Califirnia, Cali
fornia at Los Angeles, Wisconsin,
DePauw, Butler, New York, Tem
ple, Minnesota, and Stanford.
Oregon State, Pennsylvania
State, Washington State, City Col
lege of New York, Franklin and
Marshall, and San Jose State col
leges will also be represented, and
representatives of several alumni
chapters are expected to attend.
National officers of ADS who
958 Oak St.
Special Advertising Staff:
Betty Jane Poindexter, night
Betty Jane Biggs
will come to Fngene for the con
vention are Ken R. Dyke, national
president; E. K. ^Tohnston, secre
tary; and Eric J. Smith, treasurer.
Shots Here'n There
(Continued from page three)
That's what he gets for wearing
shoes, and luckily for all con
cerned, the announcer over the
loud-speaker system—or maybe it
was his stooge—could count over
50. (At irregular intervals, he'd
drone in with the correct score
. . . “49-15,” etc.) That makes me
a genius; I get up to 100 with
hardly any trouble ... I hope.
There was an Evans, a Hardy, a
Johnson, a Thompson, and a what
have-you on the Utah team, but
nary a YOUNG. All right, so it
Nomination for the Croix de
something-or-other, the dozen-and
n-hulf rabid Utah rooters who
were all there in spirit even if the
jargon they were howling was
barely audible across the floor.
Ought to he somewhere else, the
*1,000 in Prizes
To Be Offered
Look magazine is sponsoring a
picture-story contest for college
students which will bring prizes
amounting to $1000 to six contest
For the best series of pictures
entered in the contest before April
15, 1041 which tell the best story,
the winner will receive $500. Other
prizes are offered on down to three
All entrants must be registered
in some college, junior college or
university in the United States,
its possessions, or in Canada, an
nounce the editors of Look. More
than one may wrork on one entry,
but each person working on the
entry must be a college student.
Originality of subject and com
petence of treatment will be the
chief factors in the judges' deci
The library will resume its reg
ular schedule of hours today, ac
cording to an announcement by
M. H. Douglass, librarian, yester
funny boys who bombed the Igloo
floor l>eneath the bleachers with
empty coke l>ottles ami then gig
gled like a bunch of drivelling
idiots as the glass shattered and
splattered all about.
• Board, Room
ROOM, BOARD—Everything new,
steam heat, good meals, home
privileges. Phone 4360-W.
Start Out Right
• A New Year
• A New Term
• A New Pair of Shoes
You'll vatu an A in
and healthful foot
comfort \v li e n you
step out in Campus
shoes from Buell’s.
Custer's 1876 Flag
A tattered American flag with
35 stars, relic of the Indian war
in which General George Ann
strong Custer was killed, is on ex
hibit in the circulation lobby of
Lent through the courtesy of
Oriin A. Prince, Eugene lumber
broker, the flag was found by his
father, Sergeant Eugene Melville
Prince of the seventh cavalry, U.S.
army, a few hours after General
The battle against the famous
Indian war chief, Sitting Bull, oc
curred June 25, 1870 at Little Big
Chambers to Take
Test for MS Degree
Frank L. Chambers passed his
examination for the master of sci
MR. and MRS. NEWT
By Pat Taylor
Hubba hubba hubba . . .
May we say it is better than
peachy to be back at the U . . .
to say the least. . . . Now what'll
we patter about ? ... Oh yes,
item one: Libby Eades is back.
. . . Item two: the DU's have one
new dog. . . . Chuck Phipps of
the ever-lovin' lawr school mar
ried Frances Henderson the
27th. . . . Cis Steele has Johnny
Powers’ Fiji pin. . . . Hubba hub
ba. . . . Let’s see ... oh yes, life
in the City is lovely ... to put
itmildly . . . haf of the U came
back on the Heaver from down
California way yesterday noon.
. . . Evie LeMasters, Kappa
(and what a Kappa) brought
batik a panda — and such a
panda! . . . Betty MacKall got
a 4.00 -one hour of A and 6
incs. . . . The U will collect
shekels by the shovelful from
the fellers what is registering
late. . . . Ever drive with Jane
McCurdy? Ohlord . . . don’t!
. . . If you did, we’d probably
never ever see you again—on
the late shift or otherwise.
But the best noos of all is . . .
Bruce the boo’ful (Mackintosh,
that is) is back—behind the Col
lege Side fountain—oh la, how
lovely — l'amour — l’amour! (to
say nothing of woo! woo!)
ence degree on December 12. Ma
joring in economics, he wrote his
thesis on theories of economic mo
tives in English and American
classical and neo-classical econo
James W. Bur.bong, superinten
dent of schools at Nyssa, passed
hin master of education examina
tion on November 30. The title of
his thesis was "A Brief of an
Evaluation of the Effect of House
Bill No. 343 on Districts Maintain
ing District High Schools.”
Believe It or Not pj
1 DON’T GUESS
31 East 7(li
804 Willamette and 917 Willamette
Alarm Clacks QQC
Start the now term by
Soft — Rainbow Colors
Make that Reservation
Call for your reservations early if you want
tlie ballroom available for your dance.
x\\VYY uW V£AK/
We’ve been waiting two weeks to tell you that!
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Don’t ruin your eyesight any longer. Let
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assure yourself of a 4-point.
Resolved: To be a 4-Pointer by Using the Best!
Stock up on stationery and fountain pens
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