Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1941)
A mad Arab's shop in Morocco
is one of the most popular of the
watercolors by Edgar Bohlman,
Oregon graduate, which are being
exhibited in the little art gallery
of the art building this week.
The little art gallery is open
from 9 a.m. to 4 :30 p.m. weekdays
and from 2 to G p.m. Sundays.
There is no charge for admission.
Similar to the group being
shown here are a series of sketch
es done by Bohlman for the French
protectorate of Morocco and
France. These paintings depict cos
tumes and life of the tribes in
northern Africa and life in south
Now a young artist of interna
tional reputation, Edgar Bohlman
was born in Cottage Grove, Ore
gon and graduated from the Uni
versity in 192G. After graduation
he went back to New York City
with a scholarship in a Russian
theater group. There he soon be
came one of the best-known de
signers of stage sets on Broadway.
Besides painting and designing,
and directing, this Oregon grad
took time out to write a book deal
ing with his travels in Morocco,
Spain, and Portugal which will be
published this spring.
is l>ul one of our
OF 10 TO 100
Sunday and 1 loliday
Dinners a Specialty
WE MAKE OUR
878 Willamette Ph. fidl
Two Great Pictures!
with Cary Grant, Katherine
Hepburn and Jinuny Stewart
— Plus —
‘Dr. Kildare’s Crisis’
with Lew Ayres, Lional
Barrymore and Laraine Day
Linda Darnell and
Tyrone Power in
“Mark of Zorro”
— Plus —
with Lynn Bari
and Lloyd Nolan
Real Western Action!
Jack Holt in
“The Great Plane
— Plus —
with Bill Elliott
with Rosalind Russell
and Melvyn Douglas
To Take Heart
Prize of the week—
Waiting at the far end of "pa
tients' bench” sat a serious in
divicfual clutching a huge pack
age tinder his arm . . . For cpiito
a while he sat there musing,
then finally got up and left . . .
without his package.
Quite some time later, a fran
tic call came to the nurses that
a heart had been left on the wait
ing room bench, and would they
keep it? Frantically searching,
the nurses found the trouble—
it was a heart all right—but a
Van Duyn's at. that.
Patients? Sure . . . Janice De
Vole, Jean Webber, Doris Shoe
maker, Lorene Margutli, Jean
Eckley, Jane (Miss 1903» Spann,
Phyllis Dube, Fred Hill, Cecil
Warner, Ricky Crabenhorst, Al
Asher, Ross Wither, Del Utter,
Russell Rohwer, Bill Brandshaw,
Don Swink, Stuart McAllister,
Warren Finke, Joe Lebenzon,
and Bill Norene.
Summer Law School
The Oregon school of law has
released its schedule of courses
for the 1941 summer session. Pro
vision has been made for students
who desire to begin the profession
al study of law, as well as for ad
vanced students. Courses of special
interest to advanced and graduate
students in political science, eco
nomics, philosophy, sociology, bus
iness, and bistory have also been
The summer session will be di
vided into two terms: the first from
June 16 to July 25, and the second
from July 28 to August 22. The
courses offered the first six-week
term will be taught by Charles
Howard, professor of law, and
Kenneth O'Connell, assistant pro
fessor of law. Dean Wayne L.
Morse will teach the courses in
the second four-week term.
(Continued from page one)
A four-piece campus jam band
did a special arrangement of '‘As
sembly Blues.” Helen Johnson and
Bill Wootl "showed how it's done”
when girl asks boy to the Heart
John Cavanagh was unable to
talk as long as planned on student
union because the program was
longer than had been anticipated.
The annual Oregon Common
wealth conference which this year
will have as its main topic national
defense in relation to education, |
legislation, and natural resources,
v/ill he held on the University cam
pus March 19, 20, and 21, it was
announced here today by Dr. P, A.
Parsons, head of the sociology de
partment and chairman of the
The three-day event will open
Wednesday with business meetings
scheduled for ttie morning. Educa
tion in relation to national defense
will he taken up during the after
noon, when consideration will he
given particularly to educational
problems involved in the recently
developed population areas around
war industries. The annual confer
ence dinner will be held Wednesday
Chamber to Meet
Thursday morning state cham
ber of commerce executives will
meet with conference members to
discuss Oregon’s resources in re
lation to the national defense pro
gram. At the Thursday luncheon
meeting a review of recent legis
lation affecting national defense
will be given. Thursday afternoon
the vocational phase of education
for the defense program will be
taken up. Thursday night the
League of Oregon Cities will hold
its annual dinner, and Friday the
league members will hold their an
Offered UO Students
Five fellowships and several
scholarships in a special course
in public administration are of
fered senior and graduate students
by the Maxwell graduate school of
citizenship and public affairs of
Syracuse university, Syracuse,
The fellowships grant an award
of $500 plus tuition, while the
scholarships provide tuition only.
The course of study covers a two
year period anil Jooks forward to
a master's degree in administrative
work in government.
February 15 is the deadline for
sending in applications. Interested
students may get applications and
further information at the office
of the bureau of municipal re
search, 200 Fenton hall.
Church Group's Tea
Will Help Chinese
carnptl.s this afternoon when the
Council of Church Women gives a
silver tea for medical supplies and
relief for the Chinese, from 3 to f> j
in Gerlinger hall. ,
Jacqueline Moore and Edith Ann
Dutton in Chinese dress will greet
the guests at the head of the stairs.
Mrs. A. F. Holmer is general chair
man of the tea.
The program will bn given from
3:15 to 3:45 o’clock and from 4:15
to 4:45 o’clock. Those who will
take part are as follows: Emilie
Chan, pianist; Madeline Chin, ring
er; Mrs. Corine Pritchard, celloist:
Mrs. O. P. Nordling, pianist; Mrs.
Lovisa Youngs Ayres, singer; and
Robert Carlson, cornet player.
Pouring will be Mrs. Frederick
M. Hunter, Mrs. Donald M. Erb.
Mrs. B. Earle Parker, ami Mrs. E.
Poet Ernest G, Moll
Feted in Publication
Of Phi Beta Kappa
Ernest G. Moll, associate profes
sor of English, was honored by
Phi Beta Kappa when his picture
and an account of his recent vol
ume of poems appeared in the
spring edition of the honorary s
national publication, “The Key
“Cut From Mulga,” Professor
Moll’s volume of poetry, was- oiled
by the Australian government as
the single annual selection from
the entire field of Australian
SHORTHAND — TYPEWRITING
Edward L. Ryan, B.S., LL.B., Mgr
8G0 Willamette, Eugene
12 PC. ORCHESTRA
• Curb Service
Doors Open at 8 p. m.
Orides members who plan to at
tend the formal dance Saturday
night, must sign tip With Mrs. Sei
IVrt before noon today. The dance
will be Saturday night, in the AWS
room of Gerlinger ball and will be
gin at 8:30 o’clock.
Westminster open house will be
held from 8 to 11:30 tonight, and
all students are invited to drop in
for games and dancing.
Oritles Monday night meeting
will he held in the home economics
depar tment of Chapman hall Mon
day night at 7:30. Miss Wood will
show moving pictures and speak
on her travels.
Wesley foundation is holding a
party tonight, starting at 8. All
students are invited.
Graduate to Enroll
In Training Course
Douglas Parker, ’-10, gr aduate of
the school of journalism, left Tues
day for Annapolis, where he will
take three months training for
Decreed for Artists
Fantastic and colorful costumes
expressing various "suppressed de
sires,'’ will be seen when Oregon
art students celebrate at tbeir an
nual Beaux Arts ball Friday night
at the Anchorage.
This year’s theme, "suppressed
desire,” gives the students an ex
cellent chance to use their imag
inations for unusual costumes, ac
cording to Walt Brown, dance com
The ball begins at 9 p.m. in the
Anchorage, and tickets are on sale
at the art school co-op for 50
cents a couple. All art students
and their guests are invited.
the navy. Upon completion of his
training, Parker will be qualified
for the position of ensign in the
While at school here, he was a
member of Sigma Delta Chi, jour
John L. Collyer, president of B.
F. Goodrich company, has been
elected to the Cornell university
board of trustees.
SNELLSTROM LIMBER CO.
Phone 208 Sixth and Charnelton
Every Evening except Monday
from 6:30 - 8:30
DINING ROOM AND COFFEE SHOP
THE SMOKE OF SLOWER-BURNING CAMELS GIVES AOt
EXTRA MILDNESS, EXTRA COOLNESS, EXTRA FLAVOR AND
Flash from Sun Valleyf
Breathtaking spins, spirals, jumps
—there’s a thrill in every click of
her flashing blades. And afterwards
—“A Camel tastes so good —they
have so much more flavor,” says
Miss Doman. But more flavor is
only one of the “extras” you get in
LIKE AN VON E WHO
SMOKES A GOOD DEAL,
THE EXTRA MILDNESS IN
IS IAAPORTANT TO ME.
AND THE FLAVOR
IS SO GRAND!
IF YOU SKATE AT ALL, then you know
that cutting a pretty figure is not as simple as
pretty livelyn Doman makes it appear. Be
liind her seemingly effortless grace are hours
of hard practice.
She takes her skating seriously . . . her
smoking, too. “1 smoke a good deal,” she ex
plains. “The slower-burning cigarette—Camel
—gives me the extra mildness I want.”
Slower-burning . . . costlier tobaccos. V*s,
slower-burning Camels give you a fuller
measure of flavor without the harsh effects of
excess heat. . . extra mildness, extra coolness,
extra flavor—and less nicotine in t>he smoke.
BY Bl’RNING 25% SLOWER than the average of the 4 other largest
selllng brands tested—slower than any of them—Camels also give you a
smoking plus equal, on the average, to 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK!
than the average of the 4 other largest-selling
brands tested — less than any of them — according
to independent laboratory tests of the smoke itself
No matter how much you smoke, all that you get from a
cigarette—all the flavor, mildness—you get it in the smoke
itself. The smoke’s the thing!
Science has told you Camels are slower-burning. This slower
way of burning means more mildness, more coolness, more
flavor in the smoke.
Now, these new independent tests reported above—tests of
the brands most of you probably smoke right now—drive home
another advantage for you in slower-burning Camels—extra
freedom from nicotine in the smoke.
Try slower-burning Camels. Smoke out the facts for yourself.
Dealers everywhere feature Camels at attractive carton prices.
For convenience — for economy —buy Camels by the carton.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company. Winston-Salem, North Carolina
Home Made Food
Come in and try one of our special
dinners . . . Your choice of entrees With
varied vegetables and the kind of des
serts that mother makes!
Big Apple Cafeteria
On the Campus
daffodils and vio
lets are. especially
designed for this
you’re sure to
taken, or sent
when you’re not
gladden the heart
of your Valen
tine. There is
no better gift.
58 E. Broadway Phone 1950
Room 5, Journalism Bldg.
Ten words minimum accepted.
First insertion 2c per word.
Subsequent insertions lc per word
Flat rate 37c column inch.
Frenuency rate (entire term) :
35c per column inch one time week
34c per column inch twice or more a
Ads will be taken over the telephone on a
charg-e basis if the advertiser is a sub
scriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have sufficient
remittance enclosed to cover definite
* number of insertions.
Ad« must be in Emerald business office tv
later than 6 p.m. prior to the day of in
TOY shepherd puppy named
Phooh. Call Miss Garrison, wo
men’s P. E. or 3605-J.
CLAIM at Depot, foot of Univer
3 Social Science
2 History of Europe
2 English Poets
2 English Essentials
5 Looseleaf Notebooks
1 Elements of Spanish
1 Accounting Princip'es
1 Healthful Living
1 College Mathematics
1 String of Pearls
1 Slide Rule
1 Debate Pin
1 Pledge Pin
3 Girls’ Hats
3 Men's Hats
1 Black Overcoat
j 1 Leather Jacket
| THERE IS A 5c RECOVERY FEE
The appearance of one’s
Try Kampus Barber Shop