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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1941)
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To Have Abilities
Ready for Call
If you sing, dance, eat fire—
or have any other type of enter
tainment possibilities, there is a
place for you in the new educa
tional activities talent file, it was
announced Monday by Anita Si
mons, activities office program
The talent file is an innovation
in the activities office, for the
purpose of keeping an orderly
record of students who have tal
ent and would like to perform be
fore audiences. The files will be
open to all campus groups need
ing information pertaining to
Various fields are open to stu
dents who deposit application
blanks clipped from the Emerald
in the box at the University Co-op
store, today or tomorrow, includ
ing rallys, assemblies, banquets,
shows, and special events.
Edward Zelinsky is chairman
of the file and is assisted by Ani
ta Galton and Babs Du Puy, ac
cording to Miss Simon.
Anyone on the campus with
ability in any entertainment
field is urged to place their name
on this permanent card record.
Dean Morse Gives
Trio of Decisions
On Labor Relations
Three arbitration decisions af
fecting labor relations between
the American Communications
association and the Pacific Amer
ican Shipowners association were
released yesterday by Dean
Wayne L. Morse of the law school
and Pacific coast arbitrator of
In the first decision the posi
tion of the union claiming over
time pay whenever radio opera
tors do not receive eight contin
uous hours off between 5 p.m.
and 8 a.m. was sustained by the
Dean Morse, in his second de
cision denied the union’s claim for
overtime pay when they are re
quired by the master to be on
board a vessel when it is moving
in inland waters.
Radio operators were granted
a 5 per cent increase in the basic
wage rate as set forth in the
agreement of July 13, 1940, as the
Tau Delta Chi, business admin
istration honorary, initiated seven
new members at a meeting Sun
day night in Gerlinger hall. W.
T. Thompson, CIT representative
of the Eugene office, spoke at a
banquet following the initiation
in the Del Rey cafe.
Those initiated were Jack Tay
lor, Lee Schmidt, Hugh Muir,
Stanley Robinson, Leonard Farr,
Erwin Snyder, and Bill Maltman.
Open on Emerald
Positions are still open for
anyone interested in working on
tlicbusiness staff of the Oregon
Daily Emerald next fall term.
Applicants for any business staff
office, including that of adver
tising manager, must contact
Fred May, next year's business
manager, by May 8, and written
applications must be in by 5 p.m.,
Bells Don't Ring
Don't Know It
“Aren’t they ringing?” queried
the lady at the physical plant
when asked why the bells didn’t
ring Monday afternoon.
“I didn’t know they weren’t
ringing. They never ring here. We
don’t know they’re not ringing
unless someone phones in. Usual
ly a secretary, a professor, or a
janitor calls in and tells us. Oth
erwise we don’t know.”
“Are you sure they aren’t
Assured that the bells were si
lent she promised to look into
Phi Theta Upsilons
To Banquet Maq 13
Spring formal banquet for wo
men who have attained a grade
point average ov 3.5 or above will
take place at the Anchorage May
13 at 6 p.m.
The banquet which is an an
nual affair will be sponsored by
Phi Theta Upsilon, junior wo
men’s service honorory.
Co-chairman of the banquet
are Carol Cook and Michi Yasui.
Trudy Anderson, Pat Salisbury,
and Pat Rawson will decorate
with the Phi Theta Upsilon col
ors, which are yellow, black and
Toastmistress is Elizabeth
Steed. Toasts will be given by
Betty Plankington, Janet Morris,
Betty Workman, and Billie Chris
Guests will be President and
Mrs. Donald M. Erb, Dean of
Women Hazel P. Schwering, and
Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assistant
dean of women.
Barristers to Vie
For Hilton's Prize
In Fenton Tonight
Four law school upperclass
men, Morris Carter, Ed Luckey,
Charles Phipps, and Wendell
Wyatt, will compete at 7:30 to
night in room 307 Fenton hall in
the annual Hilton prize contest.
Sponsored by Frank H. Hi)ton,
Portland attorney, the first prize
of $50 will be given by him. The
$25 second prize comes from the
law school dean’s trust fund.
The subject is “The Federal
Rules of Civil Procedure Should
(or Should Not) be adopted in
Judges will be three Eugene
lawyers, S. M. Calkins, G. Bern
hard Fedde, and Donald R. Hus
band. The contest is open to all
who may wish to attend.
To Talk Tonight
Dan Northrup, chief probation
officer of Multnomah county,
will speak at an open meeting of
Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology
honorary, this evening at 7
Preceding Mr. Northrup’s
speech on “Some Realities of
Probation Work” there will be a
dinner at the Anchorage.
Initiation of new members will
also take place at the meeting.
'Y' to Review Book
Cliff Mattson will review “How
to Make Good in College,’’ a
book published by the YMCA
press, at the “Y” frosh commis
sion meeting- in the “Y” hut at
4:30 o’clock this afternoon.
The executive committee of the
YMCA freshmen will meet at 4
o’clock, Paul Sutley, “Y” execu
tive secretary, announced yester
BA Men, Barristers
Chalk Up 13-All Tie
Despite all opinions to the con
trary the game was a 13 to 13
tie. Both the BA school hangers
on and the lawyers may say dif
ferent, but the score book shows
that scoring in the annual soft
ball debacle last Saturday was
Heavy hitting by the “cbmmer
cials” was countered by four inn
ings of hitless ball pitched for
the lawyers by Jack Hay. The
fact that the umpires were mem
bers of the law school faculty in
no way entered into considera
tion of the decisions.
Instead of having to pay Dean
Morse a 95-cent sack of oats for
his horses, the lawyers were giv
en the benefit of the tie and re
ceived a box of his best cigars.
Preceding the game the bar
risters cast aside thir maentl of
dignity and paraded their varied
talent behind a motley orchestra
for an hour and a half.
The festivities were officially
opened at 1 o’clock when Queen
Wendy Wyatt was crowned with
a very suitable diadem. The prin
cesses, “Uncle George’’ Recken
and Tank Richardson, were pre
sented, and upon receiving the
royal edict the parade was
formed by the loyal subjects.
The noise section, mistakenly
referred to as the band, was com
posed of one trumpet, one slide
trombone, two piccolos, one fife,
and a bass drum. It functioned
loudly and with much perspira
tion at the head of a column of
standard bearers which imme
diately preceded the chariot of
the queen and his court.
In their student drawn carriage
rode the faculty representatives,
“Deeh W. L. Morz,” “Jolly John
Hollis,” “Papee O’Connull,” and
“Lonzo Hardwig.” Due to some
mistake in forming the line of
march a group of standard bear
ers announcing the advent of the
“Cloyn Sexshun” strode before
Men became pursued and wo
men the pursuers at Illinois Wes
leyan university’s recent “Vice
The University of Kansas has
instituted a three-year program
by which most students can com
plete their courses before becom
ing eligible for military service
at the age of 21.
Lomax Will Boost
Professor A. L. Lomax of the
school of business administration
is one of three men on the pub
licity committee for the centen
nial anniversary ceremonies in
Portland May 19 of the launching
of the Star of Oregon, first boat
built on the Willamette river.
The boat was built by five early
settlers in this territory. They
sailed in it to San Francisco, then
called Yerba Buena, and sold it
in order to buy stock which they
drove over the mountains to the
H. L. Corbett, chairman of the
port of Portland commission is
working with the board of direc
tors of the Oregon Historical so
ciety in promoting the occasion.
Dr. Dan Clark, head of the Uni
versity history department, is a
member of this board.
Plans are in progress to have
army, navy, marine corps, public
school, and civic organization rep
resentatives present to make the
unveiling of a memorial plaque
at the time a community affair.
The plaque will be placed on an
Oregon rock in front of the ad
ministration building of the Swan
Island airport, scene of the dedi
Emerald Classified Ads.
Ten words minimum accepted.
First insertion 2c per word.
Subsequent insertions lc per word.
Flat rate 37c column inch.
Frequency rate (entire term) :
35c per column inch one time a week,
34c per column inch twice or more a
Ads will be taken over the telephone on
a charge basis if the advertiser is a
subscriber to the phone.
Mailed advertisements must have suffi
cient 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
CLEANING & PRESSING
IRVIN & IRVIN
643 E. 13th Phone 317
• Exchange & Loan
LOANS ON ANYTHING
& Loan Co.
• Loans, Insurance
STIVERS & ROBERTSON
80 10th Ave. West
Don’t Throw Used Clothes
We will jiive you
CASH for them
THETA CHI PIN—diamond hilts
—pearl blades, gold snake with
ruby eye. Reward. Call Charles
Haener or Len Clark, 1920.
• Lost and Found
Claim at Depot, foot of Univer
4 Social Science
2 History of Europe
5 English Essentials
10 Looseleaf Notebooks
4 German Books
1 Business Correspondence
1 Business Law
1 Elementary Economics
1 Military Science
1 Accounting Workbook
1 Applied Geometry
The Flying Carpet, Hallibur
Mathematics of Investment
Outline Shakespeare’s Plays
1 Church manual
1 Coin purse
1 Green Kodak
1 Pair fur mittens
I pair glasses
II pair glasses in cases
1 green coin purse
1 Slide Rule
1 Debate Pin
3 Girls’ hats
7 Men’s hats
2 Leather jackets
1 Black Overcoat
<•1 Tweed jacket
There is a 5c recovery fee.
For a QUICK Move
Keep US in Mind!
485 Will. Pli. 1620
Up a Phone
Oregon If Emerald
Phone 3300 - 354