Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1941)
Two years standing and the
recommendation of your instruc
tor are the qualifications for en
try in competition for the Dodd
Mead Intercollegiate Literary
fellowship of 1942.
The fellowship was established
for students in American colleges
and universities wishing to be
come professional authors. It is
designed to give undergraduates
opportunity to take advantage of
faculty advice and instruction
while planning and writing their
novel, and to enable them to
work toward the completion of
the book one year after gradua
The novel will be published
with the regular royalty with an
award of $1200 payable quarter
ly or monthly to be advanced on
the royalties. Applications and
projects must be sent to publish
ers by April 1, 1942.
ONE BIG FEATURE
DEANNA DURBIN and
See This Riotous Comedy
Bob Hope in
'Caught in the
— also —
'Men at Large'
with Marjorie Weaver
SEE THIS GREAT
Be sure to See These
Myrna Loy, William Powell
'Shadow of the
— also —
Lynn Bari and John Sutton
'Moon Over Her
For Next Year
When students push them
selves away from Thanksgiving
dinners Thursday, they will have
completed their last Thanksgiv
ing dinner on the next-to-the
last Thursday in November.
President Roosevelt has re
canted'. From now on Thanksgiv
ing will be moved up a week to
the date it had held for so many
years. All of which will be con
venient no-end for housewives
and others of their ilk.
But it won't be so sweet for
students who are now in the hab
it of eating two Thanksgiving
dinners—one at the home of
Democratic parents and one with
a Republican uncle. Two years
ago many living organizations
served Thanksgiving dinners a
week after students had eaten
turkey at home.
This is all very funny—for ev
erybody but President Roose
velt. We see by the papers that
he may have to put off his regu
lar Thanksgiving visit to Warm
Springs, Georgia, because of
pressing affairs at the capital.
But he will be able to go Novem
ber 27, which isn't Thanksgiving
Salem Woman's Club
To Hear Dr. Erb Talk
Dr. Donald M. Erb, University
president, will speak before the
Salem Women's club at 3 p.m.
Saturday on the subject, “For
ward in Service.’’
He will also give a welcome ad
dress to the opening session 6f
the police school to be held on the
campus under the sponsorship of
the bureau of municipal research
in Fenton hall.
(Continued from page tivo)
most of them. Most disturbing
part of the whole affair to senior
members of the fraternity was
that three sophomores wanted to
sell the §Jace for $2,000.
University of California at Los
Angeles—Two Tri-Delts learned
to their despondence that one
much-used “automobile” does not
equal two allowances. So it was
that the two sophomores, chose
to ward off impending pauperism
—and began to take in washing.
Rates exacted by the youthful
laundresses for their skilled labor
have been set at 12 and 15 cents
for cotton and silk shirts with
long sleeves—washed and ironed;
8 and 10 cents for cotton and silf
shirts with short sleeves—washed
and ironed; and 5 cents for the
(Continued from page tivo)
the California suntans think that
Seattle is in the Arctic Circle,
but it doesn't make any differ
ence. We in the northwest may
not have “de top of the Mark . . .
Trader Vic’s . . . and silly Ciro’s
but hast thou ever vieweth the
Olympic Hostelry after a Wash
Phyllis Gray opened the stu
dent recital season with a fine
display of piano technique in a
varied program Tuesday night in
the music auditorium. Her ma
jor number, the Liszt “Concerto
in E-flat major,” was played bril
liantly. with a surety unusual in
so young a performer.
The “Toccata in G major" by
Bach was crisp and brought out
the inner voices in a fine singing
style. Schumann’s “Papillons,
Opus 2" was Miss Gray’s most
Quite entertaining was the
group of short numbers which in
cluded an etude, two preludes and
a waltz by Chopin, "Capriccio" by
Elvigion,” “La Soiree dans Gren
ade” by Debussy, and “Caprice
Burlesque, Opus 3, Number 1” by
Curator Seeks Degree
In Oral Examination
Robert Stephenson, assistant
museum curator, took the pre
liminary oral examination for his
master’s degree in anthropology
On the examining committee
were Dr. L. S. Cressman, head of
the anthropology department, Dr.
Homer G. Barnett, instructor in
anthropology, Dr. Warren D.
Smith, head of the geology and
geography departments, and Dr.
Lloyd W. Staples, assistant pro
fessor of geology.
Mr. Stephenson has taken as
the topic for his master’s thesis,
problems in the typological meth
od in archaeology.
Dr. Hayes at Meet
Dr. Marian G. Hayes, of the
University health service, will at
tend a conference of the Pacific
coast section of the American
Student Health association Fri
day and Saturday, November 21
and 22 at Stanford university.
Dr. Hayes is now vice-president
of this association.
(Continued from page tzoo)
to gross over five million dollars.
Chaplin figures that he can make
more, so he is .preparing the old
flicker for another showing-. Nar
ration and scoring will be com
pleted within 'a week and then
the film will be cut to increase
tempo. It will be attuned to
Chaplin’s own music score and is
aimed for Christmas release.
It's a Long Way
Home . . .
Especialv for you Cali
fornians. Come in for
that final checkup, and
fill up at . . .
13th and Jlilyard
YE OLDE GRADS
* Come down and enjoy the biggest
and best HOMECOMING the Uni
versity has ever had.
DR. ELLA C. MEADE
14 W. 8th Phone 330
The grads have been around and have seen a lot. When they
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THE DANGER SIGN
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