Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 02, 1942, Page 8, Image 8

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    PbeAent . . .
Looking forward to sunny weather and good drill condi
tions, Col. C. L. Sampson, commander of the University mili
tary department, announced the program for spring term
Thursday drills and the assignment of officers to companies.
Each day that the weather permits, the various companies
will drill in their own areas for part of the period and then
Hobson Plans
Senior Recital
Emery Hobson, pianist, veteran
of many campuf. concerts, assem
blies, and broadcasts, who has ac
companied the choral union for
three years, will be presented in
senior recital at 8 this evening in
the mucic school auditorium.
A pupil of George Hopkins,
professor of piano, Hobson will
present one piece by Mr. Hop
kins, “Mazurka,” and "Tango”
by Albeniz, arranged by Mr. Hop
Other pieces on his program in
clude: “Ballade in D Major,” by
Brahms; “Rhapsody in B Minor,”
by Brahms; “On Wings of Song,”
by Mendelssohn-Liszt; “Sonata,”
Opus 10, number 3, by Beetho
on; “Nocturn in C Sharp Minor,”
by Chopin; “Waltz in A Flat
Major,” by Chopin; “The White
Peacock,” by Griffos; “March,”
by Prokofieff; and "El Vito,” by
Admission is free of charge.
'Weekend Heads
Have 'Gray Matter’
The top men of Junior Week
end have proven themselves to
be brains of no small ability. In
the rush of winter term finals,
Pat Cloud, junior class president,
up to his eyes in Weekend work,
appointed John Busterud as
Weekend chairman. Through fin
als the two worked on plans for
the celebration.
GPA of both men for winter
term was four point.
Staff to Talk
(Continued from pane one)
Reverend E. S. Bartlam, 9-12
daily except Tuesday at the Os
burn apartments, or by appoint
Dr. L. S. Bee, by appointment.
Mrs. E. E. Boushey, Tuesday
and Thursday at 9 a.m.
Major H. W. Hall, all day Wed
nesday and Friday. (Major Hall
will advise particularly on prob
lems of war and marriage.)
Famed Italian Singer
(Continued from page one)
note, has chest measurements
that would put a boxer to shame.
Italian Background
Martini comes from Verona,
Italy, where Ire began singing at
the age of ten. He made his op
eratic debut at 21 as the duke
in "Rigoletto” and from there he
went on to appear in Milan. He
an ' to this country from Paris
a 1929, with a contract from
.lesse to make sound pictures.
In 1933 he made his Metro
1 an debut and has sung there
ading tenor each year since,
le lias starred in three motion
pictures, "Here’s to Romance,"
“Music for Madame" and the
"Gay Desperado.”
|torm into battalions for regi
mental parades as their profi
ciency progresses.
Public Reviews
The final weeks of the term
will feature public reviews of
the entire regiment, led by the
band and color bearers. The ca
dets, after a year’s training in
the manual of arms and close or
der drill, will be reviewed by the
ROTC officers and guest officers
from the ninth corps area, it is
planned .
Assignments of cadet officers
follow: Regimental commander,
Col. Lou Torgeson; executive of
ficer, Major Gene Brown; staff
officers, Captains Shank, Mur
phy, and Adams, respectively.
First battlion: commander, Ma
jor Blickenstaff; executive offi
cer, Captain Scogin; staff offi
cers, First Lts. McKinney and
Company A: commander, Capt.
Lindley; platoon officers in or
der, First Lts. Fugit, Cherney,
and Gray.
Company B: commander, Capt.
Boyle; platoon leaders, First Lts.
Creighton and Bowers, and Sec
ond Lt. MacGibbon.
Company C: commander, Capt.
Stickles; platoon leaders, First
Lt. Curry and Second Lts. Brown
and Bocci.
Second Battalion: commander,
Major Albrecht; executive officer,
Capt. McCarty; staff officers,
First Lt. Treece and Capt. Currin.
Additional Officers
Company E: commander, Capt.
Warren; platoon officers, First
Lt. Didak and Second Lts. Hovee
and Payne.
Company F: commander First
Lt. Carlson; Platoon officers,
First Lt. Raffetto and Second
Lts. Draper and Rowe.
Company G: commander, Capt.
Hardy; platoon leaders, First Lt.
Little and Second Lts. Frost and
Third Battalion: commander,
Major Regner; executive officer,
Capt. Carney; staff officers, First
Lts. Stein and Williams.
Last Company
Company I: commander, Capt.
Currin; platoon officers, First Lt.
Knox and Second Lts. Leonard
and Knight.
Company K: commander, Capt.
Phillips; platoon officers, First
Art Students
Stack Stools,
Stump Staff
Students who study in the
drafting room of the architecture
building felt the urge of the April
Fool spirit Tuesday night and
surprised the faculty Wednesday
The large square desks in the
drafting room were piled neatly
on top of each other as high as
the students could stack them.
When Arthur Riehl, instructor in
architecture, opened the door of
his class room he found the place
stacked solid to the ceiling with
Various other arrangements of
furniture brought forth much sur
prise in connection with the April
Company 'A’
Seeks OSC Tilt
Possibility of competition be
tween the OSC drill company and
Oregon’s Company A became evi
dent this week when Col. R. W.
Scott, head of the Beaver ROTC
department, and Captain Henry
Garretson of his staff visited
Col. C. L. Sampson, head of the
military department here, to con
fer on the proposed contest.
The officers, including Captain
Harvey Blythe, instructor of the
honor company, discussed the
competition for the governor’s
plaque, to be held in Corvallis
this year because it was held here
last, three years ago.
The holding of the competition
will be contingent on the provi
sion of funds by the state board
of higher education for trans
portation of the company to Cor
vallis, Colonel Sampson said.
The governor's plaque was won
by OSC last time and it was they
who suggested playing hosts to
to the Oregon unit in an attempt
to keep it for another year.
The date of May is proposed
for the competitive drill, subject
to approval by school officials.
Jim Banks Joins Army
After SDX Initiation
James Banks, junior in jour
nalism from Bend, was initiated
into Sigma Delta Chi, national
professional journalism fratern
ity, at special meeting in Gerlin
ger Tuesday night.
Banks left for the army at
1:30 Wednesday morning. He was
elected president of Delta Tau
Delta fraternity recently and was
head of the direct mail commit
tee for last fall's Homecoming
celebration. He was an Emerald
city editor.
Lt. Lang and Second Lts. Swink
and Zilka.
Company L: commander, Capt.
Christianson; platoon officers,
First Lt. Russell and Second Lts.
Bowes and Wheeler.
Dri'l officers for band, Capt.
Conroy and Second Lt. Smith.
Convalescent group, First Lt. Ole
son and Second Lt. Durkheimer.
Xo skate rental changed. You
pay only 89e for a full eve
ning of real fun and enter
“Make 1'p a Party”
1850 W. 6th. Phone 4957.
Greeks? ISA
To I rade Ideas
Campus politics will be dragged out into the full view of
the student body tonight as the Greeks and independents take
the stage in the third student body forum at 7 o’clock in Chap
man hall.
Having promised to do their best to enlighten the public on
the subject, independents Jean Spearow, Milt Small, and Ger
ald Huestis with Greeks Lou Torgeson, Gene Brown, Bob
Lovell, and Pat Cloud will rep
resent their groups at the meet
Greek Theories
Torgeson and Cloud, present in
cumbents in the student body
and junior class presidencies, will
explain their political theories
concerning appointments to activ
ity positions through applications.
The Greek and independent
methods of acquainting the stu
dent body with nominees before
election will be explained by
Small and Gene Brown. The boys
reported last night that they
were preparing material to real
ly impress their points.
Possibility of having candidates
for class and student body give
constructive speeches isstead of
the usual “We want a high tar
iff,” “We want a tariff reduc
tion,” or "I’ll do my best to live
up to my successor’s high stand
ards,” will be the third point dis
cussed at the meeting.
Another bone of contention in
school politics that will be ex
amined by the forum participants
will be the class card for election
The audience will be given an
opportunity to bring up any fur
ther points of misunderstanding
relating to politics to give the
whole campus an opportunity to
be enlightened before the ap
proaching elections.
Heating Plant Slaps
At Incendiary Japs
The campus heating plan has
a new war time job, that of dry
ing out the sand to be used in
putting out incendiary boombs.
Cans of gray gravel are heated
on one of the burners till all
moisture is gone. Buckets of the
sand are being put in all build
ings on the campus to be used in
smothering incendiary bombs.
Pili Palace Prepares
To Settle Down —
With the two diphtheria pa
tients discharged, and the last
ease of measles ready to leave
tomorrow, the ailment castle
is settling back into the usual
spring term routine of poison
Those in the infirmary are:
Wreatha Johnson, Frances
Johnston, Peggy Smith, June
Chesney, Charles Glceson, Eve
lyn O’Brien, Beverly Villian,
Nuvere Cartozian, Dale Mc.Mul
lin, and Jack Wallace.
— ..— —"3k
Charles Hulten, professor of
journalism, will mediate. He com
mented that this will be the first
time since his college clays that
he will have found use for his
catcher’s equipment.
Shopping the Town
Easter Medleyin’ Around the
Town and back with a host of
spring excitements . . .
NET about the Easter bonnets
that Russells have just pur
cnaseu. mown cneeaeu,
gingham, button - bon -
nets they are in ad
justable size for $3.95,
made specially for the
cotton suit you’ll be
wearing this season. They’re
certainly new and different and
a find for a casual knock-about.
CALICO. She’ll be beaming and
so will anyone who is lucky
enougn ro wanaei ;
into Hadley's and??
happen to see the
newest cottons in .
their downstairs '
sport department. 4
Outstanding in a lot or nelfls—
style, price, appearance- is the
particular pique model that we
found with a white background
and a lovely luscious block pat
tern—flowers, blossoms, leaves
-—in the grandest array of col
ors. The fitted waist and flar
ing skirt, and the trim white
pique cuffs and binding make
this Gay Gibson model one of
the hits of the cotton parade
for $6.50.
OWN . . . everyone will, when
you see the complete assortment
of big, colorful, splashy prints
in practically every material,
pattern, and design they have
stocked at the Broadway. Prices
range to fit any budget.
. . . If you’re not the domestic
type and don’t indulge in knit
ting yet still want to look the
part you can drop by Millers
and in the knitting department
is the latest in lapel pins at 25c.
In assorted colors the tiny
wooden needles purl and knit
their way around a small ball
of yarn. They’re tricky—and
. . . and when they look yoiW
over you’ll be proud you’re wear
ing one of BEARD’S slack
suits. They’re made by Graff's,
the company that makes men’s
shirts, and they come in abso
lutely delectable California clay
colors: lake, earth, sun, and
fire . . . long sleeves, fitted
waist with self material belt,
metal button trim make this
slack suit a double duty ward
robe article, both for active and
spectator sports. They’re yours
for §10.95 and you’ll be the hap
pier for them.
WAY . . . Tiffany Davis v.
exploring and they found a
angle in the cosmetic I
Dorothy Gray lipsticks in ? |
American shades and dan.
from a miniature straw
brero. The straw hat and lip
stick both for $1.00.