Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 04, 1942, Image 1

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    u* U1* O- LIBRARY
CAMPUS
VOLUME XLIII NUMBER 98
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1942
SHORT RATIONS . . .
... of sugar are eye-droppered out under wartime sugar rationing
by Pat Kaarboe.
—Photo by Don Jones.
The Sun Also Rises
Early Rising
Set for Easter
By ELSIE BROWNELL
Students will rise an hour earlier tomorrow in order to
attend the sunrise service to be held in McArthur court at
7 a.m.
Miss Gertrude Boyd Crane, associate professor of psychol
ogy and education at Pacific university, will give the main ad
dress on the subject, “Easter in a World at War.’’
Professor Crane is well-known on the University campus.
She took graduate work on the campus in the summers of 1936
Poem Contest
Closes Today
Six prizes of $2 each will go
to the winners of the Junior
Weekend roadside sign contest
which closes at noon today, Betty
Jane Biggs, promotion chairman
emphasized Friday. Entries in
the contest should be turned in
to Miss Biggs today at the busi
ness office of the Emerald.
^he entries should be jingles
which can be displayed on pro
gressive signs along Thirteenth
street. They should play up any
aspect of Junior Weekend.
The rhymes will be judged on
cleverness, originality, and the
adaptability to Junior Weekend.
The signs will be displayed next
week and changed weekly.
Winners of the contest will be
announced in next Tuesday’s Em
erald. The entries will be judged
by an impartial committee head
ed by John Busterud, chairman
of Junior Weekend.
Suggestions for subjects made
by Miss Biggs include “Of Thee
^ Sing,” musical comedy ^which
Will highlight the weekend, the
Junior Prom, the Campus lunch
eon, and the terrace dance.
and 1938 and received her cer
tificate from the New York Bib
lical seminary in 1920 and her
A.B. degree at Montana Wesleyan
college the following year.
Professor
In 1925 she became professor
of religion and philosophy at In
termountain Union college as
well as dean of women, a posi
tion she held until 1936. She re
ceived her MA degree from
Northwestern university in 1928
and in 1930 obtained her STM
degree from the Union Theolog
ical seminary.
The Eugene high school a ca
pella choir under the direction of
Glenn Griffith will provide the
music for the service. Everett
Fulton is in charge of the pre
lude, Rev. Oscar P^yne of the
invocation, and Rev. V. T. Speece
of the benediction.
WSSF
All offering over that needed
to pay expenses of the service
will be contributed to the World
Student Service fund, the co
sponsors, student religious coun
cil, and the Eugene Christian
Youth council, agreed.
Pete Howard is general chair-^
man of the service and is assisted
by the Westminster group, the
Episcopal group, and the Eugene
Christian Youth council.
Les Anderson
Vies for Seat
As President
Les Anderson, junior in law
and last fall's rally squad chair
man, will oppose Steve Worth,
independent candidate, as Greek
candidate for student body presi
dent, it was learned from reliable
sources Friday night.
Russ Hudson, junior in business
administration, will be a candi
date for senior representative;
Jim Bennison, sophomore in law,
will be nominated for junior rep
resentative.
Walt Dickinson, freshman in
business administration, will run
on the Greek ticket for sopho
more representative.
Classes
Don Cawley, junior in journal
ism, will run for senior class
president; Roger Dick, sopho
more in law, is the Greek can
didate for junior class president;
and Robert Henderson, freshman
in business administration, will
be nominated for the freshman
class presidency.
All these potential office-hold
ers will be nominated from the
floor at the general student body
and the separate class nominat
ing assemblies to be held at pre
viously stated hours Tuesday.
Independent candidates were
announced in the Emerald Fri
day morning.
Candidates Apply
Candidates for the position
of Oregaria editor will go be
fore the educational activities
board next Monday evening,
Aprii 6, at * :30. They will *be
interviewed by the board as to
their qualifications and experi
ence at that time.
jbead jbeadUne . . .
Card Sales
To Continue
Sale of class cards for the freshman and sophomore classes
will continue despite the April 2 deadline set earlier, accord
ing to Richard Williams, educational activities director.
A ruling found in the freshman class constitution states#
that class cards can be sold at any time, and thus the sale
will continue, Williams revealed.
A copy of the sophomore constitution is not obtainable at
the present time, Williams said, but it is presumed by tho
ornce mat sucn a ruling is also
made for sophomore class card
sales.
Sales will begin today from the
educational activities office from
S to 10 a.m. and from 1 to 2 in
the afternoon. Cards may be pur
chased all next week and April
13. Class members will also sell
cards.
Schedule
June Hitchcock, freshman vice
president, acting in the absence
of Ted Yaw, president, and Bar
ry Campbell, president of the
sophomore class, have agreed to
arrange a schedule with their
separate classes.
The former deadline, April 2,
is still effective for the junior and
senior classes, whose constitu
tions specify that class card sale
must stop within 10 days.'
Sunrise Services
When first they announced they
would move back the clock,
I arose in the dark 'mid a grum
ble and glower.
But with services starting at sun
rise on Easter,
I'll approve of their moving the
sun up an hour.
—J.W.S.
AjbBflame? MuxiBlieu^'
Politics mixed with soring elections that result in regular cam
pus “mud slinging” set Alpha Delta Sigma members thinking and
linaily brought forth the theme “Mud-Sling Swing” for the coming
Krazy Kopy Krawl.
The theme will be built around the approaching student body
elections that will be three days following the advertising honor
ary’s dance. The ASUO nominations will precede the affair by
four days and the committee is working with co-chairmen of the
dance Bob Loveli and Jim Thayer in an attempt to make some ar
rangements for the important nominees to be presented at the dance
and given an opportunity to present their platforms.
The dance has been scheduled for Saturday, April 11 in Gerlinger
hall.
Speech Fest
Progressing
By BOB EDWARDS
The debate teams from Hills
boro at present hold the lead in
the Oregon high school debating1
league tournaments now being
held on the University campus.
Roseburg, with 3 wins and 1 lossy
follows Hillsboro's -1 win and no
loss lead, while Medford with 2
wins and' 2 losses is the third
team remaining in competition.
Teams from Dallas, Bonanza,
and Redmond were eliminated in
rounds I and II. The tournament
is set up so that 3 or 4 losses can
be accumulated before a team H
eliminated. This plan is used so
that schools which must travel
long distances have better oppor
tunities.
Trophy
E. E. DeCou, professor of math
ematics, founded the Oregon high
school debating league in 1907.
and provided the first place tro
phy which is known as the Uni
versity trophy. Two other debate
trophies were provided by Burt.
Brown Barker, vice-president cf
the University.
Three trophies for individual,
competition in public discussion,
extempore speaking, and after
dinner speaking have been pro
vided by the speech division of
the University. A trophy for ra
dio speaking could not be pm
chased due to priorities restric
tions.
Host
The tournaments are a general
extension of the Oregon state
board of higher education and tho
University of Oregon speech di
vision plays host to the tourna
ment. Marvin A. Krenk, instruc
(Please turn to fiage eight)
Opera Music
By MARJORIE MAJOR
Opera music, with all its glitter
and glamour will share the spot
light with Nino Martini, Italian
tenor, when he presents a pro
gram full of famous arias Tues
day at 8:15 in McArthur court.
A Metropolitan star for the
past six years, Martini has
grown up in a musical tradition,
beginning his' active singing ca
reer when he was only 21. His
concert here includes arias from
many of his favorite roles in op
era. as well as representative
songs from the moderns.
Pianist
Martini will be accompanied by
the pianist, Robert MacDonald,
who will also play several groups
on the program.
In the first group, Martini is
including "O Del Mio Dolce Ar
dor” by Gluck: ‘‘L’esperto nochi
ero,” by Bononcini; and “Ama
rilli” by Caccini.
“Caprice d'Alceste,” Gluck- St.
Saens; and “Sonata in B Flat
Major” compose the second group,
to be played by Mi*. MacDonald.
“Suzanne”
The last group before intermis
sion will include: “Tes Yeux,”
Raby; “Bon Jour Suzon,” Delibes;
and an aria from the opera “Su
zanne” by Paladike.
“Che gelida manina,” from “La
Boheme” by Puccini follows the
intermission. A group of three
shorter songs, “Sigh No More”
by Achin, “I Come To You” by
Sandoval, and “The Floods of
Spring” by Rachmaninoff, are in
cluded in group five.
“Blue Danube”
“The Blue Danube Waltzes” by
Strauss as arranged by Schuz
Evler, is the last offering of Mr.
MacDonald.
The concluding selections by
Mr. Martini will be “Madrigal Es
panol,” Huarte; “Estrellita,”
pome; and “El Trust de los Te
norios,” Serrano.
Students will be admitted upon
presentation of their educational
activities cards.
Emerald Beats Open
Several beats have been opened
on the Emerald during the past
week, according to Jack Billings,
news editor. Applicants for these
reporting positions will be inter
viewed any day next week from
4:30 p.m. until midnight at the
Emerald office.
A reporting staff meeting has
been called for 11 a.m. Saturday,
April 11, in the Emerald news
room.
NINO MARTINI . . .
. . . from him, glitter.
i