Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 26, 1943, Page 8, Image 8

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(Continued from Page one)
at a dinner last year, the bishop
Enjoys Business
“I thoroughly enjoy being
busy," Bishop Remington said
with much enthusiasm as he told
about the many trips he makes
every year to visit all sections of
the 65,000-mile district his east
ern Oregon diocese includes.
In 1910 the bishop attended
the second world Olympic games
which were held in Paris that
year. He was a jumper and
hurdler in the world sports
Chaplain C, ■ r
During the last year the bishop
was a chaplain at base hospital
number 26 from the University
of Minnesota, at Allerey, France.
About 20,000 sick and wounded
were evacuated there, he said,
and he saw all the suffering and
misery of war first hand.
As suffargan bishop in South
Dakota, the University visitor
worked with the Indians after the
war until 1922'when he came to
Oregon. Working on ten differ
ent reservations he became well
acquainted with the natives.
Phi Beta Kappa
Fingering the Phi Beta Kappa
key on his watch charm, the
bishop said that he was an hon
orary member of the society.
While in school at the University
of Pennsylvania he became a
member of Psi Upsilon frater
Speaking of the student atti
tude towards the war the bishop
said, "Students are getting at
more of the things that count,
and wondering why we are in
the war and what we are going to
do after the war. I think they’re
working a lot harder than ever
Visits Every Two Years
Every two years Bishop Rem
ington visits the University to
hold conference witjr, students
and speak to various groups.
The bishop's busy schedule for
the week includes a speech at
the YWCA assembly Thursday
afternoon, appearance at the all
campus vespers service, Sunday,
and various talks and conferenc
es during the week. .Appoint
ments with Bishop Remington
can be made through the office
of Karl Onthank, dean of per
In sharp contrast to conditions
prevailing during' the World Wtr.
the demand for courses in German
at Simmons college this year is the
greatest in the history of the in
Official dedication of the $475,
000 music building at the Univer
sity of Texas was held recently.
Trojans Set Hot Pace
(Continued from />(!</£ Jpiir) . ,
setting a favored tribe of Stan
ford Indians in Berkeley, 33 to
32, before 0000 fans.
The Golden Bears were cursed
with extremely slim odds prior
to the game.
Even the most optimistic Cal
fan figured that Chuck Hanger,
leading conference scorer, would
have to pull a one-man gang
stunt if the Berkeley bunch was
to scoot in ahead of the big Red
It was the versatile, point
abundant Mr. Hanger at that
who grabbed the surprise vic
tory out of the bag for the Gold
en Bears. With one minute to go
and the score tied 33-all, Han
ger was fouled and lobbed the
ball in for the winning margin.
In earlier games this year, SC
bounced Stanford once and Cali
fornia twice, while UCLA also
pounded California on the Golden
Bears’ trip to Los Angeles.
Oregon*# Emerald
Don Dill, Adv. Mgr.
Carolyn Blaine
I ois Winsley
Night Staff:
A1 Howard, night editor
Lucille Justice
Altha Paul
Louise Uhls
Alison Aya
Bud Miller
Copy Desk Staff:
Fred Weber, City Editor
Lila Howe
Esther Paronen
G. Duncan Wimpress
Jon Snillib
Badminton Club
Elects New Officers
The Badminton club which met
Wednesday, February 20, elected
the following officers: president,
Aris Sherwood; vice president,
Gertrude Kay; and secretary
treasurer, Betty Bush.
The club has now increased to
over 20 active members. Plans
are being made to have a tour
nament with Oregon State soon.
Dues of 50 cents a term were
decided upon by the members.
Meetings are held each Wednes
day night.-Playing time is from
7 to 10 p.m. The short business
meetings are held at 9 p.m. each
FDR Inspires
(Continued, from page one)
and Mrs. Gordon H. McCoy, Col
onel and Mrs. William R. Scott,
Dean and Mrs. Virgil D. Earl,
Dean and Mrs. Karl W. Onthank,
Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Schwering, Dr.
and Mrs. Earl Pallett, Dean and
Mrs. Eric W. Allen, Dean and Mrs.
C. Valentine Boyer, Dean and Mrs.
V. V. Caldwell, Dean Richard B.
Dillehunt, Dean and Mrs. James
H. Gilbert, Dean and Mrs. J. R.
Jewell, Dean and Mrs. Theodore
Kratt, Dean and Mis. Olaf Lar
sell, Dean and Mrs. Ellis F. Law
rence, Dean and Mrs. Ralph W.
Leighton, Dean and Mrs. Victor P.
Morris, Dean and Mrs. Wayne O.
Morse, Dean and Mrs. Howard
Taylor, Dean and Mrs. A. H. Kunz,
Mrs. Alice B. MacDuff, Dr. and
Mrs. D. E. Clark, Major and Mrs.
W. E. Read, Major and Mrs. H.
W. Hall,
Lt. Col. C. E. Knickerbocker is
advisor of Scabbard and Blade.
Ad Lib
(Continued from page tzvo)
set small minds to believing the
dope stories.
Now, this morning in a San
Francisco courtroom a hearing
is being held. Smiling, handsome,
ingratiating Gene Krupa is about
to be tried for a crime of which
020 Willamette
For Faculty Talk
An “interesting and informa
tive speaker,” Rabbi Adolph H.
Fink of Spokane, will speak on
“Major Trends in Judaism” Wed
nesday evening, January 27, in
the faculty room of Friendly hall
at 7:30. Sponsored by the Uni
versity lecture committee and the
Jewish Chautauqua society, the
talk, first of the winter term ser
ies, promises also to be one of the
best lectures of the season, ac
cording to Prof. Rudolph H. Ernst,
University English department.
The talk is open to the public.
Rabbi since 1930 of the Temple
Emanu-El in Spokane, Mr. Fink
is a well-known lecturer at col
leges and universities throughout
the Northwest, in addition to
speaking on a state-wide network
of the Mutual Broadcasting com
pany each-week for a long period
of time.
The rabbi is also active in civic
and communal organizations, and
is a former president of the Wash
ington State Conference of Social
Workers. A graduate of the Uni
versity of Cincinnati and of the
Hebrew Union college of Cincin
natti, Mr. Fink directed Hillel
Foundation at the University of
Michigan from 1926-1930.
Beginning at 7:30 p.m., the lec
ture will last until about 8:45, Dr.
Ernst stated. There will be an
opportunity for questions at the
close of the talk.
most people have already convict
ed him. The twist that will send
his pals to the nearest pub is
that, in the conviction which has
already taken place, exhibit “A”
for the prosecution has been the
di'ummin’ man himself.
Colby college is placing in
creased emphasis on American
history this year.
Film Reveals Horrors, o
Stark Realities of War
This is not advertising copy written for a local theatre. L_
is an open letter to you.
There is a motion picture showing at a theater in down
town Eugene. It is abou,t the current war which seems to
have been the main feature at the world theater for some time
now. It is a war picture with a different taste from the usuai
run of war propaganda.
Released by the United States
government, the film furnishes a
background of recent history
which most students fail to get
from the newspapers each day be
cause of the ever-present college
time rationing (not caused by any
war board).
In approximately an hour’s
time, the motion picture gives a
quick pick-up of world events
from the beginning of Germany’s
rearmament program to the pres
ent. It is stark, brutal. It s real
ity. Photographs obtained from
the enemy and photographs taken
by our own government furnish
the material.
And yet this film is not just
another news reel. Neither is it
dull or boring, for in it is felt ac
tual contact with the real. There
is no fiction to color its drama;
no necessity for a fictitious hero
to meet the enemy and to kill or
be killed. It tells its own story.
Call it propaganda and perhaps
you will be right. For it is a kind
of propaganda, based on the truth,
Tattoo needles from Samoa, co
conut shell cups from Guadal
canal, and native ornaments from
New Caledonia are features of a
collection recently donated to the
University of California.
A. T. Howard of the coaching
staff of Hampden-Sydney col
lege is taking marine officers’
training at Quantico.
needed to wake a sleeping Amer
ica—to waken those who have
not been threatened in one way or
another by the terrors which wax
brings. Families of boys in t! J
service, potential soldiers, need
no awakening. This film is aim
ed at our “average” Americans.
Call it dramatic and you will
be right again. For war is dram,
atic in the superlative. Descrip
tion in words is wearing m the
vocabulary. War is men giving up
their lives for something tney -be
lieve in. War is women caiing i'o"
those men—taking their places on
ihe home front and in some in
stances on the battle field. It tells
of these ....
All of this has been said so many
times before .... To say that Uni
versity of Oregon students must
wake up to the fact that there is a
war; that students must see this
story which tells of peoples who
fought against a seeming’ / inde
structible enemy, with their cour
age for weapons rather than iq )
chines—is inadequate.
Bui go to see that motion pic
ture and perhaps when you are
stirring two teaspoonful of sugar
into your morning’s coffee ti o
sight of Coventry under tire or
the thought of weary, disillusion
ed, confused human beings march
ing across the face of Europe 11
an escape somewhere, wi 1 com;:
back to you and you will remem
ber the war.
Hey, Pigger!
Make a 1bate
Maxwell Anderson's
"Eve of St. Mark”
January 27-28-29-30
The latest production of the noted playwright tells
the dramatic store of modern couth in wartime!
Box Office Now Open -
Phone 3300 Ext 216
Admission 55c (including tax)
University Theatre