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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1943)
Call April I
(Continued from pcic/c one)
Spies, John Thomas, Tom Warlick,
John Warrens, Warren Welbone,
Rufus M. Wood, and Richard
The above students are expect
ed to remain in school until call
ed later. Students in advanced
ROTC, both juniors and seniors,
will remain in their present status
until May 28, according- to latest
official word from Fort Douglas.
All ERC freshmen will be called
except those in pre-med.
Anyone who has reason to be
lieve his name should be on the
list of assigned ERC men who
will remain after April 1, should
contact Dr. Kossack as soon as
possible because he is sending the
names of those who will stay in
school to the army. Students
whose names are not on the de
ferred list will be considered un
assigned and called.
Change of Address
In preparation for induction,
ERC, men are warned to notify,
by means of forms provided by
Dr. Kossack, the commanding
general of any change of ad
dress since their enlistment. If
address changes do not reach
headquarters before travel or
ders are sent, the inductee will
be considered A WOE.
Apparently individual orders
will be mailed to each reservist in
time to make necessary travel
Students in special training
fields must remain in school in
order to obtain credit for their
work. Those dropping out of
school without being called will
be inducted as privates without
In (lie category of physically
unfit, students with recent or
pending operations, h r o U e n
bones, or serious illness incur
red after enlisting in the ERC
will send affidavits with their
doctor’s statement. These will
remain here until physically fit
for active duty.
As for the proposed sending of
soldiers back to school after their
13 weeks basic training, nothing
definite has been learned as yet.
Oregon students cannot count on
being sent to this University nec
essarily, however. The army will
send groups of soldiers to various
colleges and universities deter
mined by the courses to be taken.
It is known, however, that Oregon
is one of the Universities desig
nated by the war department for
special training of enlisted per
In preparation for enlarged
military training, the military and
physical education departments
are building an obstacle course
cast of McArthur court. The 300
yard course will be one of the
toughest on the coast, according
to Lieutenant D. H. Near, of the
The course should be in body
building condition by the begin
ning of spring term, the depart
ment said. Other departments of
the University are continuing to
.provide war courses including
math, physics, camouflage, topog
raphy, mess management, first
aid, and several other peace time
studies converted to war produc
Two Men Suspended
Two men were suspended from
the University yesterday by dis
ciplinary committee action. They
allegedly cheated in an examina
Eight state colleges for women
in the South report a decrease in
enrollment of 13 per cent,
estimated the last war cost 30,
Bloch’s 'America’ Presented
By Choral Union in Concert
Ernest Bloch’s anthem “America"’ from his “American” sym
phony is one of the numbers to be sung March 1 by the Uni
versity choral union in its Greater Artist series concert in Mc
The concert will open with excerpts from “Xing Arthur,’
an opera by Henry Purcell. Also played will be a choral fan
tasia from “Tannhauser” b y
The anthem* “America” will be
sung to the accompaniment of the
University symphony orchestra,
as will the “Tannhauser” fantasy.
The symphony “America” was
composed in 1926 and represents
Mr. Bloch’s only work in this
Ernest Bloch was born in Ge
neva, Switzerland. His music tal
ents became evident at an early
age. He has conducted concerts
throughout Europe and America.
In 1920 he founded the Cleveland
Institute of Music and was direc
tor there until 1925. He now lives
at Agate Beach, Oregon.
Dr. Theodore Kratt, dean of the
school of music and director of
the choral union, expressed hopes
that Mr. Bloch will be able to be
present at the concert.
Other works which Mr. Bloch
has composed include an opera,
“Macbeth,” a violin concerto, sev
eral symphonic poems, and a pi
ano sonata. In 1919 he won the
Coolidge prize. “He was the one
who won the $5000 prize for an
American symphony offered sev
eral years ago, the highest prize
ever offered for a symphony,” Dr.
Betsy Wootton, Night Editor
Copy Desk Stuff:
Ted Goodwin, City Editor
The Intercollegiate Peace asso
ciation was organized in 1906.
Applications will be received up
to and including Saturday, Feb
ruary 27, for the position of gen
eral manager of the Students’ Co
operative association, according to
John Ward, president of Canard
club and member of the board.
Applications must be turned in
to Bob Archibald at Kirkwood co
op. A list of references are re
quired. Letters of recommenda
tion will not be needed, Ward said.
The applicant need not be a
student, but may be registered in
school while handling the job,
which includes buying, storage,
and other financial and business
matters for the association.
Those applying for the job will
be interviewed by the Co-op board
Monday evening, March 1. The
new manager will assume his du
ties during the seventh week of
spring term, the appointment ef
fective for one year.
Good Taste Misplaced
( Please I uni to page six)
to scrape frost off her shoulders,
just for the sake of getting a
tan. . . .
Now the time of year is com
ing when all would-be picknick
ers cultivate people with cars.
. . . Some picnics have become
an Accomplished Fact, already.
. . . but only by clever people who
grasp at the opportunity, espe
cially when a chance to go out
and commune with nature offers.
. . . Sniff, sniff, Sob, sob, no ex
peditions to the beach for all
day picnics this year ... no gas,
no tires, no’ C card. . . .
University of Minnesota has a
library of 1,300 rare volumes on
and Vote for Your
PRINTS, STRIPES and
in Rayons and Coltons,
for your important day
.. $6.50 to $14.50 ..
TIME OUT FOR T!
What we really mean is
that you should take time
out to see these
NEW “T” SHIRTS
—Emitted of rayon and
cotton, white background
with colorful stripes.
20 and 30 East Broadway
Shopping the Towrf
With L. I. Z.
The best look
ing' plaids you
have seen in a
long- while arecv^
now in the Style^
S h o i) ( Broad
way, just oft Willamette.)
They are really different, and
absolutely scrumptious look
ing. Creamy beige, yellow,
and turquoise, are combined
with light chocolate brown
in a most unusual plaid!
A SYMPHONY OF
Sun, teal, lilac, rose, ab
sinthe, turquoise, rust, plum
royal, fla mered, deep green
—a gorgeous assortment of
the most unusual shades ev
er made into sweaters, Gant
ner of California has all these
and more besides in smooth
straight cardigans — at the
\nn button has
nade an adora
)le French gan
ger suit, with a
and real ocean
pc;m nations; tor tpiu.to.
Heard's have this dress in red
and white, black and white,
blue and white check, as fea
tured in Mademoiselle.
If you are look
i n g for some
in scents, v o u
must see the
(tolliwog- p e r -
fume and cologne at Tiffanv
Davis. The perfume bottles,
made in France, have a South
Sea Islander head for a stop
per. hair any everything!
IT’S JERSEY —AND
Miller s ever
i n g' Ctirole .
King dresses *
come in all'
t v pes anci^
materials. . .
There is one
jersev that is especially clev
er—it has a blue and white
print skirt, sheared onto the
waist, and a top that is tail
ored with large white but
tons and a wine gros grain
HAIL TO THE LEMON
And hail to the
Green. If you
have an urge to
he different you ^
will love the'
hand - screened
lemon print at
Vll v 10 JV.lUV/J' 1 -Vfy’
the background is white, and
the print is a subtle yellow
and green arrangement of the
fruit and leaves. The button
down front is trimmed in In
cite buttons, the sleeves are
SHE SELLS SEA SHELLS
1 he jewelry
than you have seen since the
war began. There are single,
double, and triple strands—
both large and small sizes—
from $1.10 to $5.50.
s m a r t
n e w
f r o m
nave straight rtngnsn styic
all wool sweaters in blue, ap
ple green, beige. Those ^
you men who aren't leavi^
town this vacation are wel
come to go clown and browse
around. You’ll like their ca
ble knits in sweaters, sport
coats and slacks.