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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1944)
Adds New Books
Twenty books from the private
library of Ethel R. Sawyer, first
librarian of the browsing room of
the library, have been donated to
the room’s Ethel Sawyer collection
by Miss Elizabeth Hansen of Port
Twenty-seven new books have
been purchased for the collection
this year through the fund set up
by Miss Hansen in 1942 to keep
the library up to date,, announced
Professor E. G. Moll of the Eng
lish department, who with Horace
G. Robinson and R. D. Horn ad
ministers the fund.
Most of "tire new books in the
collection, which-numbers over 600,
are on poetry,' "cframa and the
dance, fields in which Miss Sawyer
took an active interest.
(Continued from 'pane one)
will be closed between noon and
1 p.m. and 6 and 7 p.m. daily.
Status of this department has
wavered because of decreased en
rollment the past two years, but
it was decided to put it’on a defi
nite schedule this fall. Last year
it was operated under army super
To use the open-shelf reserve, an
instructor must select a group of
books and have them put on the
shelves under his name. Students
may select the books they need and
check them out for the amount of
time specified. The length of time
allowed varies from overnight to
three or four days and is designat
ed by the instructor.
(Continued from t<n>ic one)
“We lost everything in the great
revolution of 1911,” he said. "Our
hacienda, which was one of the
largest in the country, was con
fiscated. My father was shot and
my mother was blown up. A stick
of dynamite was thrown into a
car in which she was fleeing to
“How did you live?’-’ we asked.
Faithful to his job, Gonzalez
pointed out a famous chiurch to us
before resuming his narration. "I
went to the United States,” he
finally said. “I nearly starved, but
I worked hard and finally came
back. I owe everything to the
He drove us out to the site of his
grandfather’s hacienda. The build
ings were still intact, but they now
housed the National School of Ag
riculture. In the great square of
the courtyard we could easily
imagine the bustle of servants and
peons as the Don and his lady re
turned from a horseback ride or
from a drive into the city. Gon
zalez seemed to be meditating. We
Oregon If Emehald
City Desk Staff:
M. M. Ellsworth, copy editor
Aileen Koch, night editor
Sue Welch, day manager
Dorothy Rasmussen, chairman
of Red Cross surgical dressings,
announced yesterday that Red
Cross work in the third floor of
Gerlinger begins at 9 a.m. Satur
day and girls are requested not to
start work after 10:30 a.m.
* * *
Members of the Yeomen execu
tive council will meet today in the
council room of the Side at 4 p.m.
* # *
The ISA war board committee
will meet with coop houses’ bond
salesmen at 4:15 p.m. today at the
didn't feel like disturbing him.
“The old days are gone for
good,’’ he said at length. “The
revolution was a good thing, in
spite of all the blood. The land
owners were grinding the people
mercilessly. They still are. There
will be another big revolt and prob
It was getting late and we had
to get back into the city. As this
working man with the ancient lin
eage let us out, he said, “May 1
show you the volcano at Paricutin
sometime, senors ? I only charge
70 pesos for a three-day trip.’’
We suddenly felt a bit flustered
We mumbled some excuses anc
Dr. L. Richard Cipes, former in
structor at the New York univer
sity college of dentistry, says then
are several features of penicillii
therapy which make it particularly
applicable to dental use.
First classes at North Texa:
State Teachers college, Denton
were held on the second floor o
a hardware store.
804 Willamette and 917 Willamette
FOR HEAD HEALTH
Throughout the world this
famous British product is
clearing up dandruff,
itching, unhealthy scalp
conditions. Simple to use;
contains no grease or al
cohol. If it doesn't clear
up your condition it costs
you nothing. Try a bottle.
1 The elections are over and the
newly-organized Yeomen find
themselves officially functioning
with a new roster of officers. Head
ing the list as president is Ted
Kent, junior in business adminis
Other officers are: Jack Craig,
junior in journalism, vice-presi
dent; Wally Adams, sophomore in
journalism, secretary; Harry Eis
minger, freshman in business ad
ministration, treasurer; Don Tay
lor, sophomore in physical educa
tion, sergeant-at-arms. Taylor ap
pointed Bob “Irish” Runnion, fresh
man in architecture, as his assist
Jim Tucker, freshman in journal
ism, was elected to the newly
created office of corresponding
secretary and Paul Lum, senior in.
sociology, became parliamentarian,
by a unanimous ballot.
Don Taylor was appointed tem
porary social chairman to work
with Orides on their annual formal
dance, November 18.
Jack Craig, Marion Huff and
Evans Cantrell were appointed
temporary publicity, athletic, and
song chairmen, respectively.
Father Tobin Says
(Continued from page one)
tical body of Christ; Christ is the
head and we are the members. We
are all interdependent. The way in
which we treat our fellowmen di
1 rectly affects the whole organism,"
Touching upon the relation of
I Christianity to the world order,
I Father Tobin declared that the
| present unrestrained capitalism is
definitely wrong, because it sets
: two classes against each other.
“YVe must restore the sense of
belonging to a corporate whole, a
loyalty to a higher order than
merely to labor and employers’
unions. Government should rarely
have contact with the individual,”
Following his address a spirited
discussion of the subjects intro
duced was launched. A similar
session was held at the Alpha
Delta Pi house Thursday after
noon, with 30 students participat
(Continued from pacie one)
Pat Moran; Sherry Ross hall,
Marian Fong; Zeta hall, Phyllis
Reynolds; University house, Bar
Men’s organization solicitors
named by Ervin Webb include:
Mary Spiller, Bob Gellert; Camp
bell club, Jerry Mosby; Sigma Nu,
Leonard Burte; Yeomen, Harry
Esmiger; YMCA, George Camp
bell; Alder lodge (Phi Gamma
Delta house), Ken Hayes; and Kap
pa Sigma, Wally MacKenzie.
The first meeting of all solicit
ors, committee chairmen, and com
mittee members will be held at the
YWCA bungalow at 4 p.m. today.
Everyone connected with the cam
paign must attend. A dinner for
NEW RADIO RELAY LINK
FOR TELEPHONE AND TELEVISION
lly .yf.TfVW *' ^U' ’%v' — *
Tiny radio waves, shorter than any used before, in commercial
telephony, will link New York and Boston in a new experi
mental "jump-jump” relay system for the transmission of
telephone speech and television programs.
|»l These waves travel in straight lines like beams of light.
Because of the earth’s curvature, the distance will be spanned
in a series of straight-line jumps between transmitting and
receiving stations about 30 miles apart.
* The Bell System plans post-war improvements in ways like
this, to extend its nation-wide service by providing more Long
Distance telephone facilities for peacetime needs.
9));jW: bell telephone system
L "Service to the Nation in Peace and Wrar‘
solicitors will be given at West
minster house Monday evening, No
vember 6, and plans for this affair
will be discussed at the meeting
• Help Wanted
FOUR students for work at Eu
gene Hotel Saturday night dance.
Approximately 5 hours work.
Minimum pay $10.00. See Mr.
REDDISH-brown Waterman pen.
Lost between library and music
building. Gloria Fletcher. Ext.
283. Reward .
Every Saturday Night
9 ’til 12
"Ever Since Venus"
with Hugh Herbert
— plus —
"Shadows in the
with Warner Baxter
/. flFVfNTW AT AkCkP
"Bride by Mistake"
with Allan Marshall
and Lorraine Day
— plus —
with Eleanor Powell *
— plus —
"The Black Cat"
with Ingrid Bergman
and Charles Boyer
— plus —
with Vera Vague