Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 01, 1945, Page 4, Image 4

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    Coed Hoopsters
Continue Games
Tuesday afternoon in Gerlingcr
on the indoor court the Gamma Phi
Beta team, headed by Janet
Thompson, defeated Captain Jean
Bray’s Zeta hall team by a final
score of 20 to 13. Forwards, Betty
Butler, Jada Fancher, and Capt.
Thompson evenly divided the scor
ing baskets while guards Sharlee
Heiman, Liz Gilmore, and Katie
Terjeson held down top scorer
Capt. Bray of the opposing team.
The Zeta team did an excellent
job of guarding to make the game
fast and close. Referee for the
game was Marianne Blenkensop.
On the outdoor court the Uni
versity house team No. 2, captained
by Shirley Krueger, defeated the
Alpha Gamma Delta team of Mar
garet Hughes by the narrow mar
gin of 9 to 8. The teams were even
ly matched with Hermie Krueger
of University house high scorer in
the game.
Yesterday’s games between the
Pi Beta Phi team and University
house team No. 1 was defaulted
by the Pi Phis, and the Chi Omegas
defaulted to the Orides. Playing on
Wednesday afternoon will be the
Alpha Omicron Pi team against
the Sigma Kappas, and the Alpha
hall team against the Delta
Tears are often to be found
where there is little sorrow, and
the deepest sorrow without tears.
• Lost
ONE Theta pin, inscription Elea
nor Crosland, lost Saturday ev
ening, Eugene hotel. Please call
BLACK alligator cigarette case at
McArthur court Friday night.
Initials M.M.E. in gold on front.
Mary Margaret Ellsworth, phone
SMALL biown purse at game Fri
day. Jackie Kenfield, phone 2305.
•For Sale
NEW prewar double-breasted tux
edos at manufacturers’ cost.
Sizes 38 and 39. Also two tuxedo
coats size 30. Telephone 4092-J.
Large Selection
of the Best
in Sea Food
Order Thursday
to insure
Friday delivery!
Phone 2309
39 K. Broadway
Dad's Day Debacle
“No Dad’s Day for ’45!” Such
was the decision of the commit
tee after a hot session at which
the ODT triumphed.
The new ruling of the office
of defense transportation caused
many august seniors, freshmen,
and what have you to dash mad
ly into the rain, and without rub
bers, to the Eugene hotel to can
cel papa’s reservation. By 2 p.m.
Wednesday, the lobby looked
like a combination of V-day, a
sale of Nylons, and a convention
of the DAR.
At present the desk clerk of
the establishment is on the verge
of a nervous collapse. It has been
suggested that the Dad’s Day
committee send the poor man a
dozen roses and a box of candy.
Museum Gets
Colored Lights
The Oriental Art museum has a
new exhibit of colored woodblock
prints by the famed English-born
artist, Charles William Bartlett,
who traveled extensively in the
Orient where he saw the scenes
depicted in the exhibit.
Bartlett learned the art of col
ored woodblock printing from the
Japanese during his travels
throughout the east and soon be
came a master at this form of ex
pression. The fifteen prints belong
ing to the museum are mostly In
dian scenes although there are sev
eral that deal with Chinese sub
The style of the artist is highly
impressionistic and the brilliant
color that he uses suggests the
swift and colorful life of the East.
Especially interesting is the won
derful way that he handles his
light and shadow effects in the
prints shown.
Voice Range of Cossacks'
(Continued from page one)
tic excellence of technique coupled
with a fierce patriotic feeling.
High tenors were again featured1
in “Through the Streets,” a tender
love song. “Tachanka,” picturing a
horse-drawn machine gun, con
tained exciting rhythms and a
lusty “Hey." A dancing song intro
duced two Cossack dancers, Mr.
Orlick and Mr. Bolshakoff, who
amazed the audience with their
agility. All the frivolity of a folk
celebration was shown by counter
melodies and dance-like rhythms
in “Russian Fair.” “Two Soldier
Songs” presented contrasting
themes and gave a good picture of
a carefree soldier’s experiences.
The Robin Hood of Russia folk
lore, Stenka Razin, was portrayed
in “Song of Stenka Razin,” featur
ing a deep bass voice. “The Regi
ment Was Riding” gave a fitting
climax to the program, with its
galloping rhy t h m s and fiery
Encores included “Black Eyes,”
and “Kuban Cossack Song” and
“At the Smithy.” The concert was
sponsored by the Eugene Civic Mu
sic association and the manager
and translator was Boris Charsky.
In Need of . . .
Wo are always at your service to help you
solve your financial problems. Take advan
tage of the' convenience of our checking' and
sav ings accounts' . . . and ask about many
other special services this bank offers.
War Bonds are a Sound Investment—
A Stake in the Future
of the
Head Office — Portland
Member Federal /Deposit Insurance Corporation
Colonel Gilbert
Killed in Action
Col. Donald L. Gilbert, one of the
war’s most decorated pilots, was
killed in action July 20. Command
er of the eighteenth bomb group,
twelfth AAF, he had completed 91
combat missions in 21 months
overseas and had received the sil
ver star air medal with 14 oak
leaf clusters, the purple heart, the
distinguished flying cross, and the
croix de guerre with two palms.
A graduate of Grant high school,
Col. Gilbert attended Oregon State
college, University of Nebraska,
and obtained his bachelor of arts
degree from the University of Ore
gon. He was a member of Phi Delta
He went overseas for the Am
erican invasion in 1942. There he
made flying history for his raid
on Sfax, Tunisia, and for other
achievements leading to commen
dation from Lt. Gen. James Doo
little and his appointment as com
mander of his air base in January,
Mathematics Fans
Hear Discussion
In an attempt to’ reestablish a
sparkle of intellectual life on the
:ampus, national mathematics hon
orary Pi Mu Epsilon, under the
direction of Alfred E. Halteman,
graduate assistant in math, started
a series of talks Tuesday night in
Deady hall.
According to Halteman, math
clubs exist all over the nation and
this meeting was an attempt to
‘deviate from the dry classroom
tvork” and bring to the students
the lighter and more interesting
side of mathematics by starting
such a club at Oregon.
Talking on “Major and Minor
dumber Scales,’’ Halteman brought
to attention the fact that our pres
?nt system of numbers, because of
convention, consists of numerals
from one to ten. He stated, how
ever, that it would be possible to
use a scale such as the major scale
“duodecimal system’’ whereby 1, 2,
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, T, E, 10 are em
ployed, thus simplifying the handl
ing of feet, yards, dozens, gross
and other units divisible by twelve.
Bigger than Earthquake 11c
Stronger than Kickapoo Joy
Braver than Fearless Fosdick—
»> o «> o *» 9
White, pastels, and hounds-tooth checks in our
newest jumpers ... all around pleating in navy,
brown, gold, lime, cherry, grey, and pastel plaids
in our newest wool skirts.
by mail—
Get Your
St. Valentine Day
or a Sweetheart
cup and saucer
The Gift Shop
963 Willamette
It’s great to be here... Have a Coca-Cola
... or helping a soldier feel at home
When he’s back on furlough, three words, Have a Coke, bring a
soldier’s old life back to mind ... his days after school or after
work, with the gang and with his girl. Ice-cold Coca-Cola holds a
friendly place in American life. It should have a place in your family
icebox. Wherever Americans go, Coca-Cola stands for the pause
that refreshes, —has become a symbol of our friendly way of life.
It’s natural for popular names
to acquire friendly abbrevia^
tions. That’s why you hear
Coca-Cola called Coke.