Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1949)
According to a release from the
University office of information,
President Newburn has not yet
placed the faculty recommendation
for a term-to-semester change be
fore the state board of higher edu
cation, now meeting in Portland.
State board business began yes
terday, with committee meetings,
and will move into general business
today. Dr. Newburn, who is in at
tendance, had not presented the
board with the faculty proposal as
of last night.
Also attending the Portland
meeting are I. I. Wright of the phy
sical plant and J. O. Lindstrom,
University business manager.
By A1 Pietschman
“Yes, she will be proud to say
it came from Carl Greve’s.’
Winter term is moving frigidly
along. After that nine degrees re
corded yesterday morning, we
can see why students are thumb
ing through California catalogs.
Cold down there too, though.
Quite a few gals are determined
to walk off with the four cartons
of Chesterfields that we have of
fered for the best looking pair of
argyles that are being made by
them. If you want to enter the
contest just show us your ar
gyles or arrange for us to drop
over and see them—but remem
ber that the contest closes Febru
ary 8 th.
The sox don’t have to be finished
either. Just in the process of be
ing knitted and enough of a pat
tern knitted so we can get an idea
what the argyles look like.
We were rather surprised to see
the Igloo cold Saturday night.
Usually it is so hot at a dance
that everyone is stifling, but not
so this time. We searched in vain
for a friendly St. Bernard, but
never did see or find one even
though the floor was covered with
Casadesus Speaks on Audiences,
France, Critics, LA, Portland
By Anne Goodman
Difficult passages from Mozart,
Haydn and more modern composers
issued from the practice room in
McArthur court. “He’s planning to
put in six hours today,” explained
G. E. Gaylord, president of the local
civic music association yesterday,
to a group in the adjoining room.
Soon Robert Casadesus stopped
his morning practice period and
came in for a brief chat—in French
—with Dr. D. M. Dougherty, head
of the Foreign language depart
Turning to English after a few
minutes, (although at times it was
JC Plan Goes to Lawyer
(Continued from page one)
Smith, president of the state board
of higher education was concerned
whether the establishment of a
junior college would cut too deeply
into funds for operation of other
state schools. Available funds
funds have to be spread too thinly
over too many institutions. R.
Kleinsorge, board vice president
stated that in his opinion we should
at present work for better, and not
more schools and colleges.
In the last analysis, however, it
is up to the public. The board has
expressed its willingness to act on
and cooperate with public opinion.
enough dance wax to resemble a
Don South and Ed Chrobat have
kept asking when we would men
tion them in the column so we do
so now—noting to them that there
is a mystery ring offered by the Pe
ter Pan Peanut Butter company
that has a secret compartment—
just the thing for ponies. See the
Sunday Journal comics for the cou
pon Ed and Don.
Rings, like the bust in "June
Bride,” have a sentimental value
too—and to match the sparkle in
her eye, the most treasured rings
come from Carl Greve, Jeweler,
And gals, remember, four car
tons of Chesterfields are awaiting
the winner of the argyle contest.
Across from Sigma Xu
y TRAVEL "
Where elae could you obtain all these opportunltlei
and ttill not Interrupt your normal civilian life?
The Citizen Marine Corpe offers you these oppor
tunitiee and many others. II you are a young man
between the age ol 17 and 32 (older If a veteran).
It will pay you In more ways than one to call oi
visit your local Marine Reserve Headquarters fas
hard to tell he had done so), the
kindly well-built man answered
questions on France, audiences,
Universities, the weather and his
American audiences to him are
equally enthusiastic in any given
state. With cities it is different. “I
love Portland ... I hate Los Ange
les,” said the artist, now on his 14th
tour in the United States.
Commenting on politics in his na
tive France and this country, Casa
desus saw much similarity. Both
peoples "love independence—a free
Universities in France are fewer
in number, but like the institutions
here, sports have their place—all
except baseball which is compara
tively unknown there. He noted that
visitors from America are increas
ing every year in Paris.
Although a native Parisian, the
pianist noted that his name is of
Spanish origin and originally meant
“house of gold.”
As for Eugene weather, speaking
on one of the coldest days of the
year, the musician said, “I like it!”
Kwamas need not bring their
calendar money to the regular
meeting tonight to be held at Hen
dricks hall at 6:00. The deadline has
been extended two weeks.
Then there’s the broad-minded
sophomore who says he likes red
heads no matter what color their
Roses are red.
Violets are blue.
Dandelions are yellow.
To Give Recital
James W. McMullen, baritone,;
will present a voice recital tonight
at 8 p.m. in the school of music au
ditorium. Helen McFetridge will
accompany the school of music
Among McMullen’s various selec
tion will be: “Ye Blust’ring Breth
ren of the Skies” from “King Ar
thur” by Purcell, “Di Provenza il
car” from “Traviata” by Verdi
and “Sometimes" by Walther.
There will be no admission
charge for the program.
Petitions for junior class vice
president must be submitted to the
ASUO office in Emerald hall by 4
p.m. Thursday, January 27, accord
ing to Malcolm MacGregor, class
To win a reputation as a prophet
one has only to predict trouble.
makes a tasty,
790 E 11th Ph. 1597
jyiy, uicu s a, loveiy uiras, loij
bad they didn't have your size.”
The moon was white
5- ' |J .!
For That Valentine