Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1949)
Kirk Braun, senior in journal
ism, has been awarded second
place in the news division of the
annual University of Missouri col
legiate photography competition.
He also won honorable mention
in three other divisions of the
contest. They are one each for
features and pictorial, and two for
industrial. He entered ten pictures
in the contest and five of them
placed. The five pictures will be
exhibited with 57 other prize win
ners in a traveling exhibit.
Braun won honorable mention
in the sports division of the con
test in 1948.
The contest, open to any under
graduate photographer, is spon
sored by Kappa Alpha Mu, nation
al photo journalism fraternity.
For his second place in the news
division, Braun will receive a copy
of “Great Pictures of 1949,” pub
lished by the Encyclopedia Brit
tanica and the University of Mis
Remember, men. Beware the ba
by stare. If it’s real, she doesn’t
know enough; if it’s not, she knows
—Kosc Heilbron. 34, one of the
first two women King’s Counsel
in England, stands outside the
House of Lords, London, follow- >
ing the swearing-in ceremony.
FOR SALE 1941 Chev. 4-door se
dan, special delux. Radio and
heater, good paint $825.00. Con
tact 220 Cherney hall Vets dorm
No. 2. 135
FOR SALE '34 Ford coach. Good
condition. $100. Phone 4093-R.
FOR SALE - ’40 Ford Coupe 5-pas
senger, radio, htr., good rubber.
Call McLeod at ext 421 or 1692-J
after 5. 136
LOST Pair of glasses. Horn-rim
med, dark brown mottled. Re
ward. Call Chuck Anderson, 4884
LOST Mortar Board pin. Please
return to Trudy Chernis. Hend
ricks Hall. Reward. 135
A KING AT HARROW — King Feisal (left), of Iraq,
14, strolls along a walk at Harrow, famous English public school
where he is a pupil. With him is a schoolmate, Richard Prior.
Co-op Manager Gives
Dope on Other Stores
About three per cent of the col
lege book stores in the nation pay
a rebate on profits to the students,
G. L. Henson, manager of the Uni
versity Co-op learned recently at
a conference of the National As
sociation of College Stores in Los
While in California he also at
tended meetings of the Western
College Book Stores association in
Most of the stores that don't
pay a rebate to the students—as
does the University store—are
owned by their student bodies or
by the college, said Henson. The
profits go into the general fund.
On the west coast, only tour ma
jor schools give the students a
share of the profits, the Co-op
manager said. They are Oregon
State, University of Washington,
Stanford, and University of Ore
The average rebate of stores
over the nation, Henson added, is
about 11 per cent. (Last year the
Co-op paid 10 per cent; this year’s
rebate is not yet announced.)
At the conference Henson par
ticipated in discussions on book
post rates—a special postal rate
given to book stores—which has
been raised three times since 1942;
and in discussions on freight rates.
First of the annual moot court
trials of the Law School will be held
next Tuesday, at 7:30 p. m. it was
announced yesterday. Seven trials
are scheduled this year.
The trials will be held in the Cir
cuit court room of the Lane county
courthouse with Orlando John Hol
lis, dean of the Law School, acting
as judge. Attorneys will be third
year students enrolled in the course
of Trial Practice II.
These trials are open to all law
students and to any other presons
interested in attending.
Dates of the seven trials are:
May 24, 26, 31; June 1, 2, 7, and 8.
Orlando John Hollis, dean of the
Law School, left Sunday to attend
the annual meeting of the Ameri
can Law Institute in Washington,
D. C. The meeting lasts through
(Continued from page one)
job producers that you can get be
cause it involves a lot of service."
Morris asserted that every com
munity in Oregon faces some kind
of budget problem and added that
overhauling the tax structure in
Oregon as one thing that can be
done. He said also that certain econ
omies must be accomplished in the
federal budget to relieve the tax
burden on the people in the state.
Two things that can be done to
Asklepiads, medical honorary,
initiated 13 new members Friday at
Gerlinger hall. Dr. A. H. Ross re
tired physician, spoke on “Recent
Trends in Medicine’’ at a banquet
following the initiation.
Lynn Hamilton, president of the
group, was master of ceremonies at
the banquet. He also introduced Dr.
Donald M. Brinton, Dr. A. H.
Kuntz, and Dr. R. R. Huestis, who
gave brief talks.
New members are:
Donald Boots, John Brice, Ken
neth Lewin, Howard Newton, Jack
Daniels, Wayne Norton, Robert
Cockburn, William Manfield, Yukio
Yano, James Stanley, Martin Ovitz,
Mai Cordon and Peter Gong.
Two Showings Slated
The two one-act plays scheduled
for today’s Browsing Room hour
have been cancelled, ending the
Ethel R. Sawyer Browsing Room
hour series for the present school
year. The series will be resumed
ward the goal of relieving Oregon's
economic problems are the as
sembling of information about the
situation and the providing of good
leadership through the business
schools, Morris said.
He added that all graduates of
business school should leave with
thorough information, creative
ability, determination, a communi
ty spirit, and the willingness to
Outcast Lovers and Pig
Featured in Spanish Flick
By Bob Funk
Out of Friendly hall comes the
announcement of another cinemat
ic truimph, “Msaria Candelaria", to
be presented in the afternoon and
evening of Tuesday the 17th in
“Maria” is the last in a long
tear-jerking series of Spanish
language films present during the
year. With a difference—“Maria”
promises to be good.
The film has been flickering
around Europe and South America
for several years, is dramatically
described by advance publicity:
....“The film ... is a distillation of
the soul of Mexico by several art
ists—the result of a silent paSn,
for only a few more than a thous
and words are spoken during the
This promises to be a big draw
ing card for persons who yearn for
the comparative quiet of pre
sound-track days. It is hoped by
students of Spanish that the few
more than a thousand words will
be spoken distinctly, slowly, and
with all proper emphasis. If so,
“Maria” will be the first Spanish
film to be understood this year.
The plot revolves around a pair
of outcast lovers and their small
pig. The pig, strategically enough,
is the answer to a great number
of the lovers’ problems. However,
the small porcine messiah is shot
by the villain (mood music) and'
the flim ends in a swirl of blood
Out of Control
These Spanish movies have a
way of getting out of hand emo-'
tionally, just as Spanish food does
gastronomically. However, Tues-,
day night is never very exciting,
and a good Spanish film revolving
about utter desperation and one ‘
small pig might be just the thing
to keep a number of persons away„
from the library.
Also, in case the movie-goer un
derstands Spanish, there is a slim’’’
but ever-present chance that he
will catch some phrase such as
“Que lastima!” (what a pity),'
which instills a warm feeling of in
The movie will cost 25 cents,
which is cheap, considering the
Mary Nash Recital
Set Tonight^at 8
A piano recital will be presented
tonight, May 17, 8:00 p. m. at the„
Music school auditorium. The pro
gram is to be given by Mary Nash,
junior, who is a pupil of Frances *
Bittner. Her program is as follows:
Two numbers by Fursell, a Chorale
Prelude by Bach, a Sonata by Mo- '
zart, a Beethoven Sonata in E flat,
and Mother Goose Suite by Ravel. ,
You can help lock
the door against caetcer
Here is the story about a door that can be
built to repel cancer, the deadly killer. The door
locks only if two keys are turned. Science holds
one key — your money can provide the other.
Your dollars support: cancer research which
some day may find the causes and cure of the
disease; an education program that teaches men
and women how to recognize cancer in its early
stages, when immediate treatment can save their
Won’t you help us lock the door? Give as
generously as you can. Give more than before
to guard those you love.
American Cancer Society# Inc*