M .MBKK :i.» James Joyce' Will be Subject Of SU Lecture - "James Joyce" will be the sub ject of Hoyt Trowbridge's lecture vonight at 7:30 in the Student ’V'nion browsing room. Discussion Tender wdl be J, C. .Sherwood, as si tant professor of Kngllsh. ?• • Trowbridge, professor of Kng llsh, received his Rh.D. from the : University of Wisconsin in 193.'. joined the faculty of Oregon in , IB<0 and was a visiting professor at The University of Chicago in at Cornell University dur ing the 19*18 summer session and i*t the University of Wisconsin during summer session of 1919. Great 201 h Century Writer James Joyce, Irish novelist and poet, died in 19-11 after establlsh | mg himself among the greatest . writers of the 20th century, ac ' ording to Bernice Rise, browsing room librarian. le is most famous for bin cx periments in the structure and Jnrrativr technique of the novel, ■ 'n the technique of the "stream of I , ■nnselousness" style of writing. I .and in language, where his linquis- I tp studies and his interest in phi I - . ology had an important influence j on his numerous Innovations, said t uss Rise. Some of his most fa tuous works are "Dubliners," j ! rl Mys es," and “Finnegan's Wake," jfjh.ted Miss Rise. ^ Influences Others Among the leading authors of •today showing the influence of Joyce in their style are Ernest Hemingway, William Faulkner, James T. Farrell and Thomas Wolfe, according to Miss Rise. James himself was strongly in fluenced by Henrik Ibsen. Ben ' Johnson, Aristotle, St. Thornes; Aquinas, the dogma and hagiogra- | phy of the Roman Catholic Church, the legend, history and politics of j Ireland and the French Symbolists, Miss Rise said. Student Court Will Meet Tonight The first session of student court is scheduled for 7:30 tonight in the i Student Union. Delinquent traffic tickets will be taken care of at the 'meeting, the court announced. Aft er tonight's session court will meet every other Wednesday. California Game Tickets Available Today In the lust day students will be able to purchase tickets on campus for the Nov. 17 game with California, Tickets are avail able at the athletic bin incus office in McArthur court. The deadline is necessary be cause the unsold tickets must be returned, the athletic business of fice explained. Gamma Alpha Chi Starts Apple Sales The annual Gamma Alpha Chi apples sales will be held by the na tional women's advertising honor ary Monday. Tuesday and Wednes day next week. Booths will be set up in the Stu dent Union, the library and the co op. Booths will be open from 9 a m. to 5 p.m. Apples will be sold in the living organizations Monday eve ning. General chairman for the sale is Denise Thum. Jean Lovell is fi nance chairman; Delores Parrish, sales chairman: Jody Greer, publi city and promotion; and Arlene Zialkowski, distribution. The project is carried on each year by the pledges of Gamma Alpha Chi. Anyone interested in selling ap ples on campus may contact Miss Thum at 5-9044, Sigma Chi Soph Class To Be Sold The sophomore men of Sigma Chi will be auctioned off at the Associated Women Students' Auc tion at 1 pm. Friday, on the Stu dent Union porch. The sophomores from each fra ternity competed against each other at Tuesday night's contest, and the Sigma Chis were the win ners. They will present their en tertainment for the women’s house that buys them at any time the house desires. However, students attending will be able to sec a sneak preview of their perform ance at the auction. Sue Lichty, AWS president, urges all living organizations to continue saving their "white ele phant” articles for the auction. The articles will be picked up Thursday night by committee members who will arrange them for sale Friday. Proceeds from the auction will be made into scholarships for de serving girls. Hob Chambers, senior in liberal arts, will auction off the Alpha Chi Omega pledge class and Sigma Chi sophomore class as well as the white elephants. PUC Vague on Promised Pay Telephone Hearing The Public Utilities commission ; pay-telephone heating granted Oregon State college students to be attended by a delegation from the University of Oregon is not scheduled in the immediate future, the Kugene PUC office said Tues day. The PUC office said that a list of hearings slated for Nov. 5 through 14 did not include any pay phone hearing. The list, according to a girl in the offitce, was “com plete as far as I know." Meanwhile, Pill Carey. ASUO president, stated he would contact Oonn Black. OSC proxy, again this week to make sure Oregon wasn't left out. Oregon Not Satisfied In the senate meeting of Oct. 25, Carey told members be would transmit to Black their message that Oregon was "not at all satis fied" with the present situation. Black replied to this message, stating that he would welcome any j North Borneo Gibbon Makes Campus Debut !n Tuesday Assembly By Carol Charles "Kappy" is the new dynamic personality on campus. His debut was made in an assembly Tuesday afternoon when Dr. and Mrs. Paid Means gave a review and show , i (1 pictures of their trip to North v3orneo. Among (heir souvenirs was Kap a small silver gibbon. This ape jias been used in the anthropology and religion departments to illus trate man’s relationship to the ani *nml kingdom. Mrs. Means explained that Kap -py loves to be combed, bid his attitude is not the same toward his .weekly bath. He sleeps in a wicker basket and, like every good young ster, he lakes morning and after noon naps. Slowly he is learning to handle a spoon in eating such things as jello anil rice, hut liis diet consists mostly of fruits. 1 Politeness seems to be a by-word of this charming little gibbon, al though he shows at times a dislike for men by a chatter which begins on a low note and becomes very shrill. Mis expression of anger is a pro! nulling lower lip and a sound which resembles barking. Anyone approaching the Means' residence is announced hy a series of “ooohs," delegation or support from Ore gon. He also told Carey he thought around the first of November. Monday in cabinet Carey said the Oregon delegation to the hear ing would consist of the presidents of the house managers group, Heads of Houses, IFC„ Emerald editor and some other students. Kunior Realized Long-time rumors that the nickel machines would be put in the hearing would take place living organftations were realized this fall. Returning members of fraternities, sororities and eo-op eratives found their "free" phones gone or going. One reason the phone company gave for installa tion, an Emerald editorial of Oct. 25 stated, was that the “nickel-eat ers" had already been put in at OSC. Not true, said the editorial, which quoted from a news story in the OSC Daily Barometer of Oet. 19. The story said: "Pacific Tele phone and Telegraph company has agreed to postpone a project of installing pay telephones in camp us living organizations . . “We’ve been duped," the edi torial cried. Opposition by state students forced the company to postpone the project. OSC was granted a hearing of its case. To this the Oregon delegation will go. Grondahl Accepts SU Beard Position Gretehen Grondahl, senior in journalism, has been accepted to fill one of the two senior positions on the Student Union board. Miss Grondahl's accept a n e e leaves the school of health and physiea ledueation the only school not represented on the board. Miss Grondahl was the sole petitioner from the school of journalism. Professor's Son Dies from Car Wreck Injuries IVtrr Uuri-ncc Horn, seven teen-year-old son of Kohert I>. Horn, professor of English, at the I nlverslty, died shortly In form ;i p.m. Tuesday, at Sacred Heart hospital of injuries inflict ed in a two-cat auto crash. Voung Horn was one of five l nlverslty high school students on their way to Eugene high school for special study class Tuesday morning when their car collided with one driven by Jes sie J. Stnalllng of Springfield. The accident occured at 11 a.m. at I tit h ave and Pearl st. A hospital attendant said five doctors worked over the hoy who was in critical condition when rushed to the hospital. Another boy in the car with Horn, Ronnie .Matson, was thrown clear by the accident and received only bruises on the knees and hand. Driver of the loaded vehicle, which was going west along 1 fith, was Lawrence Jerome Steiner. Horn was seated in the middle of the front seat at the time of the collision and struck the dash board with his head and chest. Dorm Problems Talked by IDC There were not enough members | of the Inter-Dormitory Council present at the meeting Tuesday n.ght to form a quorum. Because of this lack of members, only a general discussion was held ; instead of a regular business meet ing. A. L. Ellingson, counselor for men. met with the council to dis cuss pay telephones, food, parking problems and Homecoming. The council felt that the dormi : tones could not make a good show j mg in a competitive noise parade | at homecoming because not enough ! students would be back from their ! Thanksgiving vacations. Ellingson I said that the Inter-Fraternity ! council felt the same way and | that he would discuss the matter : with Francis Gilmore, homecoming chairman, today. The problem of parking around the vets' dorms was also brought up in the discussion. Students liv ing in the dorms felt that the park ing lot between Vets' dorm 1 ahd 2 should be opened to student park ing. Pay telephones also came in for comment during the discussion. The council representatives dis liked them and indicated interest in the outcome of the hearing OSC is to receive from the Public Utili ties commission. .Ellingson asked for criticism of the dormitories. The main Geni i' Vlease turn to page eight) College Officials To Hold Meeting On UO Campus The Northwest association of college placement officials will hold its third annual meeting this week end on the campus. Delegates from 16 Northwest colleges and universities and a representative of the Portland pub lic schools will discuss "Trends in Placement” Friday morning in the Student Union. William C. Jones, dean of ad ministration, will deliver the wel come address Friday morning at 10 a.m. after which Ilarl M. Pallett, director of teacher placement and president of the association, will give a brief history of the associa tion. Charles D. Byrne, chancellor of the Oregon state system of higher education, will speak at the asso ciation luncheon at noon in the SU. E u g e n e’s superintendent of schools, Clarence Hines, will de (Please turn to page eight) 1 Shew Chorale Will Appear Thursday Night The Robert Shaw chorale and concert orchestra will appear at 3 p.m. Thors, at McArthur Court under the sponsorship of the Civic Music association. Students will be admitted by student body cards, faculty by membership cards. Born in Red Bluff, Calif., the 32 year-old conductor wa first head ed for the ministry, following hi t father's footsteps, but a chance to lead the Pomona college glee club revealed his conducting ability. bred Waring heard him while making the movie "Varsity Show," and invited hirn to New York after graduation. When in New York, Shaw not only put in time work ing on five Fred Waiing shows a week but also developed the 185 veiee Collegiate chorale, which later developed into a full-time project. Shaw has anso prepared choruses for the Now York ami San Fran :isco Exposition Aquacades and tsan ROBERT SHAW j for three Broadway shows “Car : men Jones," “Laughing Root’ I Only" and “The Seven Lively Arts,” . Even Toscar.nini has praised the Shaw technique of hard work. Shaw diiected Beethoven's Ninth i .symphony choral passages for roscannini's NBC show in 1945. Shaw has served in the navy; been choral director for the Berk -hire music center at Tanglewood,' Mass., director of choral activities at the Juilliard school of music; his group has been chosen as sum mer replacement for the Edgar Bergen Charlie McCarthy show with excellent results. Winning a Guggenheim Fellow -hip. Shaw studied music inten sively for one year under Juliuo Herford, a German pianist, who re ports that Shaw has “instinctive musicianship." Traffic Survey Ois Campus Eads The state highway-city of Eu gene traffic survey came to a close j on campus Tuesday night, al though' surveys throtighout the city will continue for six to eight weeks, according to the state high way location office. The survey crew on 13th st. ob tained information on drivers' orig ins and destinations from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, hav ing previously conducted their sur vey only during the day. This particular crew had finish ed its originally-assigned work a week ago. but was conducting the campus survey at the request of the University, according to a member of the crew. Purpose of the survey, the state highway location office said, is to gather information on movement of traffic as an aid in solving the traffic problem, and possibly, re garding the campus problem, to obtain information on the value of increasing off-street parking or. changing the traffic light system. The survey, which started more than a month ago, will probably continue for another six to eight weeks, the city engineer's office stated. It started in outlying dis tricts and is moving into town. One of the principal traffic-con gested areas, the office said, is the University district.