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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1935)
G .Willet, K. Ontliank
Slated to Start
Miss Grace Willett, women's
personnel director at Antioch col
lege, Ohio, and Karl W. Onthank.
dean of personnel administration
at the University, will lead the
panel discussion on "Developing
Vocational Assets for Modern
Needs” at 4 o’clock this afternoon
in the men's lounge of Gerlinger.
This is the first of a series of dis
cussions of occupations for women
being sponsored by the campus
Y.W.C.A., announces Miss Betty
Hughes, executive secretary.
Miss Willett comes to the local
Y.W.C.A. highly recommended by
Mrs. Cheryl B. Scholz, dean of
women at Heed college. Says Mrs.
Scholz, "Miss Willett is just the
person to start your discussions.
She places all the girls in their
jobs in the Antioch college cooper
ative work-study plan and has
many interesting leads on the sub
ject.” In her talk she will tell
something of the Antioch plan,
what she considers vocation as
sets in view of the present, situa
tion, and her interpretation of the
trends in certain vocations.
Dean Onthank is expected to
make practical suggestions as to
how students may relate their work
at the University of Oregon to
present-day vocational trends. A
discussion will follow.
The Antioch plan, something
new in the field of higher educa
tion, has been in force since 1920
and has obtained remarkable re
sults. Under it, students spread
their college careers over a period
of six years, alternately spending
half of the time in study and half
of the time working in the field
which they expect to enter after
graduation. Says Miss Willett,
"Antioch undergrads are working
alongside of college graduates in
sales promotion, as assistant buy
ers in department stores, in na
tional advertising companies, as
teachers, as research workers in
industrial laboratories, a n d i n
industrial laboratories, and in
many other interesting positions."
All women interested in discus
sion of vocational problems are in
vited to attend this afternoon’s
meeting. Announcement of others
in the series will be made later, ac
cording to Eileen Donaldson, chair
Enjoys Winter Sports Delbert
French, associate professor of eco
nomics, was among those from the
University who spent Sunday at
Lost Creek ranch enjoying snow
* * *
Former Editor Visits Campus—
Willis Duniway, former editor of
the Emerald and now United Press
correspondent in Salem, visited on
the campus this weekend. While
here, he visited at the Phi Kappa
Psi house and attended the fra
ternity’s banquet Saturday eve
* * *
Visitor at Trl Delta Mrs. R. J.
Clark of Portland visited her
daughter, Dorothy Anne, Friday
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Expert haircut 25c and 35c. 855
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Individual finger waves, 35c.
Love’s Beauty Salon. Phone 991.
573 13th St. E. Phone 3208.
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Corner 10th and Olive.
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and Saturday at the Delta Delta
En joys Winter Sports — Marce
line Seavey spent Sunday at the
winter sports area in the upper |
Visit in Corvallis — Barbara
Ketchum and Mettie Lowell were
visitors Saturday and Sunday in
Corvallis. While there the girls
were guests at the Theta Kappa
Nu house dance Saturday evening.
* * *
III in Hospital Normal Smith
underwent an appendictome Fri
day afternoon at the Pacific hos
pital. Miss Smith's condition is
Ill at Home Elizabeth Thom
son is ill at her home in Portland
with an attack of influenza, and
is not expected to return to the
campus until the latter part of
Returns From Salem —Claudine
Gueffroy returned to the campus
Sunday evening after spending the
weekend with her parents at her
home in Salem.
Guest of Alpha Delta I’i — Ruth
Young, student at Willamette uni
versity, spent the weekend visiting
with Margaret Chase at the Alpha
Delta Pi house, and was a guest
at the sorority’s dance Saturday,
Visitors From Oregon State —
Paul Fauer and Milton Fisher,
Theta Chi pledges from Oregon
State, spent the weekend visiting
on the campus. They were gueHts
at the local chapter house and at
tended tin' Alpha Delta Pi dance
Returns From Portland Mar
jorie Brainerd returned to the cam
pus Sunday evening after visiting
Saturday and Sunday with her par
ents at her home in Portland.
Spends Weekend in Portland —
Helene Ferris spent the weekend
at her home in Portland where
she visited with her parents. She
returned to tire campus Sunday
(Continued from Pape One)
Freda Chatfield and Betty White
house. Milton Pillette, as Gordon
Whitehouse, Dorothy Parks as
Maude Mockbridge, and Ted Kara
fotias as Charles Stanton turned in
remarkable interpretations of their
Near the conclusion of the play,
a most remarkable and surprising ,
turn of events occurs, when the |
opening lines of the play are re- J
pouted and the action continued in
a different trend, showing what
would have happened to tlie group
if they had continued living lives of
The settings were unusual and
were similar to the elaborate
modernistic penthouse scenes in
the movies. Credit is due Horace
Robinson and the members of his
theater workshop class, who con
structed the interior scene, com
pletely done in blue and silver.
The production also showed out
standing ability of directing on the ;
part of Mrs. Seybolt.
(Continued from i'ot/e One)
here will be several scenes of
native dancing, carefully synchro
nized with native music. Much of
the material to be included has
never before been included in
travel motion pictures.
Burg was formerly a student in
the journalism school and frequent
ly returns here to do his writing
after his trips to far-flung and un
A matinee and two evening per
formances will be presented each
day. Holders of A.S.U.O. cards will
bo admitted free, and a charge of I
25 cents will be made for others, j
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
Will Confer With
Interviews Will Determine
Next Year’s Program
The six senior members of the
lampus Y.W.C.A. cabinet will con
luct interviews with women of the
:ampus every day this week at the
if.W. concerning the program of
.he organization for the coming
^ear, it was announced yesterday
}y Rosalind Gray, president.
The purpose of the interviews is
o discover just what the members
.hemselves are interested in and
what should be included in the or-,
ganization's program for spring
term and for next year.
“The program of the Y.W.C.A. is
not imposed from above, but origi
nates with and is caried out by the
girls 'themselves,” explains Miss
Gray. “It is our object to relate
class work with actual life situa
tions. Our program can be en
larged and enriched just as fast as
the members wish and as they ex
press their own ideas.
“We extend an invitation to
every woman on the campus to
come in for an interview this week.
In this way we can know just
what is wanted and may make
changes and improvements accord
ingly. In addition we urge anyone
who has been slow in finding an
interest to become acquainted with
C. S. Hall to Talk
On Rat Behavior
At Sigma Xi Meel
Address Ts Open to Public:
“The Influence of Internal Need!
and Emotionality on the Behavio;
of the White Hat” will be the sub
ject of a paper delivered by Calvir
S Hall, assistant professor of psy
chology, in room 101 Condon at i
I-Iall's speech will climax a meet
ing of the Sigma Xi, science hon
orary society. The meeting wil
open with a business session al
7:30, for members only. The ad
dress, however, will be open to the
In explaining the nature and the
motives for this research, Hall de
clares, "It has long been recog
nized by psychologists that mo
tives, desires, wishes, organic
needs and emotional states play ar
important role in directing anc
“Unfortunately these factors dc
not lend themselves to ready ex
perimentation in the case of hu
man subjects. For the most par:
our knowledge of their significance
has been derived from clinical ob
servation rather than from con
trolled experiment. The writer ha:
attempted therefore to investigati
gate the in*portance of organii
needs and emotionality in direct
ing the activity of a relatively eas
ily controlled laboratory animal
the white rat.”
The problems investigated wer<
the effects of increasing the inten
sity of hunger on emotional mal
adjustment; the intimate relation
ship between the intensity of hun
ger and the animal’s activity in th<
direction of food, quantative meas
ures of emotional behavior; the
relative importance of interna
needs versus stimuli in directing
the animal’s activity; and emo
tional behavior and learning.
he Y.W.C.A. and perhaps find here
rer best means of expression.”
Co-op Adds New
Books to Library
Several new selections of drama,
novel, and mystery have just ar
rived at the Co-op, according to
Mrs. Elsie Belknap, in charge of
the lending library. Recent books
by John Van Druten, Arnold Ging
lish, editor of Esquire, Adam Hob
house, and that very young author
ess, Lillian Heilman, are for rent.
Lillian Heilman’s drama, “The
j Children's Hour” is now playing on
Broadway, and has been acclaimed
by critics as the best in many
I years. It deals with a child’s malie
I ious gossip, which finally leads to
j the ruin of two adults.
"Cast Down the Laurel” is a
I novel by Arnold Gingrish. It pre
! sents the lives of a musician and
his protege. The young girl ab
sorbs the personality of her teach
er completely. This book is not the
life of any well-known artist, as is
often supposed, Mrs. Belknap said.
| In the terse, racy, hard-boiled
i language of Hammett’s “The Thin
Man,” Adam Hobhouse has written
a murder mystery, “The Hangover
Murders.” The book deals with the
discovery of a man who was killed
after a fashionable party at Long
John Van Druten presents a
comedy of women in three acts.
It is called “The Distaff Side” and
is now playing on Broadway.
U. S. Scene
(Continued }rom Page One)
full of Mark Twain-like humor
which has made him an unusually
popular speaker all over the United
Following the lecture there will
be an open forum in which those
interested may talk to Dr. Park.
Arne G. Rae, assistant professor
of journalism, returned to the cam
pus Friday after a brief stay in
Cramer to Study
Student First to Receive
A study of the school units of
Australia, where the "unit” sys
tem has been extensively devel
oped, will be made next summer by
John Francis Cramer, now of
Cathlamet, Washington, it was an
nounced yesterday by Nelson L.
Bossing, professor of education.
Cramer, before going to Washing
ton had spent more than 15 years
in Educational work in Oregon,
and in 1932 was the first person to
receive the master of education
degree -from the University.
The study will be made under
the auspices of the Carnegie cor
poration of New York, which is
sponsoring a traveling fellowship
for Cramer. The "unit" system
now in effect in Australia is a fur
ther development of the “county
unit” system recommended recent
ly to the Oregon legislature by
Governor Martin. In Australia the
unit is practically whaf would cor
respond to a state here.
Cramer is now captain in charge
of the CCC camp at Cathiamet. He
was formerly superintendent of
schools at Grants Pass and Ban
don, and has taught at Milton
Freewater, LaGrande, and Coquille.
He worked out his master of arts
thesis at the University on the
county unit plan, and has pub
lished a great many articles on ed
ucational topics in various maga
Features of the Australian edu
cation that will be studied include
the organization of the state into
one unit, placing of teachers under
civil service, organization of cor
respondence instruction of isolated
children to replace one-room
schools, and financing of schools
on a statewide basis.
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