Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 30, 1941, Page Eight, Image 8

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    PiKA Takes ASUO Trophy
For 100 Per Cent Card Sale
Pi Kappa Alpha, the first house to report 100 per cent member
ship of athletic cards, will receive the 14-inch trophy, according to
Harry Prongas, chairman of the card drive which established an all
time high during the first two days of registration.
Despite the slight drop in the number of students who went through
the registering tables at McArthur court Friday and Saturday, aih
leuc tickets Doomed to a record
smashing 2200 with a possible
2350 in sight after late regis
trants finish entering.
Sales will continue throughout
the week at Johnson hall but to
day is the last date on which stu
dents may purchase tickets for
the original price of $9. Begin
ning October 1, the price- rises
automatically to $9.90, to comply
with the government sales ta> of
10 per cent.
Wednesday, a crew headed by
Gerry Huestis will canvass all
boarding houses in an effort to
raise the new high mark set dur
ing registration.
Other houses which have gone
100 per cent and the salesmen
who represented the houses are:
Pi Kappa Alpha, Jim Harrison;
Delta Gamma, Maxine Hansen;
Sigma Alpha Mu, A1 Cohen; Del
ta Tau Delta, Jerry Battles; Sig
ma Phi Epsilon, Maury Solomon;
Phi Psi, Bill Beifuss; Phi Gamma
Delta, Jim Burness; Phi Delta
Theta, Tom Boyden; Alpha Omi
cron Pi, Barbara Lamb.
Three $8.50 prizes in records
still remain to be claimed by the
next, three houses to go 100 per
Registration Drop
Not Seen Serious
Although up to 5 o’clock Sat
urday afternoon approximately 7
per cent less students had en
rolled at the University than in
the previous year, Clifford Con
stance, assistant registrar, was
not worried Monday over any se
rious decline in enrollment.
“Other colleges,” Mr. Con
stance pointed out, “have suf
fered even greater losses than
Oregon. During this week more
over, I expect a great number of
GPA Parley
May Result
In Expulsion
U n iv e r s i t y undergraduates
known to be chronic “border
line” students in maintaining
passing grades had their grades
thoroughly investigated by a fac
ulty scholarship committee be
fore school began this September.
Scholarship chairman Dr. James
D. Gilbert announced this week.
Students who have managed to
stay just outside the “disquali
fied” bracket, but who have re
mained on probation a sufficient
length of time to indicate that
they are either disinterested or
incapable of carrying adequately
a normal University academic
load were asked not to re-enter
in September, Dr. Gilbert indi
The survey will be made from
studies of the probation situation
completed by Assistant Registrar
C. L. Constance. A lower division
student is placed on probation if
his grades fall below a 1.5, while
an upper division student is
placed on probation when his
grades are lower than 1.75. If
grades are brought up the follow
ing term above the probation
mark, the student resumes nor
mal academic standing.
The proposed investigation of
permanently poor students is be
ing made, Dr. Gilbert explained,
to bring up the scholarship stand
ard of the University and to help
individual enrollees find out
whether college is worthwhile.
Pukle PtoldetnA?
Here’s What it Costs:
The cost of a college education at the University of Oregon
depends entirely upon the individual student’s living accom
modations, the amount he spends on “incidentals” and his own
resourcefulness. That’s the conclusion reached by administra
tion officials in recent surveys on the subject “What does it
cost to go to college?”
Results of the survey, naturally subject to slight variance,
are printed below. Costs of living are figured for both men
and women, and survey the cooperative, dormitory, and fra
ternity-sorority board and room figures. Many students will
get along on much less than these average amounts, while
others will spend more because they have larger bank accounts.
Dorm Co-op Fraternities
Board and room.$256.30H $160.00 $300.00
Tuition* . 106.00 106.00 106.00
Books . 35.00 35.00 35.00
Incidental . lOO.OOf lOO.OOf lOO.OOt
Initiation* . . 50.00$
Total .$497.30!f $401.00 $591.00
Dorm Co-op Sororities House
Board and room.$233.00§ $160.00 $310.00 $240.00
Tuition* . 106.00 106.00 106.00 106.00
Books . 35.00 35.00 35.00 35.00
Ineidentalst . 100.00$ lOO.OOt lOO.OOt lOO.OOt
Initiation* . . 50.00$ .
Total .$474,001 $401.00 $601.00 $481.00
* This includes $5.00 matriculation fee and $5.00 deposit,
t This item depends largely on the individual.
$ This cost is not recurring.
A Add $38.84 for single-person accommodations.
§ Add $23.30 for service-dormitory accommodations.
Petitions For Post
As Chairman Due
Petitions for Homecoming
chairman should be submitted to
Lou Torgeson, ASUO president,
or Bette Morfitt, ASUO secretary,
by 5 p.m. Friday, October 3, it
was requested by the executive
committee today.
The chairman of the annual
Homecoming celebration will be
chosen by the executive commit
tee early next week so that he
may begin to draw up plans and
appoint his committee chairman
right away.
Homecoming will take place
November 28, 29, and 30 this year.
Oregon will play Oregon State
Saturday, November 29.
Last year’s Homecoming chair
man was Joe Gurley.
Auto Owners
Check Campus Cars
At Registration
Registration day is official
"grouch day” on the University
of Oregon campus, as weary
Webfoots grumble their way
through the maze of department
checkers, housing checkers, ad
visory checkers, ASUO checkers,
and Oregana checkers. And this
year they had one more grum
ble to utter as they trudge
through McArthur Court on the
first day of school.
For it had been decreed that
every student enrolling must
have his card checked as to
whether or not he owned an auto
mobile. The reason, says Campus
Policeman O. L. Rhinesmith, is
that too many students “forgot”
to voluntarily register their cars
last year.
Future Emerald Staff
To Assemble Tonight *”
Students interested in working
will meet tonight at 7:30 in 105
Journalism building, to apply for
news beats and assignments, and
to meet members of the upper
news staff.
Prospective workers will be in
terviewed for positions in report
ing, copy editing, night staff,
sports, and society.
Oregon I^Emerai^
Tuesday Advertising Staff:
Jeanne Routt, manager
Copy Desk Staff:
Herb Penny, city editor
Bernie Engel
Dick Shelton
Joanne Dolph
Jack Billings
and 111 give you back 15 seconds
Says Paul Douglas,
well-known radio announcer
Somebody whistles a few bars of a catchy tune*
Soon the whole country’s whistling it.
It’s a hit.
Somebody lights up a cigarette.
Likes it. Passes the word along.
Soon the whole country’s smoking it.
The big thing that’s pushing Chesterfield ahead
Is the approval of smokers like yourself.
Chesterfields are definitely Milder,
Cooler-Smoking and Better-lasting.
They're made of the world’s best
cigarette tobaccos
Blended just right to give you more smoking pleasure•
But even these facts wouldn’t count
If smokers didn’t just naturally like them.
Once a smoker finds out from Chesterfield
What real smoking pleasure is, nothing else will do^
Yes, fellow smokers, IT’S YOUR APPROVAL
Others pick it up.
s/l Everywhere you go
Copyright 1941, Liccett & Mykju Tobacco Cfe