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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1942)
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Women to Model
At Girl-Date Dance
Earl Carroll doesn’t have anything- on the University of
Oregon. He may have some beautiful women, but none of them
can outshine the 20 who will model the latest fashions at the
Champagne Waltz, Friday, February 27, in Gerlinger at 9 p.m.
The newest spring fashions which will be shown durina
intermission of the girl-date-boy
fijfair will be furnished by eight
Eugene gown shops.
Marilyn Marshall and Jeanne
Routt are Gamma Alpha Chi
members in charge of the fashion
show. Those modeling are: Nelda
Rohrback, Alpha Chi Omega;
Fontelle Mitchell, Alpha Delta Pi;
Winnie Miller, Alpha Gamma Del
ta; Yvonne Torgler, Alpha Omi
cron Pi; Joan Taylor, Alpha Phi;
Jean Norton, Alpha Xi Delta; Pat
Carboe, Chi Omega; Helen Angell,
Delta Delta Delta; Dorothy Heck,
Gamma Phi Beta.
Mary Esther Green, Kappa Al
pha Theta; Mary Bentley, Kappa
Kappa, Gamma; Frances Cox, Pi
Beta Phi; Mary Mercer, Sigma
Kappa; Jean Gill, Sus#n Camp
bell; Ann Reynolds, Hilyard;
Elaine Lee, University House;
and Marguerite Vander Bie, Em
erald House; and Margery Pen
Tickets are on sale in girl’s liv
Named to Post
Announcement of the appoint
ment of Joanne Nichols, sopho
more in journalism, as executive
secretary of the Emerald was
made last night by Editor Helen
Miss Nichols will handle Em
erald correspondence, as well as
daily surveys of page makeup,
news, editorials, and other out
standing features of the 30 col
lege newspapers with which the
Emerald exchanges. These ideas
which she will organize into a
unit each day will be turned over
to the editor and maaging editor
"■♦or possible Emerald use.
Miss, Nichols will also handle
confectionery concessions owned
by the staff, following the de
parture of Associate Editor Hal
Olney Thursday for the army.
She formerly held the post of as
sistant news editor.
Dr. Jewell Addresses
Dr. J. R. Jewell, dean of the
school of education, spoke Tues
day afternoon at the annual
meeting of the Association of
School Administrators, held in
"v San Francisco. He spoke on “Pos
sible Philosophies of Vocational
General education, Dr. Jewell
said, fails if it does not cope with
' the demands of the world. Voca
tional education is necessary as
part of the general education of
every American. The public
schools are best prepared to pro
vide this universal education.
Dr. Jewell also lectured before
the section on Rural America, on
“The Influence of Rural Amer
ica upon America.”
Alumni Plans Ready
M. Harris Ellsworth, alumni
president, worked out some of the
details on the alumni associa
tion plans for the year with El
mer C. Fansett, alumni secretary,
here last week. Mr. Ellsworth, an
alumni of the class of ’22, was
passing- through Eugene from his
home in Roseburg.
Classes taught by school of ed
ucation faculty members attend
ing the national education con
vention in San Francisco this
week have been entrusted to oth
er persons on the faculty, gradu
ate assistants, and capable stu
dents. Dean J. R. Jewell’s classes
in adolescence and philosophy of
education will be supervised by
Watson L. Johns, graduate assist
ant in education, as will most of
Professor Fred L. Stetson’s work.
Following is the schedule ar
ranged for classes taught by Dr.
Harold W. Bernard, assistant pro
fessor of education:
Wednesday, February 25 —
Isolde Eichenlaub, senior in edu
cation. Mental health of delin
Wednesday, February 25—Miss
Janet Woodruff, associate pro
fessor of physical education. Re
Thursday, February 26—Billie
Christensen, senior in education.
The visually handicapped.
Dr. Hugh B. Wood’s course-of
study construction class will be in
charge of Edwin Englgs, profes
sor of education on leave from
Pacific university. John Dunn,
graduate assistant, will supervise
Dr. Wood's education seminar and
adult education classes.
The supervised teaching work
of Hugh M. Shafer, assistant pro
fessor of education, will be as
signed to Stanley Williamson,
boys’ counselor and vice-principal
of University high school, also
other high school teachers. Mr.
Shafer plans to divide class work
in such a way that every member
shares one or more responsibil
ities during his absence.
Activities to be carried out by
class members include library re
search, making of outside reports,
and discussion of practical appli
cations of unit development as
observed in high school. They will
also pick subjects for their prac
tice units and identify the classes
for which the units are to be
The schedule for Mr. Shafer’s
principles of teaching class is as
Wednesday, February 25—Sal
ly Murrow, senior in education,
will be responsible for collecting
written materials and supervising
research activities of the group.
Friday, February 27 — Anne
Gildisheim, junior in English, will
serve as chairman of a research
and discussion period on suitable
pupil activities to be included in
the practice units, with John
Dunn, graduate assistant, in
Dr. Erb Speaks Friday
President Donald M. Erb will •
speak at the meeting of the Uni
versity chapter of the American
Association of University Profes
sors Friday evening, February 27,
at the Faculty club.
Dinner will be served at 6 p.m.
instead of 6:15 as previously an
A survey indicates that 63 per
cent of coeds wear anklets.
Betty Ann Stevens
Copy Desk Staff:
Herb Penny, city editor
Margaret Rose Deane, night ed
Apologies to Peggy Wright for
omitting her name from Monday
Wednesday Advertising Staff:
Russell Smelser, day manager
Tuesday Office Staff:
Mary Jane Wilson
Betty Lee Stuart
Jo Ann Harry
Radio Men Air
The radio workshop plans to
present two humorous dramas
at 7:30 Thursday evening over
KOAC, Marvin Krenk, instructor
in speech announced today.
The first drama, “Bottle Imp,”
is an adaptation of the Robert
Louis Stevenson short story of
the same name, and concerns a
bottle which contains an ever
flickering flame. The bottle, a
magic one which will give the
owner anything he wants, will
also send him to the “nether re
gions” if he dies while still in
possession of it.
It constantly changes hands,
therefore, which would be simple
enough, were it not for the fact
that every time it is sold, it must
be sold for half the price the
owner paid. Ted Harmon, as
Kewe, and Katherine Harden
brook in the role of Kokua are
the leading characters. Don Mer
rill and Una Baird make up the
music crew, while Jean Taylor
and Ted Haliock are in charge of
The second drama, “Michigan
Avenue Bus” is an original drama
by Mr. Krenk, and is as yet un
cast. Also on the program will
be a continuance of last week’s
feature, interviews of the players
who have taken parts in the
various dramas given this year.
Exam Applications Due
Health Board March 16
Applications for examinations
to be conducted by the Oregon
State Board of Health are due
March 16, H. J. Sears, the board’s
merit system supervisor, an
nounced this week.
No applications will be accept
ed unless on the official form.
Blanks may be secured by writ
ing to the Merit System Super
visor, H. J. Sears, P.O. Box 88,
The examinations will be the
basis for a register from which
existing openings and any others
which may arise will be filled.
Annual salaries in the special
ized fields covered range from
$720 to $3000. These positions
are: fiscal officer, chief clerk
bookkeeper, senior and interme
diate stenographer, senior and
junior typist, bedding and uphol
stery inspector, plumbing inspec
tor, tourist camp inspector, pho
tographer, assistant photogra
pher, audiometrist, laboratory
helper, psychiatric attendant, and
Alpha Delta Sigma's dinner
scheduled for Thursday night at
the Side has been postponed to
Westminster house worship
group will meet at 4:15 today.
Wesley house peace group will
meet at 6:30 this evening.
University Badminton club will
meet tonight at :30 in Ge'rlinger
All WAA independent members
are asked to contact Florence
Cooley at the Alpha Xi . Delta
house for banquet reservations.
A joint YMCA-YWCA Christ
ian faith study group meets to
day at 4 p.m. in the YW bunga
low. Rev. Mr. Vance Webster will
lead the discussion.
Orides WAA members who
plan to attend the banquet Thurs
day please call Florence Cooley at
569 today. Each person attending
will be charged 75 cents.
Tenth Law School Man
Enters Armed Service
Latest law student to enter the
military forces is Herman Hah
ner, leading student in the third
year class, editor of the Oregon
Law Review, magister of Phi Del
ta Phi, legal honorary, who left
for Fort Benning, Georgia, last
week. Hahner will enter the in
fantry reserve corps as a first
lieutenant. He was working for
his JD degree and had planned to
take his bar exams this summer.
Hahner is the tenth man to
leave the law school for service
with the armed forces. Three
more law students expect to be
called' at the end of this term.
Ten students were pledged
Thursday to Sigma Delta Chi, na
tional men's professional journal
Pledges are: Stan Weber, Bob
Frazier, Herb Penny, Ted Good
win, Fritz Timmen, Fred Tread
gold, Jim Banks, G. Duncan
Wimpress, John Mathews, and
Erling Erlandson. Names of pro
fessional pledges will be an
nounced next week.
Johnny Kahananui was elected
secretary, replacing Harold Olney
who is joining the army.
Greeks Pledge Two
William Siemon was pledged by
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tuesday,
while Delta Tau Delta pledged
Frank E. Allan.
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