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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1942)
Dregana Editor, Staff Join
Vast Army of Unemployed
By ROY NELSON
In a little more than a month, 468 pages of University of
Oregon yearbook will be in the hands of the readers.
Oregana Chief Wilbur Bishop will vacate his McArthur
court office for his second year as editor, and will wait for the
tentative May 6 release of “the largest college yearbook in
A $16,000 project, this year’s publication “should be a more
polished book than last year’s,” Bishop reported. “It’s a
mure iormai tnan it was
last year, but it’s still more in
formal than most college books.”
A four-color front and back
cover will make its debut for the
first time. Another new feature
is six color inserts. The opening
section is an illustrated index of
what follows. Organization of the
book may be dissected into the
1. Scholars’ section, including
schools, administration, and sen
2. Ed-coed section, containing
main activities in publication,
mtisic, drama, and radio.
3. Campus life section, made
lip of Junior Weekend, Homecom
ing, and informal activities.
4. Women’s section, featuring
sports activities, honoraries, and
5. Men’s section, including the
6. Athletic section.
Completing the list of features,
of course, is the traditional Lem
on Punch section.
The senior pictures this year
will not be mounted in panels,
but will be mounted separately.
» Scattered in the section will be
prominent seniors in each school.
The same general layout has been
used for all the living organiza
tions, instead of experimenting
with different styles on each page,
as was the case last year.
Type style will be similar to
that of a year ago, as will be the
magazine form of layout. The
book will be printed in a black
brown and black-green, except in
A Step^to Distinction
Brown and whites that lead
in popularity again this sea
son. Treat yourself to a pair.
Enjoy the lift you get from
their handsome Spring-like
freshness. Select yours now.
the men and women sections
where it will be printed in black,
with a second color run of blue
for the men and maroon for the
The increased volume of the
book will permit more full page
photographs. In charge of pho
tography is the managing editor,
Wes Sullivan. Business manager
is Emerson Page. Associate edi
tor is Eleanor Beck.
Executive editors are Claire
Lyon, who heads the scholars'
section; Don Butzin, activities
section; Bill Roth, men’s section;
Helen Johnson, women’s section;
and Jonathan Kahananui, athletic
section. Executive secretary is
Maxine Tripp. Neil Koch and Fred
Gong are art editors.
Independent candidates for the
student body offices of president,
vice-president, secretary, treasur
er, and two positions each for
senior, junior, and sophomore
representatives will be deter
mined today at 4 p.m. in 207
Chapman hall at the ISA senate
and cabinet meeting.
President Small, who will pre
side, has requested that all ISA
members cast their votes Thurs
day afternoon on an amendment
to change the time of the elec
tion of officers of the ISA cabi
net to the third Thursday in
April. The ballot box will be
placed in the YMCA house.
Plans or a rally dance April
10 will be discussed.
WAA Installs Officers;
Play Day Plans Ready
New officers of the Women s
Athletic ssociation were installed
at the last meeting of the old
executive council. They were:
Gertrude Puziss, president; Mary
Jane Terry, vice-president; Janet
Ross, secretary; Babs Du Pay,
treasurer; Beverly Goetz, custo
dian; Audrey Holliday, sergeant
at-arms; Peggy Wright, reporter;
Marianne Blenkinsop, head of
The local organization received
an invitation from Oregon State
to attend their Play Day, April
25, and 30 gifls have signed to go
since the announcement was
made. Transportation will be pro
vided and the total cost of the
trip will be 75 cents.
The Play Day is held once a
year with either Oregon or Ore
gon State playing hostess for
Heed College, Willamette Univer
sity and the school which is not
acting as hostess. It is customary
for both individual and group
sports to be offered.
Former ASUO President
George Cherry, president of the
Oregon student body in 1930 and
1931, has been visiting friends in
Eugene for the past few days.
Mr. Cherry, at present residing
in San Francisco, is giving up
his business in that city to enlist
in the army within the immediate
ASUO and class nominations
will be made Tuesday, April 7,
according; to information from
Jim Frost, first vice-president of
the student body, and from the
three class presidents.
The student body nominations
will be made from the floor at a
general student assembly to ba
called specially for Tuesday at
Those planning to run for any
of the offices open must submit
declarations of intention to run
and certificates of scholastic abil
ity to Frost beore midnight Sun
day, April 5. The certificate must
be signed by the dean of men or
dean of women.
Anyone wishing to run for an
office but preferring not to be
nominated from the floor is privi
leged to do so after submitting a
petition signed by 50 members of
the student body, along with the
other requirements to^ Frost be
fore midnight, Thursday.
Class officers will be nominat
ed at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the fol
Class of ’43, 207 Chapman;
class of ’44, 105 Commerce; class
of ’45, 203 Villard. Class cards,
necessary for voting privileges,
will be on sale at the booth be
tween Oregon and Commerce
buildings from 9 a.m. to 12 and
from 1 to 5 p.m. today and to
On Radio at 8
Fren Brenne, for three years
secretary of the Eugene Chamber
of Commerce, will speak over
KOAC tonight on the 8 o’clock
business hour, reporting on the
activities of his office in promot
ing the development of business
and industry in Eugene.
Faced now with a multitude
of new assignments, such as con
trolling petty racketeering, assist
ing in the rehabilitation of po
tentially valuable defense indus
tries, and coordinating the pres
ent facilities of the Eugene area,
Mrs. Brenne will have many mat
ters to report to business hour
Tenor of the program is to be
an informal question-and-answer
discussion of current develop
ments affecting business and the
social effects of the pronounced
change in the Eugene area since
the beginning of war.
Several prominent Eugeneans
have been scheduled for appear
ance on the business hour in the
next month, among whom are
Austin Dodds, lumber broker
and John Gallagher, president of
the chamber of commerce.
Miss Partipilo Plays
For Recital Tonight
Jane Partipilo, junior in mu
sic, will be presented in recital
over KOAC at 8:45 this evening.
Miss Partipilo, a pianist, will in
clude on her program the “Magic
Fire Scene’’ music from “Die
Walkure" by Wagner, arranged
for piano by Louis Brassin, and
“Minuet” by Hopkins.
Tuesday two juniors pur
chased class cards. There are
two days remaining to purchase
cards and the juniors have
thus far collected 22 cents.
Oregon If Emerald
Betty Ann Stevens
Ruth Kay Collins
G. Dune Wimpress, city editor
Barbara Younger, assistant
Joanne Dolph, rewriter
Bud Churchill, night editor
Betty Ann Stevens
Mary Jane Wilson
Russ Smelser, day manager
Yasui in Court;
Federal district court began
proceedings Monday to give Mi
noru Yasui, graduate of the Uni
versity Law school in 1939, the
opportunity to test the varlidity
of alien curfew law in court.
Mr. Yasui, University Law
school graduate, violated the reg
ulation by failing to be in his
residence after 8 p.m. He was
released Monday upon the pay
ment of a $500 bond.
The Japanese will enter his
plea to the charge against him
as soon as his attorney, Earl F.
Bernard, is able to be in court.
Mr. Yasui was a Phi Beta Kap
pa and the only Japanese student
to be admitted to the state bar
and practice in Oregon.
Must Be In By Friday
Applications for participation
in the all-campus sing, April 25,
must be turned in to the educa
tional activities office by all liv
ing organizations Friday.
Application data must nclude
the living group represented,
name of its song leader, and the
number of persons in the chorus,
which has been limited to 24.
Only one song may be sung.
Alpha Delta Sigma, men’s ad
vertising honorary, will meet at
4 o'clock this afternoon in 104
Campus fire watchers will meet
tonight at 7:30 in room 101 Phys
ical Education building, accord
ing to Earl E. Boushey, profes
sor of physical education.
Four Students Violate
U0 Rules; Found Guilty
The disciplinary committee
judged four students guilty of
violating University regulations
during the past two weeks, Dean
Karl W. Onthank said yesterday.
Two students were placed on
probation for turning in work in
English classes which was not
unequivocally their own. Two oth
ers were dismissed from the Uni
versity because of excessive use
of liquor. They were given sus
pended sentences during good be
havior because of previous good
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