Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 13, 1942, Page 6, Image 6

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    Adults to Start
Classes in PE
Adult recreation classes for
men of the town and University
faculty will be held beginning
this Thursday at 7:30 in the
men’s gymnasium at Fifteenth
and University streets. The class
includes such sports as basket
ball, volleyball, handball, boxing,
wrestling, badminton, and appa
ratus and tumbling. All sports
equipment is furnished except
badminton rackets and cocks. Alt
personal equipment except shoes
is provided.
A. class of at least 50 men is
neeeded to meet expenses of the
program. The cost for ten weeks
is $2.50 for one meeting a week
oc $4 for two meetings a week
Those enrolled will be decide at
their first meeting which plan
they' prefer.
With an extensive and varied
program such as this, each man
should be able to build his body
conditioning program to meet his
part icular needs in strength and
endurance, according to Dr.
'Dr Ralph W. Leighton, dean of
the school of physical education
Similar classes for women at :
being planned and will begin Oc
tober 20. A fuller account of the
women's section will appear in a
later edition of the Emerald.
Oregon ^ Emerald
City Desk:
lColly Snow, city editor
Jack Gibson
Gloria Campbell
Anne Craven
Vvilma Foster
Sidney T. Seymour
Boss Yates
Lila Howe
Fred Weber
A rt Carlson
Bill Minebart
Betty Lu Siegmati
Edith Newton
Herb Holland
Night Staff:
Shirley Davis, night editor
Dorothy Stevens
Vv in Kelker
Bill Stratton
Virginia Perry
Nan McKinley
' A.Jice Chapman
A lison Aya
Hmora Newell
lean Hayes
A.ltha Paul
Deed Treadgold
* Margaret Brooks
Louise Uhls
Helen Crawford
Am Huffaker, copy boy
AS,ertising staff:
Kuss Smelser, adv. mgr.
Barbara Bock
V lison Rich
H . <>ni staff:
Phyllis VanPceu
Dannie Fletcher
Office staff:
Janet Roberts
Dorothy Fleming
Mary Base
( irol Wiche
Ruth Dozier
Jackie E.serman
i hylis Meller
l aura Lee Kimball
Dorothy Frideger
# Lost
SV vL-L, bright blue cigarette
f ghter. m vicinity of art school
Lhinhill Bios. Insignia on bot
i-.im. Reward Finder please re
t.im to Barbara McCluug. P
Phi Phone 947.
# Rooms
l / ' IMS Clean. modern. :ur>
Approved for campus women
5.1 D per month. Ph. 2fi6-M.
Bequest Started
A bequest of $1000 from the
late Julia Burgess, to be given
for the best poetry written each
year by an undergraduate, was
disclosed by the University li
brary recently.
The Burgess book collection in
the library was also furnished
by Julia Burgess.
Dr. Bernard in Idaho
Dr. Harold Bernard, former
professor of education, who is
serving as a lieutenant in the
United States navy is now sta
tioned at the naval training sta
tion in Farragut, Idaho, accord
ing to word received at the edu
cation department yesterday. Dr.
Bernard is in charge of adminis
tering naval classification tests.
Students Use Library
More Than Last Year
The University library has
subscribed to the Library of Con
gress catalog, a 160-vclume au
thor record of all books in the
Congressional library through
July 31, 1942, according to Willis
Warren, head librarian. The vol
umes will be placed in service as
soon as they are received, he said.
Penalty Made Clear
It lias been announced by
Karl Onthank, dean of personnel
administration, that the penalty
imposed on a fraternity recently
by the discipline committee pro
vides that the fraternity shall be
denied the privileges of pledging
Dr. Jones Serves
Dr. W. C. Jones, head of the
political science department,
served with the U. S. civil service
commission as review and nego
tiations officer from June 1 un
til October 1, making his head
quarters in Washington. D. C.
Dr. Jones approved appoint
ments of administrative person
nel for governmental agencies,
including the OWI, FCC, public
health service, office of censor
ship, war relocations authority,
and federal funds control. He
also established school centers in
various Japanese resettlements.
or initiating members, instead of
rushing and pledging as was an
nounced last week.
Mrs. Underwood Airs ^
KOAC Music Program
Mrs. Aurora Underwood, pian
ist and teacher in the University
music school, will play music of
Chopin on the faculty series of
concerts tonight at 8 over KOAC.
Mrs. Underwood will play “Ma
zurka in D,” “Mazurka in B Flat
minor,” “The Butterfly Etude,’*
“Impromptu in A Flat,’ and
“Waltz in C Sharp minor.”
This is the second in the facul
ty series of concerts presented by
the University music school. The
student series of concerts is pre
sented on Wednesday nights. All
programs originate in the exten
sion studios on the Unlverf p
StudetUi—Lei$ talk about
death! Let's not dodge the issues
—let's face facts. A lot of good
American fighting men may soon
have to die for want of scrap!
Oregon must yield 100,000 tons.
WE’RE talking
facts, remem
ber! Such as the fact
that steel for every tank,
ship and gun must be
made of 50% scrap. And
the terrible fact that
America s mnls are
starving for this scrap — without
enough on hand for even 30 days
more production! 7
Which puts it up to you!
Monday, October 5, starts the big
scrap metal drive. And you, as a
business man, have a double job to
do. Clean out your home—and
scour your place of business, fac
tory, office or store : : . for every
single bit of scrap.
And when you see the stockpile
grow—for the mills to take when
it’s needed—be glad that you’ve
done your part i . that your work
may have saved some boy from a
needless death!
• Newspapers—United Scrap Metal Drive Watch the Emerald tor What the Oregon
Students Can Do in This Drive.