Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1943)
(Continued from page six)
Oh, I bite my fingernails, you
knew, and my persistent sorority
sisters have a campaign on. When
my fingernails begin to be no
ticeable I get a steak dinner.”
Asked for a statement about
“Tessie,” her car, she answered,
“Yes, my rattly little Ford fliv
ver. Marty put that in her col
umn, remember? It has eight
new spark plugs. Of course it’s
riding on the rims, but. it’s still
a good car, you understand?”
In connection with war work,
Pewee intends to donate her
blood . . . “If they’ll take it,” she
croaked huskily, going into a
spasm of chuckles. “Oh now
you’re making me feel self-con
scious,” she reproved, batting her
eyelashes and pouting engaging
“Put in that she’s a psych ma
jor,” interpolated one of her
roommates. “Her case study is of
Pewee glared, then grinned, “I
always knew I was maladjusted,
but now I’m going to find out
why. You know the psych major
type . . . I’m a branded woman.”
As to her plans for the future,
Pewee is “going into personnel
work.” “I was all set to join the
WAVES this term . . . then I de
cided I’d better finish college. Of
course my room mates don’t think
I’d have a chance because I’d
have to pass the ‘mental’-.” An
other spasm of chuckles . . . “and
have more padding in my shoul
Restlessly she yawned, “Hey,
got any food? I’m starved right
down to my toenails. I want some
food. Anybody got a nickel?”
Duck-hoe Jest Joust
(Continued from fo;jc one)
pear. Mildred Jernigan will sing.
Of the latter Baum said, “She’s
Other acts have not yet been re
vealed by the OSC students.
Upper classmen will sit down
stairs at today’s assembly, and
freshmen and sophomores will sit
upstairs, Les Anderson said last
“Oregon State students show
ed plenty of cooperation when we
went over there, and I hope we
have a big turnout when they are
here,” Anderson said.
At Corvallis Wednesday, Beav
ers saw what Webfoots could do
for an assembly, and more than
2000 strong, they turned out to
listen to the humor of Hay Dick
son and his group, and master of
ceremonies Earle Russell who led
the Oregon chant as well as OSC
yells. Doris Stein, Cynthia Clay
field, Phyllis Wisting, Eugene Cec
chini, and Frank Sardam sang
with a rhythm band section com
posed of G. Duncan Wimpress,
Bob Sell, and Marv Brown. Mary
Ross played the piano for the sing
The Beavers will be entertain
ed at the Anchorage at noon to
day. They will come to Eugene
in a school of agriculture bus.
Girls at Western college, Ox
ford, Ohio, have turned their
swimming pool over to sailors.
75c I’er Person
Get my spangled slippers out,
P.ibbons for my hair,
I’m off to show a fickle lad
How little I can care.
I’ll smile into another's eyes
And whisper in his ear,
I’ll dance the tunes we used to dance,
And never shed a tear.
I hope he’s there to see me gay,
\yith not a thought of woe,
(What if my heart is torn in two—
He’ll never, never know.)
-—by Betsy Wootton
Theta Sigma Phi met Tuesday
evening at the home of Ann Rey
nolds Leo for a potluck dinner
to discuss plans for Matrix Table.
The annual event to honor promi
nent women on the campus is
slated for sprin term.
(Continued from page seven)
lief of the rescuing party. . . .
Age of Chivalry Note: The ex
plorers offered the gals a nickel
for having loaned them the flash
light and waiting for them. . . .
QUERY: Has anyone seen any
men buying Valentines in the
Co-op? So far, the table has
been so surrounded with glamour
girls that no mere male would
have the courage to approach too
close. . . .
Marty B. Goes
(Continued from (age six)
all hep to the step.
Now we are ready to play hall
with Associated and get the in
side track, hoping that horse
shoes won’t be rationed so our
luck will be with us for finals.
By Marty Beard.
Coeds to Play
(Continued from (age one)
derson, election of the king; Sal
ly Spiess, Betty McFadden, and
Mary Riley, coronation; Alyce
Pepion, Nancy McLynn, and Carol
Wicke, tickets; and Betty Cas
teel, Marian Schaefer and Hilde
garde Roseland, posters.
Tickets for the dance may still
be obtained at the doors of hous
es where dancing is held.
For This Suit Season
Plain lustrous white
blouses with full
sleeves. Sizes 34 to
For Cool Comfort
“Fruit of the Loom" rayon
blouses with short sleeves. In
white, and plain colors. Sizes
S2 to 40.
Plain colored sport jackets . . .
in red, blue, soldier blue, green
and camel tan. Sizes 12 to 20.
Something New Under the Sun!
You will say so too when you
See ^llveie New.
with straight full gathered skirts, square
bibs, and straps over the shoulder. They’re
made of "butcher linen"—cotton suitings
to you—with the most attractive hand
blocked printed design trimming for the
You will want ohe instantly when you
Colors are Navy, Copen, Red, White.
20 and 30 East Broadway
SHOPPING THE TOWN
The clever print dresses you can find at HAD
LEY'S. One especially you will adore: a rich
chocolate brown, horizontal stripe, on an olive
green and white background. The skirt is beau
tifully flared—the top. is a shirt waist. I would
suggest this for a very successful Saturday
night date—at the Eugene Hotel, Art Holman
FIT TO BE TIED
Having Dad visit DeNEFFE'S is just as im
portant as showing him the campus—it’s there
you men learn to be well dressed. While you
are in buy Dad an all silk foulard tie in some
exciting shade. If you want to send him one,
DeXeife's have an attractive Valentine box for
IT’S DEW TO COME
=> I he rain, rain won’t go away, so add a bright
^ spot to your rainy weather garb. A plaid taffeta
umbrella with a translucent insert will be a
decorative addition to your wardrobe for eitfu *'
rain or shine. Any one of them will look like'
a million—for only $4.98. Who ? ? .
Would you like something really different and
attractive for spring? 1 know you would get a
thrill out of a Towntree Shetland suit, stitched
in a contrasting color. RUSSELL’S now have
them 111 (V ivmn -.,.'*4-1-. 1
j nc 5kii i nas i)otn
pleats and gores, both front and back.
SPEAKING OF ANGELS
?J saw a flutter of wings at TIFFANY-DAVIS'
?tl}at would be a simply “super” gift for any
ttul. A bottle of Dorothy (fray’s Flutter per
Hune is mounted in a transparent box. on white
^..upuaiie straws. ,\ blue ribbon and light red plastic "an
8el wing’s decorate the mounting.
U omen s faces are the strangest things—when
made into plastic jewelry by modern science.
I he HkOADW A\ has lots of lapel pins by
I'.l/.ac. made in California, which add bits of
material to faces from Persia, Africa, Holland
. . . and would also add a bit of color to your
The pure linen handkerchiefs at MILLER'S
have hand rolled hems and gay flower designs
on white or colored backgrounds. A swell gift
for your \ alentine. With each handkerchief
you can have a free gift folder, too.
SUITED TO SPRING
11 you'll like to wear plaid and look slender you ■
can do it with a suit from WARDS. The plaid
goes up and down, clear through the pleated '
>kirt and the full length jacket. You're bound ^
to like the medium brown plaid — with either
pink or blue stripes !
Build up your spirits and spring wardrobe with
a pastel skirt from BEARD’S — pleated all the
way around, or just plain. Beige, pecan, aqua,
pastel shades ... in wool and gabardine.