Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1943)
MEET A BUDDY
By GLORIA MALLOY
Well, from all reports this next
week should mark the return of
the ROTCs. The date or hour is
still indefinite but it’s a sure thing
we’ll all be glad to see them
back. Just think, girls, that will
make just forty-five more chanc
es for you to have a date this
The marines at USC are begin
iMUg to get their furloughs now.
ipTO Tom Oxman pulled in yes
terday much to the delight of
Marge Cordon, Pi Beta Phi. Ma
rine Jim Benningfield woke up
the DeeGees bright and early Sun
day morning to give them his re
gards before directing himself
over to the Kappa house to see
Officers’ training is no cinch!
At least that is what we gather
from communications received
by us. Officers’ Candidate Clinton
Paine comments on the whole sit
uation, “Don’t get me wrong,
they’re pretty darn nice to us.
Why, they let us sit down all of
three times a day—breakfast,
lunch, and dinner!”
Our boys are going places! Phi
Delt Tippi Dyer of those marines
has been promoted to platoon
sergeant, and frat brother Don
Bridenstine is really showing. He
i^«:adet lieutenant in the Leath
Those navy V-12’s back at
Parkville, Missouri, have gotten
right into the swing of things.
Ex-columnist Fred Beckwith’s
“talents” have been recognized,
and he is now writing a column
for the Parkville paper. ATO
Don Lonis is doing some
thing in the journalistic form
also. What I’ve been trying to
figure out is what is the signifi
cance to the nickname they have
placed on ATO Bill Wood. They
now call him “Beachcomber”
Chi Psi Tom Houston and Len
Barde, junior ROTCs, are still
back at Fort McClellan recuper
ating from gunshot wounds re
ceived during target practice.
Dee Gee Betty Sturgeon is
now well on her way to see Jim
Gowans, Chi Psi, who is in pre
engineering training at the Uni
versity of Michigan.
Sigma Nus Bill George and
Bud Houston are back at Park
ville, Missouri, and their motto
is, "There’s no place like home.”
They Get Around
It seems they had a but inter
fraternity informal dance down
at UCLA and invited all the Navy
V-12ers to attend. Their school
newspaper, the “Claw” says,”
Sprague Carter and his Oregon
boys were there 100 per cent.”
Our boys get around no matter
where they are.
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1SMJ West Otli Ave., Eugene
The World’s News Seen Through
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Published by THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE PUBLISHING SOCIETY
One, Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts
is Truthful—Constructive—Unbiased—Free from Sensational
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Saturday Issue, including Magazine Section, $2.60 a Year.
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Christian Science Reading Room
Ex-Ducks Win Mention
in Army Publication
The Benning Bayonet, Fort
Benning paper, recently carried
news of two former Oregon stu
dents, Warren Finke and Brad
Finke is 50-meter backstroke
champ of Fort Benning, Georgia.
He attended the University last
Ecklund will play with one of
the Fort Benning football teams.
He left school in 1940.
From Jap Camp
Returning to the United States
on the Teia Maru are Mr. and
Mrs. Berry Eastham, both Uni
versity of Oregon alumni, who
were interned in Shanghai by the
Japanese since the outbreak of
They have spent the last 35
years in .China, Eastham having
been a lawyer for the States
Steamship company in Tientsin.
Their home while in the states
was in Portland, but their return
now is the first in many years.
The Teia Maru is returning
1326 American citizens in ex
change for an equal number of
Japanese nationals. The exchange
is being made in Mormugao, Por
Ten More Men
Prospects for Campbell co-op,
the only men’s cooperative func
tioning on the campus this term,
look considerably brighter than at
first, Dr. S. H. Jameson., faculty
adviser to the co-op board, de
“With the addition of three
more boys to our membership,
we have at least attained a se
cure financial foothold. We now
have a total of 15 members, but
we would like to obtain more, as
the house will hold 25. If any
men are having housing difficul
ties, they should see me in my of
fice in the Oregon building.”
Men of Campbell recently elect
ed Vernon Kisaberth, former
Kirkwood man, house president.
Donated to Libe
A collection of more than 1,000
books and articles, the profes
sional library of Dr. P. A. Par
sons, was received by the Uni
versity library as a gift from
Mrs. Parsons and her daughters,
Katrine Waggoner Parsons and
Mrs. Norman C. Williams, it was
announced recently by Willis C.
Warren, acting librarian.
Dr. Parsons was a sociology
professor on the campus from
1920 until his death. He came
from Syracuse university where
he served as head of the sociol
ogy department. While on the
campus he directed the annual
commonwealth conferences, and
was a member of the Oregon
estate planning board. In the lat
ter capacity he collected a num
ber of items which were included
in the articles given the library.
' > .
In a recent announcement by
Dr. V. V. Caldwell, dean of the
general extension division of the
state system of higher education,
Dr. H. E. Stevens was reported
as being named administrative
assistant in the general extension
Dr. Stevens, who received his
doctor of education degree from
the University in 1940, has the
rank of associate professor in ed
ucation. He has taught summer
school sessions in Eugene and
Portland in the years from 1940
to 1943. From 1940 to 1942 he was
assistant professor of education
at the University of Alaska, Fair
The new extension assistant has
been with the Portland center
since February as an instructor
in education and psychology. Dur
ing the month of September he
and W. G. Beattie, assistant di
rector of the general extension
division, traveled throughout the
state visiting schools.
Lawrence College is the only
member of the Midwest confer
ence with a football team this
year. Reason: Lawrence is the
only school in the conference with
a naval training unit eligible to
To Meet; Pick Play
All students interested in the
campus theater group are invit
ed to the second meeting of the
year Thursday evening at 7:30 in
Guild hall. The advisory board
will present plans drawn up at
their meeting, and the first play
will probably be chosen.
New under-arm *
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Also in 10^ and S9i jam
THIS Coast Guardsman stands watch over the
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protected formation — helps to get fighting men and
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On every battlefront—at sea, on land and in the
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For 61 years, this Company has been the manufac
turer for the Bell Telephone System. In the impor
tant war work that Western Electric is doing today,
college graduates—men and women of varied abilities
—are finding opportunities to serve their country well.
Buy War Bonds regularly—from now till Victory!
IN PEACE...SOURCE Of SUPPLY FOR THE BELL SYSTEM.
IN WAR...ARSENAL OF COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT