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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1943)
VOLUME XLV NUMBER 29
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1943
ASTU’s Trounce Cavalry
28 to 0 Sunday Afternoon
By LOREN SHANK
The ASTU squad trounced the 104th Cavalry team 28 to 0
Sunday afternoon before a crowd of 3000 Coos Bay football
fans. However, the wide margin does not portray the true su
periority of the ASTUs over the cavalry team. The field was
muddy and a truck load of sand was dumped on the center field
to cover the slippery clay but still it offered little resistance to
Loach Warren s mighty team.
Early in the first quarter Van
dor, right end, intercepted a lat
eral from the cavalry team to
run 60 yards for the first touch
down of the game. When the kick
for the extra point was blocked
Peterson grabbed the ball and
pushed it over for the point.
A few minutes later Shafer
ws!k around his left end to score
another touchdown. The place
ment kick failed.
In the second quarter the Brain
busters started a 60-yard march
which ended when Shafer took
a j^ass on the 20-yard line from
sh and went the rest of the
Way to make the score 19 to 0.
Midway in the third period the
left end dropped lack leaving Pe
terson eligible for a pass; he lat
eraled to Holsheimer, center, who
carried the ball 60 yards for an
other touchdown. The extra point
was made when Greenberg ran
around right end.
Tii the foui'th quarter with the
ball resting on the cavalry 21
yard line, a bad pass from cen
ter sent Johnsonbaugh into his
end zone where he was caught
for a safety and two more points.
The ASTUs made 142 yards
rushing aftd 174 passing, alto
gether good for 11 first downs.
The cavalry made 36 yards rush
>n ancJ 21 yards passing with 2
The Piggers’ Guide will be dis
tributed at the Co-op Wednesday
morning, according to an an
nouncement made at the educa
tional activities board meeting
last night. Anyone who has not
already purchased a copy may
get one over the counter starting
Wednesday morning for the usual
price of 25 cents.
The Guide contains a list of
students, their majors, year, home
address, University address, and
telephone number. If a student
is married, an asterisk is placed
by their name. The latter feature
is new this year, having been
used in previous years in the fac
ulty section but never in the stu
The army students, as well as
civilians, will be listed.
As before the faculty directory
will be included'. Charles Politz,
associate editor of the Emerald,
designed the cover.
Drop into the Co-op on Wednes
And pick up a new Piggers’
It’s easier than spending a life
Winking at blondes at the Side.
Army-Navy Qualifying Exam
Scheduled for This Morning
Today at 9 o’clock in 107 Villard hall the army-navy quali
fying test will be given to students planning to enter the spe
cialized training programs of the army or the navy.
This is the second such test given on a nation-wide basis.
On the campus the test will be supervised by Dr. H. R. Taylor
and Dr. Leona E. Tyler of the psychology department.
From the scores made on this test the quotas of the various
college training programs will be
filled. Candidates must state
courses vary from four to eight
their preference for either the
army or the navy at the time the
test is taken, but that does not
cdHStitute an enlistment in the
service or an obligation to enter
any particular program.
All candidates for the test must
present an identification form
properly filled out before being
admitted. These forms have been
distributed by the dean of men’s
Army Specialized Training
The army specialized training
program trains technicians and
specialists "for the army. Those
selected will become soldiers on
active duty and study from 12 to
96»weeks at government expense,
ireeiving regular army pay.
Some fields of study which
ASTP men may enter are aero
nautical, chemical, engineering,
medicine or dentistry, personnel
psychology, foreign area and lan
guage, surveying communica
(Please turn to page four)
There is serious danger that the
Red Cross bandage rolling will
have to be drastically reduced or
stopped altogether, unless new
instructors can be obtained, Miss
Carole Wicke, chairman of the
committee, stated Monday.
Any girl who has at least 10
hours of bandage rolling is re
quested to go to the Red Cross
room on the third floor of Ger
linger and contact Miss Wicke.
They will be given a refresher
course, rather than the regular
lS-hour instructor's course.
Last week, University house
was tops in the number of hours
put in rolling bandages, with
223 2 hours. Alpha Delta Pi was
second with 1932 hours; and Del
ta Delta Delta third with 163i
Hours are from 3 to 5 on Tues
day and Thursday, and from 9 to
12 on Saturday.
New Army Space
The army-requested construc
tion of additional wards in the in
firmary is nearing completion,
according to Mr. D. L. Lewis, su
perintendent of the University
physical plant. Because of army
regulations requiring a certain
percentage of beds in proportion
to the number of students, two
12-bed wards have been built in
the basement of the health ser
Although the prevalent short
age of material and labor has de
layed the work, the wards look
spic and span. The rooms will be
used primarily for the convales
cents who are not in need of
This addition will make a total
of 50 beds available for the sol
diers and civilian University stu
dents. Mrs. Henrietta Hilton, hos
pital supervisor, will he in charge
of the annex.
Dorothy Zeller and Barbara
Ayer have been admitted to mem
bership in Master Dance, women's
honorary dance organization,
Barbara Scott, president of the
group, announced Friday.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS . . .
. . . collecting tin cans Friday in the first scrap drive for this year.
A similar drive will be held each Friday.
ALL THESE ...
. . . and more too. So hope Mary Bush and Mary Sherman, who arc
heading the campus book drive. They are shown going' over the sonio
300 already contributed by the Alpha This.
Turn In Your Books;
The GIs Want ‘Em
Camp Adair is badly in need of books. With that idea behind
them, the campus war board is sponsoring a book drive this
week to collect both technical and fiction books for the soldiers.
Mary Bush, sophomore in liberal arts, and Mary Sherman,
sophomore in liberal arts, are in charge of the drive.
Miss Bush stated that technical books such as mathematics
are needed badly and that good up-to-date fiction books are
To Have Pix Taken
All unaffiliated seniors will
have tlieir pictures taken for
the Oregana Wednesday, Hel
en Johnson, Oregana editor, an
nounced. Caps and gowns are
furnished by the Kennell-Ellls
Capers to Reveal
Girl of Dreams
Six finalists were selected Sat
urday from the field of freshman
girl candidates for the title of
Oregon’s Dream Girl. Gerd Han
sen, chairman of Coed Capers,
announced that the names will
not be revealed until November
19, at the annual Coed Capers
Pictures of each of the six fin
alists will be placed over a box
at the entrance of Coed Capers.
Each ticket dropped into the box
under one of the pictures will
count as one vote for that candi
date. The winner’s picture will
(Please turn to fage four)
also very welcome. "The little
pocket editions will be very
much appreciated, too," she add
Members of Kwama will be in
charge of the collections in the
various houses and a box will be
placed in the Co-op for contri
butions from the faculty ami
those who do not live in living or
The Alpha Phis have already
collected a. large number of
books, including a complete set.
of Encyclopedia Britannica. anil'
numerous fiction pocket editions,
fgl'oo Manager's Post
Taken by Jim Lund
The position of house manager
for McArthur court has been
filled by Jim Lund, according to
an announcement by Horace W.
Robinson, acting doctor of edu
cational activities. He will be in
charge of all concerts, seating’
and decoration in the Igloo, and
have under him a staff of PIH
Thetas! junior women service
honorary, and Boy Scouts as ush
Star Reveals Courage
As Formula for Success
By ELIZABETH HAUGEN
Sitting on the platform, dressed in fuschia silk and lace with,
sequins sparkling, Marjorie Lawrence might have been the
Princess Isolde in “Tristan and Isolde,” one cf her favorite
Her powerful voice and magnetic personality reached to
the top rows of the balcony at McArthur court, where nearly
2,000 music lovers gathered to hear the celebrated soprano Sat
TT\ • -5pnf 1 vi i 1 ■'' i n t vn > , t n T nn . 9
Five Students Register
For Speaker’s Bureau
Five students have registered
to date for the speakers’ bureau,
according to W. A. Dahlberg, act
ing director of the speech depart
The bureau is open to any stu
dent interested in speaking be
fore audiences throughout the
state. Speakers talk on subjects
of their own choice.
Interested speakers are asked
to contact Mr. Dahlberg in Room
107 Friendly as soon as possible.
Schubert's "Der Lindenbaum" —
The Linden Tree- was encored
twice, and she returned with
an old Scottish folk tong-,
"Doone the Br.rn, Davy Lad," and
the cadent Australian marching'
song, "Waltzing Matilda.” She
was brought back after "This
Day Is Mine,” by Harriet Ware,
and sang "Seguidilla” from Gas
men, After Brunnhilde's scene
from "Gotterdammerung" she
returned with a stirring rendi
tion of "Annie Laurie" and final
ly asked the audience to join her
in "The Star-Spangled Banner.”
(Please turn to page four)