Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 05, 1944, Image 1

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•Twenty-five Amphibians on the edge of Gerlinger pool before a practice for the Amphibian exhibit ion
opening Junior Weekend efstivities from 3-5 p.m. this afternoon.
Lilting melody and charming voices will be. in evidence tonight when
the junior class presents the fourth annual All-Campus Sing, under
the chairmanship of Arliss Boone, at 8:30 in McArthur court.
Miss Boone announced that tickets for the event are on sale in the
educational activities office in the Igloo today from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m.
They can also be bought at the box office at the time of the perform
ance. Tickets for those not singing are 50 cents.
Houses singing are cautioned to be at the court at 7:30 p.m.
Chairman of the judges committee for the contest is Mr. Glen
Griffith, director of the Eugene high school a cappella choir. Miss
Maude Garnett, instructor of music in the University high school, and
Madame McGrew, instructor of voice at the University music school,
are also on the committee.
Marie Kogndahl, Oregon’s Hour of Charm division winner, will be
featured. She will sing the Bell Song from “Lakme.”
Also on the program are skits by Jean Templeton and Lois Vogler.
Ringing order of the choruses is as follows: Alpha Gamma Delta,
“Children’s Prayer’’ from Hansel and Gretel; Delta Delta Delta, “Poin
ciana”; Alpha Xi Delta, “The Night Has a Thousand Eyes”; Sigma
Kappa, Mozart’s “Cradle Song”; Alpha Chi Omega, “When a Gypsy
Makes His Violin Cry”; Hillcrest, “My Buddy”; Alpha Omicron Pi,
“Angels of Mercy.”
Alpha Phi, “Make-Believe”; Casablanca, “Summertime”; Gamma Phi
Beta, “Stormy Weather”; Kappa Kappa Gamma, “All the Thingt
You Are”; Delta Gamma, “Begin the Beguine”; Hilyard and Rebec
“This Is My Dream”; Alpha Delta Pi, “Nursery Rhyme”; Highland
house, “Wedding of Jack and Jill"; Pi Beta Phi, “Sweetheart oi
Dreams”; Chi Omega, “Kashmire Song"; Kappa Alpha Theta, “Ma
dame Jeanette.”
Culprits Warned
To Appear Today
A large number of culprits must
ajfpiiar on the steps of Fenton hall
this afternoon to pay the penalty
for breaking the traditions of Jun
ior Weekend, says Herb Hoffman,
president of the Order of the “O.”
Offenders were reminded that tlieir
punishment doubles of they don’t
show up.
Women’s names outnumber the
men’s. Their penalty will be a
thorough “wetting down” at the
campus picnic, Saturday evening.
Guilty girls are: Jake Scaife,
Jack Leslie, Marilyn Sage, Jean
McDonald, Peggy Allison, Audrey
Holliday, Jean McPherson, Bonnee
jfee Ewing, Pat Farrell, Gale Nel
son, Mary Ann Fletcher, Janet
Tucker, Jayne Kern, Marilyn Ra
Politz Appointed to Edit
New Student Handbook
Charles Politz, junior in journal
ism, will serve as editor of th«
University handbook to be pub
lished this summer as a welcome
book and source of information or
the campus. The educational activ
ities board announced the appoint
ment Thursday afternoon.
Politz has been an associate edi
tor of the Emerald, editor of Lem
on Punch in the Oregana, president
- of the ISA senate, and has drawr
cartoons for the Emerald. He i‘
president of Sigma Delta Chi
men’s journalism honorary, make,
| honor roll grades, and is a mem
i her of Friars, senior men's hon
j orary.
The handbook will combine wel
i (Please turn to page three)
Swimmers Tell
Stories Today
Today at 3 p.m., in the Gerling
er pool, Amphibians, women’s
swimming honorary, will present a.
special swimming show, “The
Story of a Lifeguardess.”
The life history of a female life
guard, starting from the time she
first learns to swim, clear through
(Continued from page three)
Tour of Campus Suggested
For Visitors’ Entertainment
For the benefit of the large number of visitors, many of whom
will begin arriving on the campus tonight in time for the
"Sing,” most of the University building will hold open house
over the Weekend, according to Dorothy Rogers, open house
Since the majority of parents have already expressed the'ir
Phi Betes
Elect 15
Thirteen outstanding' senior
women and two men were elected
to Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic hon
orary, at a meeting Thursday af
ternoon. The outstanding sopho
more scholar, Richard James
Johns, liberal arts, received the
S25 prize in books.
The honor roll includes: Jean
Florence Phillips, music; Edna Lee
Montgomery, general social sci
ence: Eva Mae Fleming, Germanic
languages; Margaret Jean Harsh
man, Romance languages; H.
Elizabeth Edmunds, business ad
ministration; Phyllis Lorraine
Amacher, psychology; Margaret
Irene Murphy, English; Clare
Elizabeth Morgan, chemistry;
j Elizabeth Ann Keup, business ad
ministration; Margaret Virgil W>1
lian, English; Oglesby Herbert
Young, English; Doris Myrl Jones,
psychology; Beryl G. Robertson,
English; Ann Trowbridge (Nancy)
Ames, English; and Ernest H.
Lund, geography and geology.
Initiation will be held Saturday,
May 13, a 6:15 p.m. in the dance
room of Gerlinger hall and will be
followed by a. dinner and lecture
held jointly with Sigma Xi, sci
ence honorary. Dr. Herman An
(Plcase turn to page four)
Ticket Money Due Today
People who are handling tick
ets for the All-Campus Sing
are asked to have their money
and unused tickets in to the edu
cational activities office before
5 today.
The office will be open from
1 p.111. until 5 pan. Tickets and
money must be in by 5.
Sigma Xi Makes Plans
For Postwar Growth
Basing their plans on a probable enrollment of 4,500 students
immediately after the war, the Oregon chapter of Sigma Xi,
national science honorary, has inaugurated a Sigma Xi com
mittee on science post-war planning for the University.
The committee has already started an investigation for a
new laboratory and classroom building for the science depart
i merits, wmcn is second only to me
■ Student Union building on the
! postwar building list. The state
| board has approved the Kincaid
building- site as the location for
this building.
An extensive study has also been
made of the desirable expansion of
the staffs of professors and gradu
■ ate assistants, of laboratory equip
! ment, and of new courses. Ad
vanced science fields suitable to the
I Northwest and especially to Ore
gon will be stressed, including
paleontology (in particular paleo
botany) ecology (biological science
dealing with the relations of or
ganisms to environment), plant
and animal physiology, biochem
istry, and electronics. Also the
regular science courses will be ex
panded to take care of the enlarged
enrollment expected.
(Please turn to {aye jour)
Mr. Turnbull Named
To Teacher Committee
George Turnbull, professor and
acting dean of the school of journ
alism, has accepted an appoint
ment to membership in a commit
tee of tire American Association of
Teachers of Journalism.
The committee will deal with re
search teaching problems in the
journalism field with emphasis on
possible postwar changes.. Dr.
Raymond Nixon, head of the de
partment of journalism at Emory
university, Atlanta, Georgia, is
chairman of the committee.
Mr. Turnbull said that he was
familiar with the activities of the
committee in a general way but
(Please turn to page three)
interest in visiting the well-know t
Oregon buildings and various ex
hibitions here, the students will bo
responsible for seeing that their
Moms and Dads are taken on t,
tour of the campus sometime be
tween the regularly scheduled Jun
ioi and Mother's Weekend events.
Parents will be met at the Sou
thern Pacific depot by the welcom
ing committee and given trans
portation to the campus. Their lug
gage should be taken to the hotels
or student living organizations
where they will be guests for tho
weekend, and then all visitors must
register at Johnson hall. Registra
tion should be completed imme
diately upon arriving on the cam
pus in order to eliminate confusion,.
Many of the various department?*
of the University have exerted con
siderable efforts to arrange special
exhibits of the work and collec
tions for the benefit of the expect
ed crowds. All students are urge 1
to take their parents personally
on a tour of these buildings a- t
the chief points of interest on tho
The following order of places to
be visited has been planned to cut
the. tour to a minimum of walking
and yet cover most of the campus.
Jt is suggested that the tour begin
with registration at Johnson hr'l
and from there progress as fol
lows :
Pioneer statue, Friendly hall, in
firmary, journalism building, Mc
Clure hall where the chemistry
laboratory exhibit will be dis
played, the architecture and allit i
arts building with various inter
ests represented, Deady and ViJ
lard hall (the oldest Used building )
on the campus), the Oregon sea! < i,
the Anchorage side of VillarA
down the walk to the YWCA ami
YMCA bungalows, to Condon haij
and the museum of natural history,
across the street to Oregon an 1
Commerce halls, stop in at t), >
Co-op and see Chapman, visit hi' •
the Pioneer Mother to Gerlinger,
past the old girls' dorms and coves.*
the library, check the view of Ur*
mall as seen through the Lit**
doors and printed on the cover of
tiie Oregana, and then spend
hour at the Museum of Oriental
This tour should give all visito i
a. representative idea of the cam
pus. McArthur court can be visited
Saturday night when mothers g >
to watch the Junior Prom, and tho
School of Music will be seen at tin
Sunlight Serenade on Sunday.
Booth Bequeathes
$IO,OOOto Oregon
R. A. Booth, pioneer Euger.o
lumberman, bequeathed $10,000 t t
the University for creating and
maintaining two fellowships ar t
for scholarships, according to th >
terms of his will revealed Wednc
Mr. Booth was one of the found
ers and later president of tt*»
Booth-Kelly lumber company a) <>
served in various public positions*
The University granted him r.A
honorary degree of master of art l
in public service in 1929. He found*
(Continued from farjc three)