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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1944)
UO Hold Open House
Offered at YMCA
(Ed. note: This is the first in
a series of articles describing
various places on the campus,
which are open to students for
Before the war, and the estab
lishment of USO canteens, Teen
Age canteens, and all the other
canteens, U. of O. maintained its
own “canteens.” These places of
•diversion were built to afford stu
dents a place to go for relaxation,
entertainment and study during
ifeoir free hours.
Built during the last war, the
YMCA building, 1225 Kincaid, has
always been a favorite "hang-out”
for University men, and their
dates. The large activity room con
tains ping-pong tables, a billiards
table, and other table games. The
floor is well-suited to dancing, and
a record-player is available for
those who feel in the mood to
“shake out some hot rhythm.”
The recently-redecorated lounge
provides a homey atmosphere —
rustic furniture, thick rugs, radio,
soft lighting, writing desks and
Approximately 40 faculty mem
bers and their wives attended the
smorgasbord supper and mixer
held at the Delta Delta Delta house
Sunday, October 29. The program
included songs by Phyllis Lehman,
Pat Jordan, Jeanette Williams, and
Marilyn Miller, a piano perform
ance by Gloria Cartozian, a piano
reading by Flora Kibler, and a
dance by Mary Lee Steele and Lois
Sigma Kappa girls gave a form
al tea Sunday afternoon from 3
to 5 in honor of their housemother,
Mrs. Smith. About 50 housemothers
and house presidents were their
guests. Misses Jo Ann Whitson and
Bernice Granquist furnished piano
music throughout the tea.
Saturday, Sunday, 30c
Nights, except Monday
25 W. 7th Phone 1789
stationery, and a piano. What more
is needed to spend a quiet evening
with a few friends! This room is
also frequently used as a meeting
hall for various organizations.
If you're in the mood for talk,
or tired from dancing, cokes are
available to slake the thirst.
The “Y” is open at 7:45 a.m.
each week day. Students are wel
come to leave their books and
lunches there between classes. The
activity room is open from 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m.
A. F, Holmer is executive secre
tary of the organization. Located
in the same building is the Uni
versity employment service.
First in the series of speakers
for the University lecture series
this year is Wayne L. Morse, who
will deliver the opening address
early in November. Lectures will
be given free, in Chapman hall at
7:30 Thursday evenings. Open dis
cussions will follow the talks.
Other speakers announced by
Dr. Rudolph F. Ernst, professor of
English and chairman of the com
mittee, will be Dr. H. R. Taylor,
head of the psychology depart
ment; Dr. C. J. Sullivan, Jr., assist
ant professor of philosophy; Dr.
Frederick Otto Koenig, professor
of chemistry at Stanford univer
sity; Dr. H. D. Sheldon, professor
emeritus of education and history;
Dr. Chandler Beall, professor of
Romance languages; Judge George
Rossman, associate justice of the
supreme court of Oregon, and Dr.
Rosalind Wulzen, instructor in the
department of science at Oregon
Topics of the lectures will be an
nounced later, but are designed for
students, faculty, and townspeople
who are interested in current sub
jects of world importance.
Considerable permanent damage
is caused to stands of timber by
the antlers of deer, according to
H. J. Lutz and H. H. Chapman of
the Yale school of forestry.
To retrain business and profes
sional men for supervisory posi
tions in war industries Stanford
university is offering a training
program in management practices
in war industries.
Bond Drive .^
BACK THE FIGHTING MEN
i ' i
Municipal Electric and Water Utilities
Jewell Will Speak
Dr. J. R. Jewell, dean of the
school of education at the Univer
sity, will be one of the speakers at
the tri-county education institute
in McMinnville Friday and Satur
His topic Friday afternoon will
be “Teaching as a Profession’’ and
later he will lead a panel discussion
on whether or not teaching is a
profession. Teachers from Clatsop,
Columbia, and Yamhill counties
will be at the institute.
Featuring cider, doughnuts,
dancing, and bridge, Hendricks hall
will stage open house tonight from
9 to 12.
Stressing a Bohemian theme,
with bar, checkered table cloths,
autumn leaves, and candlelight,
the open house will be the first of
the year at Hendricks.
Virginia Harris, social chairman
in charge of the event, invites all
men on the campus to attend.
* * *
Ganoe at YMCA
Mr. J. T. Ganoe, professor of his
tory, will lecture on “Glimpses of
Christ in History” at the meeting
of the Town and Campus group
affiliated with the First Christian
The social-discussion hour of the
group will be Sunday from 6 to
7:30 p.m. in the YMCA lounge on
the campus. Everyone is invited to
Girls’ Pool Open Tonight
Girls may swim tonight in Ger
linger pool from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in
place of a WAA fun night. The
physical education department
does not allow the wearing of suits
other than those provided at the
* * *
Children to Benefit
Children of servicemen will soon
be clad in garments made by Uni
versity girls, if a large number
turns out for the Red Cross sewing
bee Saturday morning. The Red
Despite damp weather Thursday
afternoon, six volleyball teams
were on the court at 5 p.m. The
closest of the three games was be
tween Kappa Kappa Gamma, cap
tained by Alysone Hales, and Al
pha Xi Delta, led by Edith Wilson.
The final score was 36 to 21 in
favor of the Kappas, although
Julia Evonut played a fast game.
The high scorers for Kappa were
Marilyn Williams, Mary Gregg,
and Captain Hales.
Playing in the middle court was
the Gamma Phi Beta under the
able leadership of Janet Thompson.
The winning team. Highland house,
was headed by their spark plug
ana captain, Doris Craig, Besides
Captain Craig, Evelyn Woodworth
and Marilyn Servas played a con
sistently fine game, and Betty Lon
Cramer serving many of the win
ning points. For the Gamma Phi
Betas, Janet Thompson, Jeanne
Robinson, Sharlee Heimann, and
Avril Foster spiked and served
well. The final score was 43 to 15
in favor of Highland.
A winning combination consist
ing of Helen Morgan, Mick Riley,
Anne Burgess, and Mary Humph
reys rolled up the points consist
ently for Kappa Alpha Theta, cap
tained by Sally Jeffcott, to chalk
up a 50 to 9 victory over Alpha Chi
Omega, captained by Mickey Mc
Because of the unpredictable
Oregon rain, the first game of the
official hockey tournament, pre
viously scheduled for today, was
Cross center, 43 W. 8th, will be
open from 10 a.m. Saturday until
Eileen Fisher, chairman of the
University sewing chapter would
like to know ahead of time how
many will be there. Her telephone
number is 1780.
* ' * *
Presented by the school of music
Friday night in a program for the
Creswell Parent-Teacher associa
tion will be a trio of three Uni
versity students. The group in
cludes Marilyn Olson, violinist;
Marilyn Miller, soprano, and Pat
FOR the BEST
(Continued from paiic luv)
Jimmy McGregor and Bobby Ham
Wally "Happy Lad" Johnson
seems to be taking- this ambassa
dor idea seriously, and lias recent
ly completed a tour of dates at
Kappa, DG, Alpha Chi, DG, and
now back to Alpha Chi pledge,
Joanne Swineheart. Wouldn’t at ail
be surprised to see him on Hobby
The proud Oregon Journal Jun
iors, an organization for adoles
cents of high morals and spirit,
now boasts the names of stub
prominent members as lit. M. Ells
worth, Ginny Howard, OGs; Janie
Kern, Tri-Delt; and Bobby Prow* il
and Herby Hoffman. Kappa Sif s.
YWCA Cabinet Elects
Nancy Boles Secretary
Nancy Boles, senior in English,
was elected secretary of the YWCA
at the upperclassmen cabinet meet
ing Wednesday night. Miss Boies
replaces Flora Kiblcr, senior iu
liberal arts, who has resigned.
Frances Metier, sophomore
transfer from Willamette univer
sity, will fill the position of inter
collegiate relations chairman va
cated by Miss Boles.
Alyce Pepion, senior in liberal
arts, was appointed to the position
of chaplain. She replaces Maureen
Conklin, who did not return to
school this term.
CHURCH OF YOUR
10th Ave. at Pearl
Rev. Norman K. Tully, Pastor
Soldiers, Students ad Visitors
Cordially Welcome at Divine
11 a.m. nad 7 :30 p.m.
Broadway and High
Dr. Vance 11. Webster, Tastor
University Group, 9:45 a.in.
and 6:00 p.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Service 7:3Q p.m.
ST. MARY’S EPISCOPAL
13th and Pearl
Rev. E. S. Bartlam, Rector
Services at 8 and 11 a.m.
Canterbury Club, 6 p.m.
Service, Wednesday in Gcrlinger,
1166 Oak Street
Walter J. Fiscus, Pastor
University Classes, 9:45 a.m.
Dr. Victor P. Morris, teacher
Youth Discussion Groups,.6:15 p.m.
Fireside Meetings, 8:45 p.m.
Worship Services, 11:00 a.m.
and 7 :30 p.m.
490 13th Ave. East
Wesley Goodson Nicholson, Minister
Morning Worship 11 :00 a.in.
University Group 7:00 p.m.
ST. MARY’S CATHOLIC
W. 11th and Chamclton
Sunday Masses—8, 9:30, 10:30 a.m.
Confessions—4:00 to 5 :00 and
7 :00 to 8:30 p.m., Saturday
Rev. Francis P. I.iegzig, Pastor
Rev. L. H. Solder, Director
6th and Pearl—Phone 4623
Harold Aalbue, Pastor
Morning Service 11 :00 a.m.
Holy Communion last Sunday
I..S.A. Sundays, 7 :00
FIRST METHODIST ~
1165 Willamette St.
Llewellyn O. Griffith, Minister
University Trainee Group
9:45 a.m., 7:00 p.m.
Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m.
Wesley House, 1258 Kincaid,
Mrs. John Worthington,