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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1944)
fSA Plans Free
Oregon Ducks will change their
style a bit next Wednesday night
when the whole campus will be
doing the “Turkey Strut'' to the
music of Harry James or Artie
Shaw, Chairmen John Craig and
Virginia Harris of the ISA an
In cooperation with the members
of the ISA, who are sponsoring
this mixer Thanksgiving eve, all
members of the student body will
be admitted free. Similar to the
mixer of last year, Craig promises
to provide an unusual Wednesday
Committee heads appointed for
function are: program, Doro
YWCA Activators Sell
Doughnuts; Profit, $50
Three thousand doughnuts bring
ing $50 to the YWCA Activators
group, were sold on the campus
Wednesday, according to Sally
Bosch and Alice May Robertson,
Booths were located in the li
brary, the Co-op, near Friendly
hall, and Commerce. Fifty girls
helped sell the confections.
In Fenton Hall
The basement of Fenton hall is
being converted into a lecture room
which will seat approximately 200
students. When the law school was
remodeled several years ago, this
room was left unfinished. It is now
to be completely furnished with
forced Ventilation, satisfactory
lighting and new chairs.
The new classroom, which will
be used for general University pur
poses, is expected to be completed
by the fall of 1945. The total cost
of equipment and building mater
ials will be approximately $10,600.
thy Zeller, Ervin Webb, Steve
Gamm; decorations, Don White,
Gwen Carter, Joe Chiaramonte,
Lola May Heagney; publicity,
Mary Harmon, Ervin Webb, John
Craig, Bill Buell; orchestra, Ann
Van Valzah; chaperons and cor
respondence, Catherine Crombie.
USC students solve the cigarette
shortage problem by- putting the
cherished “fags” on sale for one
hour each day.
Oregon State students honor na
tions of the world by giving a stu
dent body dance at which beautiful
coeds represent nine countries.
BOBBY SOCKS SET #/
u rm '
Cozy comfort in this velvety,
fringed version of the popular
MI CLINK R Y — SEC OX D FLOOR
Mil I FR’J
“IT'S OUR PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU”
Fine Varied Selection
Just Received ... New Supply of
EVENING IN PARIS . . . COTY'S
4 HOUBIGANT'S . . . ROGER and
The Campbell co-op basketball
team last night, in preparation for
the coming intramural league, ran
all over a team from Northwest
Christian college in a very fast
preseason game, with the final
The game was slow in starting
with a. 4-6 count at the end of the
first quarter with Campbell co-op
on the long end. Score at the half
was also close, 16-18 with the co
op team still on the long end. From
then on the co-op team used a fast
break and ran all around NCC.
High man was Mosby of the co
op with 18 points; high for NCC
was D. Byers with 6.
S Campbell co-op (43): forwards
—Stiles 4, Beyer 10, Wood 1; cen
ter—Einnerson 4; guards—Mosby
18, Miller 4, Parker 2.
Northwest Christian college
(24): forwards—D. Byers 6, Lea
vitt 2, Smith 4, Beyers; centers—
Huckins, Bartlof; guards —Arm
strong, Haskell 4, Osburne 2, Whit
(Continued from page one)
death; we lost a friend and we will
miss her in years to come.
President of Kwama
think that we will miss Dean
Schwering most for her own kind
ness and interest, not only in the
girls on the campus, but in tne
boys as well.
President of Phi Theta
(Continued from page one)
on his way to visit Mrs. Schwering
in the hospital. Funeral services
for Mr. and Mrs. Schwering will be
announced by Veatch-Hollings
worth, Eugene funeral directors.
Dean Schwering, who had been
unconscious for several days, did
not know of the death of her hus
(Continued from page one)
As I look back over the years, it
seems to me that her greatest con
tribution possibly was to be found
in the graciousness and courag
eousness of her own. life. She gave
of self generously, in spite of
fatigue and the many demands of
a dean of women’s office. She de
veloped a wide contact with stu
dents, as well as with their parents
By the constant and kindly stim
ulation of her interest and ex
ample, she inspired leadership and
initiative among the students, in
spirational guidance going often
beyond the college years and into
the lives of graduates living all
SIGMA Phi Epsilon fraternity pin
and guard. Name Boyd Handelin
on back. Reward. Phone Ex 329.
GREEN Shaefer pen Saturday.
Please call Ann Stevensen at
PAIR of glasses in black leather
case between the Side and Ore
| gon. Call 772.
GOLD and maroon Eversharp pen.
Reward. Call 3200.
with Fred McMurray and
— plus —
Dr. John C Merriam's Talk
Reviews Man Through Ages
Speaking on "History and Evolution,” Dr. John C. Merriam,
consultant in human values in science and nature, informed
general anthropology students Friday that, in relation to world
affairs, the important idea in studying history is to discover
the important trends and to find how they apply in planning
our lives today and in the future.
Changes through evolution may
be so radical that species which
are almost completely new appear,
but the general characteristics of
the ancestor are retained, at least
in part, he said.
over the country. Her standards
were exacting, her principles high.
Her loss will be felt deeply at
the University, in her own com
munity and throughout the state.
ALICE B. MACDUFF
Assistant Dean of Women
In studying the world and his
tory, three facts must be recog
nized : (1) The world, in the seif . -
tifie sense, goes forward under the
guidance of natural laws which are
dependable and invariable through
space and time; (2) Each part of
the world of nature, including man,
is related to all other parts; (3) As
the story of any group is followed,
new elements are found to be in
troduced through evolution, and
there is a tendency for things to
develop according to natural laws.
BACK THE BOYS ON LEYTEI
They are doing their best..;
Buy Bonds and Buy Peace!
Municipal Electric and Water Utilities
BUY . ..
SERVE . ..
EAT . . . MEATS FROM
Eugene Packing Co.
675 Willamette Phones 38 and 39