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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1945)
From Chicago Meet
Laudatory resolutions on the
work of Eric W. Allen, past dean
the University school of journal
ism, were passed at the 1945 meet
ing of the American Association of
Schools and Departments of Jour
nalism, George S. Turnbull, acting
dean of the school, reported on his
return Wednesday from the meet
ing. Dean Allen, who died last year,
was one of the founders of the or
The meeting of 45 representa
tives of most of the 35 institutions
which belong to the organization
occurred last week, January 26 and
27, at the La Salle hotel in Chi
cago. Mr. Turnbull, who attended
the meeting for the first time in
2lTyears, and was pleasantly sur
prised at having an opportunity to
meet Dr. Harry K. Newburn of the
University of Iowa who is coming
to the University of Oregon cam
pus this summer to take over his
duties as the new president. Dr.
Wilbur Shramm, University of
Iowa school of journalism, knowing
that Dr. Newburn was to be in
the city Sunday, suggested to Mr.
Turnbull that a meeting was to be
arranged. “Dr. Newburn expressed
great interest in happenings in
Oregon and is looking forward with
pleasure to his work,” Mr. Turn
The purpose of the meeting was
the formulation of plans for credit
ing schools of journalism. A new
organization to be known as the
American Council on Education for
Journalism, made up of members
of the AASDJ and representatives
of the newspaper profession, has
been established and will begin op
erations in approximately one year.
The council will evaluate institu
tions in regard to personnel,
courses offered, and provision made
for adequate instruction in jour
Mr. Turnbull reported he had
found an accelerated interest in
education for radio journalism and
expressed the opinion that it is on
the eve of great expansion.
Among old friends that he met
in Chicago were Dr. Ralph Casey,
head of the school of journalism
at the University of Minnesota and
a former member of the U. of O.
journalism school faculty; and Dr.
James L. C. Ford, dean of the
school of journalism at the Univer
sity of Montana and formerly a
professor at Oregon in 1939-40.
She’s only a dentist’s daughter,
but she goes around with the worst
set in town.
Then there’s the attorney who
sat up all night trying to find a
way to break the widow’s will.
Every Saturday Night
9 ’til 12
Al, city desk editor
McNeel and Schwartz
There will be a Phi Beta meeting
at the Tri Delt house tonight.
Pledges should come at 7, mem
bers at 7:30.
There will be no social chairman
meeting at the Side today.
All house concession chairmen
for the WAA carnival will meet at
4:30 p.m. today in the WAA room
in Gerlinger hall. It is important
that each house planning a booth
be represented. At 4 p.m. all com
mittee chairmen for the affair will
Past 'Penthouse7 Plays
(Continued from page one)
YMCA and YWCA respectively.
The “Vinegar Tree” was the last
production of this type.
Intimate style is a trick device
of presentation where the play is
given ordinarily on the same level
as the audience which is seated cn
three or al lfour sides of the stage.
It exemplifies a new and popular
theater form, and, in the case of
“Heaven Can Wait” makes possible
a quick production without the
extra stage work of a major play.
Dr. Smith to Talk on
Philippines February 5
Dr. Warren D. Smith, professor
of geology and geography, will
speak on “The Philippine Islands,
Past and Present—Their Geologic
History, Resources and People” on
Monday, February 5, at 8:15 p.m.
in 207 Chapman hall.
The lecture is sponsored by the
Cregon chapter of Sigma Xi and is
open to the faculty and students
of the University.
There will be a business meeting
of the chapter before the lecture
in Room 203, Chapman hall.
Given Ten Students
Graduate record exams of the
| Carnegie institution were giver
Friday and Saturday, January 27
and 28, to 10 students, including
people studying for their doctoral
degrees in the school of education,
and applying for graduate work in
Dr. H. R. Taylor, head of the
psychology department, who ad
ministered the exams with Miss
Leona Tyler, assistant professor of
psychology, said he was pleased
with the amount of interest shown
in the tests, as they afford stu
aents an unusual opportunity.
| These exams take a comprehensive
j sample of the general liberal arte
education of seniors and graduate
students, Dr. Taylor said.
Results are helpful to seniors in
deciding further fields of study,
and to graduates in obtaining grad
uate assitantships. as it places all
applicants on an equal basis.
Another graduate record exam
will be given late this spring, and
i it is expected that more upper
I classmen and graduate students
will take advantage of the oppor
| tunity at that time. Each exam
| took two half days.
Secretarial, bookkeeping, stenographic
or typing courses.
EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE
Phone 666 364 E. Broadway
FOR THE BEST IN FOOD
All Ye Members of
Phi Theta Upsilon
Junior Women’s (Service) Honorary
The Most Honorable Members of
Sophomore Women's SERVICE Honorary
Do Accept Herewith Your Challenge to a
Basket Belli Game
In the Near Future
At Your Convenience
Bigger than Earthquake Ale
Stronger than KicUapoo Joy
Braver than Fearless Fosdiok—
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An optimist is one whose glas'
I is half full; a pessimist is one
whose glass is half empty.
Brighten up those
winter plaids — have
them cleaned and
245 E. Brdy Ph. 75
with Carmen Miranda
— and —
'Mask of Dimitrios"
with Sidney Greenstreet
Rod Cameron in
"The Old Texas
— and —
'She Gets Her Man'