Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 25, 1945, Page 8, Image 8

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'J'lie charming' and attractive new assistant dean of women,
Mrs. Grace Irvin Glang, isn’t having any trouble becoming
acquainted with the University of Oregon campus for the
simple reason that she is a graduate from our school. Mrs.
Glansr, whose home is in Redmond, majored in English for four
years, graduating in 1941. She
returned to the-campus during
1941 and 1942 for graduate
work in education and psy
While attending school here,
the new assistant dean was
very active in campus life, and
was affiliated .."'v&itli i, Pi Beta
Phi sorority. HN3r popularity and
scholarship are attested by the
fact that she belonged to Kwama,
Phi Theta and Mortar Board.
It took very little urging for
Mrs. Glang to talk about her hus
band. She met him during the six
months she spent teaching junior
high school at Pendleton. They
have been married almost three
years, but her husband has been
overseas for 22 months of that
time. At' present'1 CapraR'11 Glang is
with the air service command in
India, where he has been sta
tioned for most of his duty. He has
delighted Mrs. Glang by sending
her lovely gifts of carved ivory
and pounded brass.. Recently she
has been made even happier by
the fact that he might be home for
Thanksgiving, but he will defin
itely be home for Christmas.
Temporary -iot>
Because of her husband's im
pending discharge, Mrs. Glang
accepted only a temporary appint
ment as assistant dean of women
which will terminate in June, 1916.
She and her husband plan to
reside in Burlingame, California,
as her husband’s business will be
in San Francisco. Living in Cali
fornia won’t be new to Mrs. Glang
either as she was with her hus
band in Richmond for six months
before he was sent overseas. While
there she taught junior high school
to keep occupied when Captain
Glang was at camp.
For such a young assistant
dean, Mis. Glang handles her
duties very capably and with a
friendliness that has already en
deared her to those who have met
her. As for those girls who haven't
yet become acquainted with Mrs.
Glang, we advise you to stop by
the dean’s office some, day soon.
You'll enjoy chatting with her.
Don’t forget conceit is a form
of I-strain.
Many Students
Meet President;
Witness Show
For two hours students Satur
day evening greeted President and
Mrs. Harry K. Newburn at the re
ception held in Alumni hall of
Gerlinger. Lines of students wait
ing to meet the president stretched
from the receiving line far down
the steps and outside the doors.
The receiving line, assisted by
the Kwamas, was composed of Ed
Allen, ASUO president and Mrs.
Harry Newburn, Karl W. Onthank,
dean of personnel administration,
Mrs. Golda Wickham, dean of
women, and Virgil D. Earl, dean
of men.
into the gyirinHsium, where a stu
dent program, emceed by Bob Mo
ran was presented at fifteen-min
ute intervals during the reception.
The Pi Beta Phis enacted the
Johnny Mercer recording of “The
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe,”
followed by Phyl Perkins singing
“Till the End of Time” and
“There’s No You.”
Bev Carroll and Carolyn Wells
presented a push-button concoc
tion of familiar radio programs.
Maxine Cady, who served as ac
companist for the singers, and
Jonette King, performed a two
piano duet of "Rhumbacardi”, by
George Hopkins, professor of
piano, and “Spanish Minute
Dance,” by Louis Vogler, junior
in music.
Floyd Stapp, sophomore in lib
eral arts, sang “If I Loved You”
and “Sentimental Journey” in the
best Sinatra fashion. Bob Moran
concluded the program with two
of his own songs.
Refreshments were served in the
lobby following the program.
ATORS and maintenance work
ers in some 1785 of New York’s
Manhattan buildings walked off
their jobs Monday.
• \-l - 7 '
You limi t have to he at Oregon' Ion”' to find ont
that Georges t'.rutto is the place to get cooking'
that's just as good as mother used to do.
George’s Grotto
t>n W illamette
Oregon ^Emerald
Reporters This Issue
Eob Brown
Dorothy Goetze
La Verne Gunderson
Carolyn Romtvedt
Carley Hayden
Shirley Anderson
Janet Beigal
Bob Lunn
Maryann Thielsen
Night Staff
Shirley Peters, Night Editor
Inez Richardson
Gloria Mullins
Marvin Tims
Dorothy Kleinholtz
Lcis Coleman
George (In Memoriam)
Ad Staff
Barbara Borravik, day manager
Shirley Minea
Barbara Lewis
Mary Katherine Wilhelm
Virginia Parr
Layout Staff
Dedo Misley, layout manager
Carolyn Jenks
Jeanne Herndon
Dorothy Lee
Joy Ham
City Desk
Janie Richardson, city editor
Mary Ruth Springer
La Verne Gunderson
Former Swimming Star
On Duty in Philippines
T-4 Jack L. Robinson, who
attended the University two years,
has arrived in the Philippines for
duty with Major General Freder
ick Gilbreath’s army service com
Sergeant Robinson has been in
the service since September, 1942,
and went to Luzon from New Cale
donia. As a member of Oregon’s
varsity swimming team, he was
selected in 1942 for the All-Pacific
coast conference team. At the time
of his induction, Sergeant Robin
son was employed by the R & V
Oil company, Nampa, Idaho.
Toward the end of the war with
Germany, General Eisenhower was
explaining to Winston Churchill
the good influence of the British
Tommies on GI’s . . . how they
toned down GI exuberance.
Churchill beamed with pride.
Just then a GI came rushing
into the room. “General, can I
borrow your jeep?” he demanded.
“See what I mean” said Eisen
hower. “A year ago he wouldn't
have asked.
Guild Theater
Plan Extensive
Play Schedule
Dramatics will definitely be in
the spotlight on the campus this
year, Horace Robinson, acting ed
ucational activities manager, said
Monday. The University Guild
theater, the only campus extra
curricular dramatic group, is
open to all students interested in
dramatics. Chosen from the great
er dramas of the world last year,
“The Great Goa Brown,’’ “Skin
of Our Teeth,” “The Corn is
Green,” “Heaven Can Wait,” and
“The Trojan Women,” were pre
sented last year.
The bi-monthly news-letter to
drama graduates and a program
exchange with other colleges and
universities throughout the coun
try are among the many and var
ied activities of the University
Two or three productions of this
year will again be selected from
the greater drama series while the
remaining five or six plays will be
chosen from recent Broadway suc
cesses. Direction of these plays
will alternate betweeh Horace
Robinson, educational activities
director and Ottilie T. Seybolt,
associate professor of speech and
dramatic art. Further announce
ment as to day, place, and time of
tryouts, will be made later.
AGREE . . .
The place for fine
food and the place to
meet friends is . . .
SrUfyenek Qutdaosi Stake
Formerly Army and Navy Goods Store
Kre-rab Houses
To Ease Shortage
The housing problem for Univer
sity of Oregon faculty members
will be eased shortly with the pur
chase of seven prefabricated
houses by the university,
Harry K. Newburn, president, an
nounced recently.
These houses, to be installed on
Emerald street between Thirteenth
and Franklin as soon as possible,
will be filled from applications
already on file with J. Orville
Lindstrom, university business
Many of the . faculty mem Devs
are new in the university, having
arrived within the last few days,
and although most of them have
found houses, there are still
faculty families wthout housing.
Anyone having available housing
is asked to contact the housing
secretary by phoning 3300.
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority will
hold an open house for all campus
men Wednesday from 6:30 to 7:30
p. m. •
Will Make That
Ailing Car
Run Like New ^
For All Your
Car's Needs
Come See Us
11th and Hilyard
Cornel Wilde, Evelyn Keyes
—plus— ^
Shorts and News
George Raft
Shorts & News Reels
Spencer Tracy, Katherine.
Brad Taylor, Ruth Terry