Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1945)
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By LAURA "OLSON and MARY LOU CRITES
Eyes right, to vivacious Nancy Ames, who has returned once
more to Oregon to become a graduate assistant in the English
Department. Unchanged by a year at the University of Mary
land, this past ASUO prexy is strolling once more down
“Hello Lane” greeting students and faculty members.
Popularly known as Nancy, the
name on her birth certificate reads
Ann Trowbridge Ames, (And this
info, Ducks, required a cautious
bit of snooping.)
When, during the Junior Week
end of 1943, the Gerlinger cup
was awarded the name inscribed
on this coveted trophy was that of
Nancy Ames, who had' proven her
worth as a Phi Theta.
Regal in her collegiate garb, any
Oregon . student can see why
Nancy has scored scholastically as
wrell as politically. Not only did
Mortar Board tap her for mem
bership, , but Phi Beta Kappa
claimed her also. Small wonder,
that the campus is brightened by
Freshman, you may thank this
outstanding Webfoot for pushing
forward plans concerning a pamph
let to help you understand the
campus in general. Students are
now familiar with the “Ore-enter”.
Modesty on Nancy’s part would
keep this fact hidden.
In 1944 she was voted the out
standing Pi Beta Phi in the west
ern United States, and then sent
back to the University of Mary
land. While there, she was acting
advisor for the University’s newly
established Pi Phi chapter.
A welcome house guest at the
Dr. E. H. Collin’s residence while
in Eugene, she is working on a
master’s degree in English, but
Christmas time will find Nancy
once again back at the Maryland
In the meantime, Ducks, if you
meet a charming girl attired in
something casual and tweedish,
and if there is a moonstone ring
on her left middle finger, you can
say with certainty, “Hi, Nancy.”
(Continued jrom pane one)
state in the union, including a
concert in New York’s Carnegie
hall. Despite the difficulties of
war-time travel, they have never
Ames, ASUO president in 1943
44, has returned to the campus
as a graduate assistant in the ;
English department after a year |
of study at the University of
missed a performance during this
After their concert in Norfolk,
Virginia, the Ledger Dispatch said,
“The idea of taking songs of this
kind . . . and doing them in a
drawing room manner is an ex
cellent one, and it would have been
hard to find a quartet of singers
able to carry it off any better.’’
The company not only sings as
a quartet, but also performs
trios, duets and solos.
Conductor: No smoking, sir.
Marine: I’m not smoking.
Conductor: You’ve got your pipe
in your mouth.
Marine: Yeah, I've got my shoes
on, too . . . but I’m not walking.
Professor to Stood: Is that your
cigaret butt on the campus ?
Stood: That's all right, profes
sor, you saw it first.
\\ ill find that our new budget
slio]) will not only he of great
est help to their wardrobe, but
to the allowance as well.
We have both dressy and
snorts dresses. Prices . . .
$7.50 to $9.50 and $10.95 to I
ALSO—We now have those ^
short sleeved nnbby-knits. ^
A meeting of all students inter
ested in working on the Oregana,
student yearbook, will be held
Thursday night at 8 in the journal
ism building. The meeting, orig
inally scheduled for Wednesday
night was postponed to enable
students to attend the concert this
Positions are open for exper
ienced and inexperienced help on
both the editorial and advertising
staffs. Several editors are needed
including art editor, associate
editor in charge of layout, and
associate editor in charge of copy.
| In addition, proofreaders, report
j ers, and other workers to help with
layout p.re wanted.
The art editor is paid at the'
same rate as the associate manag
ing editor. This person will take
entire charge of whatever art
work is requested.
™Jean Lawrence Yoder, editor,
also emphasized the need for a
layout editor who is capable of
getting a page ready for litho
graphy and who has had exper
ience on a magazine or annual.
Proofreaders are especially need
ed and they may spend only an
hour or two at their convenience.
All positions are open to either
men or women.
The advertising staff is short
on workers with many positions
still unfilled. Roseanne Leckie is
in charge of the business staff and
the meeting of all those interested
in this side of the work is in room
102 while the editorial workers
will meet across the hall.
Notice to seamen: When you
don’t know what to do, govern
yourself by these 3 rules. 1. If it
moves, salute it. 2. If it doesn't
move, pick it up. 3. If it’s too large
to move, paint it.
Man To Speak
In observance of National News
paper week (October 1-8) John W.
(Sky) Dunlap, manager of the
United Press bureaus for
Northwest will give two addresses
in Eugene, Tuesday, October 1.
His address on the campus will
be in 207 Chapman hall at 7:30
p.m. Downtown he will speak to
the Rotary club at noon.
Theme for both addresses will
be freedom of reporting world
news as an inseparable part of the
freedom of the press.
The campus address is of parti
cular interest to journalism stu
dents, according to George Turn
bull, acting dean of the school of
journalism. Arrangements for the
Tuesday evening meeting are
being handled by Carl C. Webb of
the journalism faculty.
Hula dancer: A shake in the
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