Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 01, 1945, Page 7, Image 7

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    Mme. Selivanova Relates
How Career Commenced
“The beginning of my career
as a lecturer is quite unusual,”
Mme. Selivanova stated Tuesday
evening at Hendricks hall, where
she was guest of honor.
Mme. Selivanova came to New
York in 1919 after having fled
from Russia. When she arrived in
the United States she had planned
on being an interpreter for Amer
icans and Russians, but she found
no opportunity for an interpreter’s
work. One of her friends asked
her why she did not go into lectur
ing as she had so many interesting
experiences to tell, so Mme. Seli
vanova started preparing data on
Russia. She gathered forty pages
of information, which are the
first forty pages of her first book.
Short Notice
After she had prepared the data
she received a notice from a friend
Business Honorary
Initiates Nine Girls
Phi Chi Theta, business honor
ary, held an initiation for nine
University of Oregon girls Wed
nesday evening at 8:00 in Ger
linger Hall.
The girls initiated were Gloria
Hawley, Patricia Graham, Lodell
Lamson, Eula Ledbury, Sally
Miller, Marilyn Rakow, Louise
Bartlett, Betty Bennett and Ber
nice Johnson.
For membership in Phi Chi
Theta, girls must be recommended
business majors with 3.00 GPA
for freshmen and 2.5 or better for
sophomores and upper classmen.
Eleven active members were
present. Officers attending includ
ed Miss Joyce Utz, president, and
Stiss Luana Hollis, vice president.
Miss Beth Jex, third national
vice president of Phi Chi Theta,
visited the campus Tuesday, Octo
ber 23, for inspection of the chap
ter preparatory to initiation.
A Delta Zeta alumna of the
University of Utah, Miss Jex was
the dinner guest of Joyce Utz at
the Delta Zeta House Tuesday
Campus Calendar
All Kwamas are to meet in Mc
Arthur court after the assembly
today. Important announcements
are to be made.
There will be an Order of the
“O” meeting tonight upstairs at
the side at 8 o’clock.
The Executive council will meet
this afternoon in Johnson hall at
4 p.m.
Lyman A. Webb will speak on
"S'A!Cathode Luminescen'ce” at the
meeting of the physfcs seminar at
4:15 today in 105 Deady hall.
A. R. Moore will speak on “Some
Chemical Aspects of Nerve Trans
mission’’ at the meeting of the
biology seminar at 4:00 p.m. in 105
Deady Friday.
All those interested in working
on the night staff of the Emerald
are. reminded of the meeting at
4 p.m. at the College Side.
Graduate is Delegate
Dr. Robert Oberteuffer, profes
sor of physical education at Ohio
State university and graduate of
the UO in 1923, attended the re
cent inauguration of Dr. William
A. Shimer, eleventh president of
Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio,
as a delegate.
Varsity Service
Ph. 3541 706 13th & E
in charge of the YMCA that she
was expected to give a half hour
speech on Russia in two days.
Mme. Selivanova said, “I was ter
ribly upset as my notes were dis
organized and I had no idea how
to prepare them but after work
ing on them hard for two days I
was ready. I read from my notes
for the first five minutes and then
I just looked up and started talk
ing. What I talked about I have
no idea but they liked it, and that
was the beginning of my lectur
Russian Women
Mme. Selivanova has written
several books, the current book
being “The New Women of Rus
sia,” which will be submitted to
the publishers upon her return to
New York in December. She has
also written many stories for
magazines on Russia.
Before coming to the United
States in 1919, Mme. Selivanova
worked under Gen. Ira C. Eickel
berger, now in charge of the
American forces in China, but at
that time in chargte of the Amer
ican Expeditionary Forces in
When asked if she is going back
to Russia, Mme. Selivanova re
plied, “Oh, yes, I hope to go back
to visit in a year, but I am an
American citizen so I intend to
return to my home in New York.”
Following dinner Mme. Selivan
ova told of the youth of Russia
and their ability to understand the
necessity of ridding Russia of
the Germans. Mme. Selivanova
said that many spectacular
achievements were done by chil
dren under twelve.
Welchmen Set for Tiff
(Continued front page Jive)
volve intensive work on defense.
While the Huskies seem to have
smoothed out their offense some
what, Welch figures that improved
pass defense and tighter line play
may save his boys plenty of head
aches from now on.
As for the starting lineup against
Oregon, it will look just about the
same as against USC. The line will
have Bob Nelson at left end;
Harry Rice at left tackle; Fred Os
terhout at left guard; Captain Bill
McGovern at center; Alf Hemstad
at right guard; Doug Vickery at
right tackle and Hein at right end.
The backfield will likely see Joe
Stone starting at quarter, Leo
“Stew” Trask at fullback, Mau
rice Stacy at right half and
Johnny Norton at left half. As in
the USC game, there’ll probably
be some guessing as to the half
back posts. If Stacy and Norton
aren’t in the starting lineup, the
Dick Given, left half, and Norm
Sansregret, right half, will get
the call.
Dash Boots Conversions
Wally Dash will still do all ol
the Huskies’ place kicking. Dash
has annexed six points out of 1C
try-at-point attempts this season
His surprise touchdown pass
against USC is still the talk of th«
town, and if for nothing else, the
tow-headed kid won his season’?
letter on that one. Norton anc
Hemstad will continue to share
kicking duties for the Huskies
Norton will do the booting as lonj
as he’s in the lineup, while Hem
stad will drop back from his guarc
position to boot ’em when Nortor
is on the bench.
Bowl Bid Quiet
Husky coaches refuse to tall
“Rose Bowl”. They feel tha
Washington is too young and ex
perienced to count on anything yet
especially with four confereno
opponents—three of them wantinj
revenge for earlier lickings—lyinj
in wait. Right now, the Huskie
are taking them as they come ani
they know they’ll have to be ho
j to beat the Ducks of Eugene thi
I Saturday.
Last minute ticket buyers
tor the Webfoot-Huskie fray
Saturday afternoon have until
noon today to amble over to
Ansel Cornells’ ticket office in
McArthur court for frantic buy
ing of around two dozen tickets.
As of 3,:30 p.m. Thursday after
noon, there were 46 ducats left
for the game.
Today's World
warships and aircraft were re
ported rushing to Soerabja—the
Java trouble spot where British
Big. Gen. A. W. F. Mallaby was
killed while arranging a truce with
Indionesian nationalists.
communique announced that com
munist troops operating south of
the Manchurian border in China's
undeclared civil war have occu
pied two coastal cities in the area
wheer the U. S. 7th fleet landed
a veteran central government
army Monday.
James F. Byrnes declared in a
speech Wednesday night that the
United States is “fully aware’’ of
Russia’s “special security inter
ests” in the countries of eastern
and central Europe and will never
join in intrigue against them.
DENT Truman revealed flatly that'
Britain and Canada share with the
United States the know-how of
atomic bomb production.
a. ts. t L i^CiHiKALD, represent
ing the Pacific Northwest lumber
operations, said in Portland em
ployers are “ready and willing to
negotiate’’ the A. F. of L. wage
demands which have tied up
lumber operations in five North
west states for 38 days.
The rules for tile Whiskerino
are as follows:
1. No shaving after midnight,
2. No shaving before the
Sophomore Whiskerino dance.
3. Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Friday at 4:00 o’clock dunkings
will be held for Sophomore
Proclamation of “High Sheriff”
'Pigging' Handbook
(Continued from Page one)
changes in information concern
ing students already listed.
These additions will be published
in the Emerald and may be
clipped and pasted in the Guide.
Students or faculty members
wishing to make additions or
corrections should submit the
desired information to Jack
Craig, in care of the Emerald
Megaphones for the Oregon
Washington game may be
bought only at the Charles F.
Berg store in Portland on Satur
day morning. None will be sold
at the game, so if you want to
yell louder than anybody else,
you will find Janet Beigal and
Virginia Jones selling mega
phones on the first floor as soon
as the store opens at 10:00 a.m.
The sale will stop at noon, so
come early.
Oregon W Emerald
City Desk
Janie Richardson,
city desk editor
Rosanne Hill
Colleen Mariott
Alene Hinton
June Goetze
Night Staff
Bill Anderson
Mary Anne Hansen
Beth Basler
Jeanne Carpenter
Bev Deichler
Reporters This Issue
June Goetze
Betty Jane Bennett
Pat Keck
Maryann Thielen
Ralph Riggs
Kay Schneider
Lynne Romtvedt
Joanne Hickey
Dorothy Habel
Barbara Gilbert
Bill Whitelock
Anne Marie Johnson
Laura Olson
Mary Ruth Springer
Thursday Advertising Stall
Bobbe Fullmer, day manager
Jean McDonald
Sue Grether
Earl Croghan
Jean Knighten
Margaret Rauch
Layout Staff
Dedo Misley, layout manager
Kit Welhelm
Marilyn Anderson
Velma Harms
Mary Lou Lundquist
Joyce Gordon
Business Staff
Norma Figone, office manager
Sara Bjorset
Betty Lou Cochran
Beryl Howard, circulation mgr,
Dr. Leona Tyler Attends
Meetings in Salt Lake
Dr. Leona Tyler, assistant pro
fessor of psychology, left the cam
pus recently for Salt Lake City,
where she will attend a ten-day
conference for advisers and coun
selors of the veterans’ administra
tion. The meetings, in which eight
northwest states will be represent
ed, are being held on the Univer
sity of Utah campus.
Staff Members
Of Old Oregon
Hold First Meet
Some administrative positions
on the staff of Old Oregon are still
to be filled, announced George
Luoma, Old Oregon editor, at the
first general staff meeting of the
year at the Side last night. The
names of those who are now work
ing on the magazine were also
News department members a-' e
Charles Braymen, Virginia Parr,
Dorothy Fowler, Nancy Hoerlei.o,
Margaret Finnell, Dorothy Wight
man, Ralph Riggs, Janet Watts;
Janet Rilea, Sylvia Mitchell, Bev-f
erly James, Jane Grace, Dorothy
Habel, Barbara Gilbert, Jessie.^
BartelS and Jim Byers.
Advertising salesmen are Nancy
Base, Sally Johnson. Jordis Benke,
Pauline Austin, Margaret Nelson,I
Jean McDonald, Jean Boquist,
Hollis Anne Hacklcy and Beverly
Artists working on the maga
zine are Jordis Benke, Lucille Lud
berg, Pattie Beaton, Janet Davi.%
Joanne Hirschbuhl, M argaret
Rauch and Sally Grefe.
Department heads Anita Young,
Joan Hickey and Bob Brisacher
will make individual appointments
with staff members during the
coming week, since work on the
December issue of Old Oregon has
already begun.
Luoma summarized the progress
that has been made on Old Oregon
since he assumed editorship last
J-une and disclosed plans
Seats Reserved at Game
For Card Trick Section
Seats oil tlje 50-yartl line arc
promised 350 girls who will vol
unteer to wear white blouses
and participate in flie card
tricks at the Oregon-Washing
ton game in Portland Saturday.
The number of girls from each
living organization who will sit.
in the special section must bo
turned in to Dorothy Davis at
the Pi Beta Phi house by noon
On Chemistry of Nerves
Dr. A. R. Moore, professor of
General Physiology, will speak at
the Biology seminar in room 105,
Deady, at 4:00 p.m. Friday, Nov
ember 2. The topic “Some Chem
ical Aspects of Nerve Transmis
sion.’’ All those interested are in
vited to attend.
Room 5