Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 01, 1946, Page 8, Image 8

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    Ore-nter May Be Mailed
To Students Next Year
A proposal to have the Ore-nter, freshman orientation
handbook, sent to prospective Oregon students was discussed
yesterday at the meeting of the Executive Council of the
ASUO. The group decided to back the proposal and to con
sult with administration officials to see if the plan is feasible.
asuu ^resident .tra Alien
pointed out that the council has
budgeted $200 for the booklet and
expects to receive an equal amount
in contributions. He added that any
surplus funds could be turtied over
to financing the book and addi
tional contributions could be
The council also designated a
committee of seniors to investigate
the possibilities of eliminating or
changing exams for the senior dur
ing spring term. Ed Allen ap
pointed Phyllis Evans, D. Lu
Simonsen, and Louise Goodwin to
serve with him on the committee,
which will seek an arrangement
similar to that existing at Oregon
State college.
OSC Exams
Allen explained that at OSC
seniors may be given their exams
during the last one-hour class
sessions of courses and that some
schools or departments have
eliminated the exams altogether.
After an explanation of the
duties and responsibilities of senior
athletic manager, the council
recommended that men holding
such posts should be put on the
work program for the full year.
The recommendation will be re
ferred to the athletic board.
(Continued from page one)
active in Westminster house events.
Miss Carter took flying lessons
during the summers in LaGrande,
and, after teaching high school
near LaGrande for a year, she
started training as a stewardess
last September, in Chicago. Miss
Carter was stationed with the
United Airlines office in Portland
and flew two routes, one to Van
couver, B. C., and one t< Chey
enne, Wyoming.
Three weeks ago Miss Carter
was on the campus with Miss Anne
Craven, last year’s Emerald editor,
visiting friends.
Take Him to Dinner at
On The Mill Race
Students know
They'll Get Good Food
Sewed While It's Hot
Come in to
4/ East 10th Phone 172
OPEN It A.M. TO 2 A.M.
997 Franklin Blvd.
Vet Administration
Adds Two to Staff
Miss Virginia Murphey and Mrs.
Patricia Young have been added
recently to the staff of the veter
an’s administration guidance cen
ter, it was announced today. Miss
Murphey is a clerk in the train
ing division and Mrs. Young fills
the position of secretary in the
advisement division.
Miss Murphey, a Eugene girl,
attended the University in 1943,
majoring in liberal arts. Since then
she has worked for the navy de
partment in San Francisco and at
the physical education building at
the University. Virginia is a mem
ber of Chi Omega sorority.
Mrs. Young and her husband,
who is a senior in the school of
architecture, arrived here from
Terre Haute, Indiana, on January
1, While at Terre Haute, Mrs.
Young was director of a YMCA
teen canteen. Since she has been
here she says that at least she’s
discovered why Oregonians are
called Webfoots.
Radin To Discuss
Japanese in U.S.
The moral and political impli
cations involved in the movement
of Japanese-Americans from the
West Coast during the national
emergency will be defined by Dr.
Max Radin, professor of law at
the University of California, at
7:30 p.m. Thursday, February 7,
in 207 Chapman hall.
Under the title, "Japanese
Americans and the Race Problem,”
Dr. Radkin will give the second
faculty lecture of the winter term.
He has been a professor of law at
California since 1919. He was ad
mitted to the New York bar in
1902 and to the United States
supreme court bar in 1939.
DUCKS' 1919
(Continued from page one) ~
with the Koke-Chapman firm in
Award of Cups
Another event of half-time will
be the awarding of cups to living
organizations having the largest
number of fathers registered for
Dads’ Day events. The houses with
the highest proportion in at
tendance will receive the Norbland
and Shaw trophies, and the living
organization with largest per
centage of freshman dads regis
tered will be awarded the Laur
gaard cup. However, dads of
women living in Eugene are not
eligible, and their daughters are
not included in house membership
for these awards.
Campus contest winners in 1943
were Pi Beta Phi, Norblad trophy;
Phi Gamma Delta, Shaw trophy;
and Alpha Gamma Delta, Laur
gaard trophy.
Take Your Dad to
Willamette and 10th
_■ H *'Am »< |«»r |oo<i ' ■>
r. — —
Atomic Bomb Illustrations
At Natural History Exhibit
A series of 18 illustrations and
an exhibit of various minerals con
stitutes the atomic bomb display
now being shown at the museum
of natural history. The display was
arranged by Jack DcMent, re
search chemist in the Portland
mineralogy laboratory, who re
cently presented the exhibit to the
The minerals were contributed
by the geology department and
contain the substances from which
uranium is secured, uranium being
a vital component of the atomic
bomb. A map showing the distri
bution of these minerals through
out the world has also been con
tributed by the University. The
accompanying illustrations show
the general process in the con
struction of the bomb.
DeMent, former Reed college
student, has recently published a
bojk, “Uranium and Atomic Pow
j er.’’ The Condon club has scheduled
| him to speak on the campus some
time this spring.
H. C. Dake, Portland dentist, is
assisting DeMent in the construc
tion of the exhibit. Dake publishes
“The Mineralogist,” a mineralogy
magazine with a world-wide circu
See Our Selection
886 13th St. Phone 1086
Hand-screened prints in interest*
ing stylized patterns and daring
W novelty ideas.* Rayon acetate* to
fk take bright color! Neatly lined!
* Keg. U. S. Pat. Off.,