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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1951)
A literary critic says that a good
story must have an ending that
satisfies. But, what if the wife
won’t wait to hear the end.
“The Miniver Story”
with Greer Garson
‘I’ll Reach for a Star”
“Passport to Pimlico”
A J. Arthur Rank Comedy
“Back to Bataan”
1 Me KENZIEJM
' lTl S E K i N G c i E L D 7-7201
“King Solomon’s Mines”
¥ ^iMUOTIELP I 7
‘Where the Sidewalk Ends’1
“The Boy from Indiana”
Margaret Scandling, senior in
journalism, has won an appoint
ment to Mademoiselle magazines’s
college board, the publication an
nounced recently. She is one of 700
college women who competed for
positions on the college board.
Theta Sig President
Miss Scandling is president of
Theta Sigma Phi, national women’s
professional journalism fraternity.
She is also a member of Alpha Del
ta Pi sorority. She has been a mem
ber of Kwama, sophomore women’s
honorary, and Phi Theta Upsilon,
junior women’s honorary.
As a memner of this board she
will complete three assignments for
the magazine in a competition for
one of twenty guest editorships to
be awarded by Mademoiselle in
Will Go to New York
These guest editors are brought
to New York for four weeks in June
to help write and edit the maga
zine's annual college issue. They
are given a salary plus transporta
tion to and from their homes.
Miss Scandling’s home is Salem.
An archeologist says the rich
have been dodging taxes for 2000
years . Maybe practice does make
Min' * *“ .--xS ”~'^Z
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. of EUGENE
Associated Students Memorial Building
University of Washington
The Associated Students Memorial
Union Building is one of the favor
ite on-the-campus haunts of students
at the University of Washington.
That’s because the Union Building
is a friendly place, always full of
the busy atmosphere of college
life. There is always plenty of ice
cold Coca-Cola, too. For here, as in
university gathering spots every
Ask for it either way ... both
trade-marks mean the same thing.
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
© 1951, The Coca-Coto Company
University women interested in
working on the Women’s Athletic
Asociation annual Carnival should
petition immediately, President
Bonnie Gienger announced Thurs
Carnival date is February 16.
Positions open are co-hairmen and
chairmen of committees on decora
tion, finance, food, publicity and
promotion, cleanup and booths.
Deadline for petitions is Wednes
day at 5 p.m. Miss Gienger at Hen
dricks Hall and vice-president
Phyllis Rick at Rebec House will
take the petitions.
Carnival chairmanships arc open
to al women, not only WAA mem
bers, Miss Gienger said.
AWS Petitions Due;
Petitions for AWS officers have
been called for by Barbara Steven
They can be picked up st the Stu
dent Affairs Office in Emerald Hall
and may be turned in either to Bar
bara Stevenson at Kappa Alpha
Theta or to Eve Overbaek at Hend
ricks Hall as soon as possible.
The AWS Council, which con
sists of the AWS cabinet and pre
sidents of the various women’s
honoraries and organizations, will
meet at 6:10 p.m. today in the Stu
dent Union. The meeting room will
be listed on the SU bulletin board.'
Tells of Schools
For Very Young
“Schools for the Very Young,”
a book co-authored by Heinrich H.
'Waechter, associate professor of
architecture, and his wife Eliza
beth, is now being published by
Architectural Record magazine of
The book deals with the particu
lar needs of schools that are set up
with the purpose of giving proper
training to children between the
ages of 3 and 7. Examination is
made of outdoor space, equipment,
and planning as they concern this
type of school.
Also included in the 208-page
volume is a historical and philoso
phical account of child education.
Waechter received his architec
tural training in Germany and
, worked in Sweden for two years be
fore coming to the United States
ten years ago. He came to the Uni
versity in September from Virginia
The American Institute of Ar
chitecture awarded Waechter an
Edward Langley scholarship for
advanced research work on the sub
ject of pre-schools.
His wife runs a school in Eugene
for handicapped children.
TODAY S STAFF
Assistant managing editor:
Desk editor: Phil Bettens
Desk staff: Dolores Dyer, Betty
Johnson, Ken Metzler, Joan Miller
Night Editor—Dick Thompson.
Night Staff—Kathleen Stryker.
3 room furnished apartment 4 U-O
Boys 517.50 each. 727 East
Broadway 4-8586. 52
FOR SALE—1936 Tarraplane ex
cellent condition. Almost new
tires—seal beam lights—heater.
8100. Wrich 1636 Columbia. 52
GERMAN LESSONS—Fast prog
ress and low rates. Contact
Hans Buttner, Barrister Inn.
Ext. 445. 54
WANTED: Men to play intra
mural basketball. Call Gene j
Favell 5-8444. 53.
LOST: In library crested ring.
Please return to Louise Leding.
ID Cards Out
(Continued from f'agc one)
or the figure usually spent in print
ing and issuing the old-style ath
letic cards now in use. The ten-cent
fee was to be charged to pay the
cost of the cards, and would have
netted $450 on the basis of the 4,500
students being photographed. The
athletic department’s $120 would
have paid additional clerical costs.
Other Source Supposed
Lemons said that the athletic
department understood that the
additional $450 was being raised
from other student funds.
“But when we learned that it was
to be paid for by the students, we
realized it was an illegal exactment
of a fee,” he explained.
“The athletic department," Lem
ons continued, “wants the flasher
type cards, but we can’t pay the
whole cost of such a card.”
Lemons said that possibly by
next fall term, the athletic depart
ment could contribute more money
for identification cards, but he said
that inasmuch as the cards would
be used for other student functions,
the cost of the cards should be figur
ed on a percentage, according- to
who gets how much money from
the educational and athletic events
Althought the proposed card was
planned to be used for concerts and
other education events, there was
some doubt that the card would be
accepted as admittance by other
More Planning Needed
Lemons said that he felt there
had not been enough planning and
organization going into the develop
ment of this card.
“All the departments and organi
zations concerned,” said Lemons,
“must get together and figure out
a. card which will accomplish three
things: admit students to athletic
events, be the admittance card to
concerts, movies, and so forth, and
be an appropriate identification
“Through the manner of paying
for this card,” said Lemons, "is il
legal, there is nothing illegal about
the identification card itself.”
Miss Wright said that the mat
ter of the identification card would
be taken up at tonight’s meeting of
the Executive Council.
ASUO President Barry Mountain
was unavailable Sunday for com
Correction . . .
The Emerald, in its story Thurs
day of a raise in dormitory room
and board bills, mistakenly totaled
the figure at 55 a month.
Lyle Nelson, director of informa
tion, explained Friday that the
room bill has been raised $2 a term,
and the board bill $3 a month. Uni
versity room bills are paid by the
term, board bills by the month.
Paper's Night Staff
Needs New Help
Students interested in working
on the Emerald night staff are re
quested by Sarah Turnbull, chief
night editor, to meet at -1 p.m. Tues
day in the Student Union.
Positions to be filled are head
setters and proofreaders. No exper
ience is necessary.
YES, EVERYBODY OSES WfLOPOOT CftEAM-O/L- MEN, WOMEN, CHIL OPEN, TOC
-SXSV ‘9/U13BI9d sum** &$&&&&&
1 hereby resolve to go to the Emerald Shack between
2 and 4 o'clock and send a subscription home to my par
ents. Only $2 a term.