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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1946)
European students are being
over-burdened with classics and are
not receiving enough technical in
struction during intermediate edu
cation; consequently, the students
are not receiving a well-rounded
training. This was the statement of
Paul Delahay, Belgian chemist,
upon his arrival on the University
of Oregon campus from Brussels.
Expecting to spend a year in the
United States doing i<esearch in
physical chemistry in the Univer
sity, Delahay will assist Dr. Pierre
Van Rysselberghe, professor of
chemistry, in polarographic re
Because most foreign schools
were closed during the war, Dela
hay said, there are now twice as
^many students enrolled in conti
nental universities as there were
before the war. He predicted, how
ever, that this rush for education
would not last more than five years.
Lack of materials and books, and
shortages of other items essential
to educational activities, are se
verely handicapping European edu
cation, particularly in the scientif
At Tonight's Panel
Tonight during the round-table
discussion at Westminster house,
from 9 to 10 p.m., various students
will present material on what has
been done in community organiza
tion throughout the world, which
has been the topic of discussion for
Ellen Sutherland is in charge of
the discussion and will be assisted
by Ruth Porter, who will tell of the
UBne county .planning commission.
Betty Pelatner will speak about the
part granges play in the commun
ity; Tom Hazzard, Westminster
house president, will give views on
the University as a community;
and Norman Dizele will tell of other
school-organized student communi
ties. Miss Sutherland will explain
to the group the Peckham experi
ment in London.
All students are invited to attend
and take part in the discussion.
WESLEY FOUNDATION STUDENT COUNCIL . . .
Students now serving on the Wesley Foundation Student Council include: front row, left to right) Emily
Autenreith, Joan Wright, Ken Neal, Herb. Willis, Suzie Michel, Wilma Langfelt, Kelly Hamilton, Bob Yost,
and Carolyn Nash. In the back row are: Bob Rynerson, Ruth Wahlgren, Rev. David Seaman, George Gordon,
Kathy Dobson, Eleanor Culver, LaTrelle McCall, and Emil Settlage.
For Emerald Poll
Fifty students are needed to poll
the campus in conjunction with the
Emerald’s survey to determine ex
actly what Oregon students expect
of their campus newspaper. Volun
teers may sign up with the Emerald
editor or the business manager in
their respective offices in the jour
The survey is being conducted by
a seminar in public opinion under
the direction of Warren C. Price.
Faculty members, University em
ployees, and 600 students chosen
from the Pigger’s Guide will be
polled. Questions asked include the
type of content preferred, general
news, editorial, sports, features,
signed columns, whether national
and international news should be
covered in the Emerald, and if the
Emerald is read daily.
Lutheran Pastor to Air
Views on Theology
Dr. Morris Wee, pastor and exec
utive, will be at the United Luther
an church, Thirteenth and High
streets, this evening at 6:30 to meet
and speak to the Lutheran students
on the campus. With Dr. Wee will
be Rev. A1 Dillimuth, student pastor
at Washington State college, and
Rev. Carl Samuelson, student pas
tor at Oregon State college.
Dr. Wee is executive secretary
of the Lutheran Student Service
commission of the National Luther
an council. He is a graduate of the
University of Wisconsin and re
ceived his doctor’s degree from that
university. He is now making a tour
of the country in the interests of
Lutheran student work on the cam
(Continued from page one)
i on many radio programs. On. the
Fred Allen program, he first dem
onstrated his ability to step out of
his dignified role as the Metropoli
tan opera’s irreplaceable helden
One strange coincidence is noted
in Melchior’s life. He is known as
“the great Dane” and his favorite
dog is the Great Dane.
Old Oregon layout staff—7 p.m.
Old Oregon office.
Newman club—6:45 at YMCA.
Bernard Daly club —• 7:30 at
Rally squad—6:30 at Side.
Phi Beta—Delta Gamma house—
pledges at 7 p.m., members at 7:3C
Chess club—8 p.m. in alumni
room Gerlinger hall.
No Orides meeting this week.
Christian Science organization—
7:45 p.m. at YWCA.
The Deutsches Gesselsehaft (Ger
man society) of the University will
hold a sangerfest in the sun porct
of Gerlinger hall, tonight, 8 p.m.
'Dark of the Moon'
(Continued from page one)
ginia Cassavant, Marvin Horen
stein, Tom Bowen, Harry White
Florence Hawdesworth, Jim Bron
son, Bob Cockburn, Keith Cock
burn, Milton James, Phyl Perkins
Ann McGeorge, Lloyd Domaschof
sky, and Margaret Griffiths.
For Art Seminar
Dr. W. S. Baldinger, associated
professor of art, will close the mu
seum of art library this afternoon*
at 4 p.m. for a seminar cl^ss on
“Civilization and Art Epochs." The
museum will be open only to peo
ple who wish to attend the lecture.
Art subjects will be discussed by;
three different people: Claud Groth,
who will speak on “Seraut and
Pointillism; Donald M a n i o n ,
“Claude Monet, French realist”}
and Robert Forsyth, “Painters of
Western Europe Discover Criental
Art—1860.” Mr. Forsyth is using
Japanese color prints provided by;
the art library to illustrate his talk.
* cur vow#
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