Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 16, 1947, Page 6, Image 6

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    Eustace Tells
B A Students
Of New Jobs
Air transportation and quick
freezing are changing the whole
pattern of marketing in the Uni
ted States, said Harry J. Eustace,
•member of a western research bu
reau, speaking to marketing classes
Friday morning.
These developments assure a
prosperous future Oregon if mar
keting students of today seize the
opportunities offered
Eustace, now vice-president of
Farm Market Relations, Inc., of
San Francisco, studying marketing
problems on the west coast for 25
After 11 years as an instructor in
marketing at Michigan State, he
spent several years selling adver
tising for the Saturday Evening
Post before coming to the West.
Air transportation is opening
Eastern markets to an extent never
before dreamed of by the western
producer, he said. Flowers picked
at San Francisco this morning will
be worn as corsages in New York
City tomorrow night, he explained.
This business has already reached
proportions of a 15-17 million dol
lar yearly return to the San Fran
cisco flower trade, according to
The research man was enthusias
tic in the growth of the frozen goods
industry, which lie said has changed
the thinking of western farmers.
Although there are yet technical
changes to be made, consumers
need no longer expect seasonal
foods only in their harvest season,
Eustace explained.
Directory Needs
New Addresses
Howard L. Ramey, Pigger’s
Guide editor, has announced that
.students may report changes of ad
dress or phone number which have
occured since registration at the
educational activities office on the
first floor of McArthur court on
Thursday and Friday of this week.
The office is open from 8:00 a. m.
until noon and from 1:00 p. m. until
5:00 p. m.
To keep errors at a minumum no
changes may he phoned in. All
information turned in should be
typed or printed and should clearly
indicate, preferably by quoting the
old and new listing, exactly what
change is to be made, Ramey said.
Spelling and listing of names of
students is according to a record
printed by an IBM machine from
the official student registration
cards in the registrar’s office. A
minimum of editing will be done
to this list so students are re
quested not to ask for changes in
name listing unless the official
listing is known to be erroneous,
in which case the registrar should
also be notified.
Food, Textile Staff
Adds 3 Members
The home-economics department
has added three members to their
staff this fall.
Miss Faith Johnston, assistant
professor, teaches clothing and
textiles. She previously taught at
Mary-Washington college, Freder
icksburg, Virginia.
Miss Margaret Wiese, instructor,
will teach foods classes. She has
been teaching at the University
of Iowa.
Mrs. Ruth Nelson is a half-time
instructor for foods classes.
Voters to Learn
Proper Procedure
A guest speaker from the League
of Women Voters will address the
first meeting of the voters club
at the YMCA at 7:30 p. m„ public
affairs chairman, Janet Beigal, an
All students on campus have
been invited to attend, although the
club is intended primarily for those
I of voting age.
Plans for the year include guest
speakers and discussions of reg
isti’ation and proper voting pro
Judges to View 'Joes'
The finalists for the Joe College
title will be chosen Thursday even
ing at 7 at the Alpha Chi Omega
house, according to Whiskerino
committee members.
The date was erroneously an
nounced for Wednesday evening.
t a cedar chest, a dream
? of a gift and an answer
f to her dreams.
Give her a beautiful cedar chest for one of those very
f special events — a birthday or Christmas. Her cedar
j chest will give maximum in protection for treasured
• woolen blankets and valuable linens.
' We suggest early choosing for Christmas gift
; making.
64°) Willamette Phone 2693
Party for Alumni
Held Before Game
More than 250 University of
Oregon alumni gathered at the
Town House of Los Angeles Friday
evening for a party prior to the
UCLA-Oregon game. University
representatives included Leo Har
ris, athletic director, Jim Aiken,
head football coach, and John War
ren, basketball coach.
Les Anderson, alumni secretary,
reported that the special Oregon
section of the stadium was com
pletely filled Saturday afternoon
by 1000 Duck alums and fans.
Emerald Classified
All classified is payable in advance at the
rate of four cents a word the first insertion,
two cents a word thereafter at the Emerald
Business Office.
LOST: Oct. 3., blue rimmed glasses.
Call Mary Knox, 3200 (23)
FOR SALE: 5 double bunks; 5
single-deck steel beds. Call Don
na Rankin, 3209. (24)
LOST: Dark green Parker 51, gold
cap, inscribed Ramona Staska.
Reward. Ext- 283. (24)
FOR SALE: Attention pre medi
cal students. Modern medico
scientific books. Reasonable, con
tact campus YMCA. (23)
LOST: G. I. watch, black face
Hamilton—expansion band. Re
ward. Bob Wallace, SAE. (24)
LOST: Covert overcoat AXO
Nickel Hop. Name inside pocket.
Jim Snow. Phone 5500. (24)
LOST: Gray Faye Brockman top
coat. Lost night of Nickel Hop at
Alpha Phi house. Call Joe Cau
field, Kappa Sig house. (23)
LOST: Saturday, grey and white
kitten. Reward. Holbrook, 1235
University- (23)
WANTED: Ride to Portland each
Friday afternoon after 5:00 p.m.
Will share expenses. Bob Warner,
774 Mill Race Dr.(23)
LOST: Camelhair overcoat, Friday.
DG house, 5762W. Reward. (23)
FOR SALE: Portable type elec
trical phonograph. Phone 3183R
or see as 1182 Almaden. (24)
WILL the person who got the
wrong blue overcoat at the
Nickel Hop please contact Lynn
Fritchman at Cherney hall. (23)
FOR SALE: 37 Ford convertable,
r. and h„ sealed beam hdlts. W.
W. Cox. East end of drafting .
room Arch. School. (25)
Long torso sweaters
Rolled collars, snug waistlines
Swinging coruroy skirts
Bright red, green, navy, gray
r jadle^
t/ 1004 Willamette
Phone 633
uMi&eUtfoed, foe—
it’s the pen preferred above all others!
world’s most wanted pen
• Recentlyrthe seniors in leading universities
voted Parker more wanted than the next 3 makes
of penTcombinedf\\exe's added evidence of the
tremendous^ arker popularity which has ah
ready beenprovedin77 surveys in 29 countries:
•Thej-easonJoTsuch popularity is simple’[in
yourji'and,*the^5 1 ’^balances with eager, hand-j
som<M)oiseTlt starts instantly—and writes with
light and pressureless touch. So smooth.^ Pre-,
cisiorwnadeTonly the “51” is designed for satis^
factoryVsejvith new Parker Superchrome—the
super-brilliant, super-permanent ink'that writes .
'dry! • See the “51” today. Choice*ofTustorn
points and smart colors'$12.50; $15.00. Pen-]
[cils, $5.00; $7.50." Sets, $17.50 to $80.00. Parker] -
V-S Pens, $8.75. Pencils, $4.00./The Parker Pen
kCompanyiT Janesville, Wisconsin? U. S. A. and!
tToronto, Canada..
$25 CASH GIVEN AWAY—for interesting; true stories about) '
Parker “51” Pens. Base it on your own G. I. experience—or
relate what happened to some friend. S25.00 for each story
used. Just report the facts. Stories are judged on facts alone. -
All letters become our property—cannot be returned. Address; »
/The, Parker^Pen Company, Dept. CN-47, Janesville, Wis. -
.Copt. 1047 by Th» Ptrkrr p,n Company’ ,
///?*,// —<2_- S? .jm+JX