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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1947)
Seniors may now make applica
tion for junior professional assist
ant examination given in connec
tion with the U. S. Civil Service
program, the placement secretary
announced yesterday. Closing date
for filing applications is November
The examination is held only
once during the year. Seniors who
will graduate by June are eligible.
Application may be made for posi
tions in Washington, D. C., Virgin
ia, Maryland, Oregon, Washington,
Idaho or Montana at a salary at
The following classifications are
listed: administrative technician,
archeologist, astronomer, bacte
riologist (medical, chemist, econ
omist, engineer, geographer, legal
assistant, librarian, mathemati
cian, metallurgist, patent examin
er, physicist, psychologist, social
science analyst, statistician.
More detailed information may
be obtained from the graduate
placement office, room 6, Friendly
ST. MARY’S ESPICOPAL
Rev. E. S. Bartlam, Rector
Rev. Hal R. Gross, Student Pastor
Services at 8 and 11
Wednesday at 7 a.m. at Gerlinger Hall
Canterbury Clyb, 5 :30 at Church
FIRST CHURCH OF
A Branch of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist
in Boston, Massachusetts
12th and Oak Streets
Services Sunday 11 a.m. and 8 p.m.
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Testimonial Meeting Wednesday
Reading Room, 86 West Broadway
Wesley Goodson Nicholson, Minister
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Mary S. Grubbs
Director of Student Work
Student Supper, 6 p.m.
12th and Willamette
L. O. Griffith, Minister
Robt. J. Bu'l, Assoc. Pastar
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Youth Fellowship, 6:30
Wesley House, on campus
Dave Seaman, director
Student supper, 5:30
Discussion Group, 7:00
11th & Ferry
Rev. W. B. Maier, pastoi
Church School, 9:45 a.m.
Worship Service at 11 a.m.
Gamma Delta for Lutheran students
and friends, Sunday, 5 p. m.
10th Ave. at Pearl
Rev. Norman K. Tully, Pastor
Servicemen, Students, and visitors
cordially welcomed at Divine Worship
1166 Oak Street
Hugh N. McCallum, Pastor
University Classes, 9:45 a.m.
Dr. Victor P. Morris, teacher
Town and Campus Group, 6:15
Bible Breakfast Forum, 9:40 a.m.
(donuts and coffee)
Worship Services, 11 a.m., 7:30 p.m.
490 13th Ave. East
- B}r United Press
LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y., Oct. 16. Former secretary of state James F.
yrnes suggestion that the Red army be driven out of Germay by
force—if necessary—caused a sensation in United Nations circles to
day. Most delegates reserved public comment but privately a number
expressed grave concern at the new evidence of deterioration in rela
tions between the United States and Russia. Some also expressed surprise
at the intimacy of Byrnes' revelations concerning Big Three diplomatic
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 16. The American freedom train will visit
Portland next March 20 and 21, it was learned here today. The train,
carrying priceless historical documents will also stop at Eugene on
March 22, and Salem on March 23.
v,CHI^oAG°’ °Ct 16' Wheat futures continued a record-smashing climb
above $3 a bushel on the Board of Trade today as President Truman an
nounced a federal investigation of soaring prices. The only higher wheat
future price is the all-time record of $3.25 a bushel set during may 1917.
• !1ASI?NGT°N’ °0t‘ 16 EiSl,teen <ilm notables'told their collegues
m the industry tonight that the House Unamerican Activities commit
ee s inquiry into Hollywood communism is designed to put the movies
under congressional control. They said in an open letter that the issue
of the investigation is “not the historically phony one of subversion
of the screen by communists—but whether the screen will remain
,.N FRANCISCO. Oct. 16. The AFL wound up its 66th annual con
vention today after re-electing President William Green for his 24th
term despite a bitter boycott by mine-worker's president John L. Lewis
that climaxed one of the worst inter-organization splits in 11 years.
”"§AN FRAJN CISCO, Oet. 16. Closing the borders to seasonal farm
workers imported from Mexico was urged tonight by the American
Federation of Labor to counteract agricultural employment. The 66th
annual convention called for defeat of a proposal to enact federal
legislation permitting “further importation of foreign nationals for
exploitation in American agriculture.
LONDON, Oct. 16. Scotland Yard today imposed unprecedented se
curity provision for the route of the royal wedding procession Novem
ber 20 when Princess Elizabeth and Lt. Philip Mountbatten make their
first marital appearance before the British public. Police notified all
landlords that the name of every ticketholder admitted to buildings
overlooking he route must be filed with Scotland Yard. Every ticket
holder is subject to search and must have an identity card and-or pass
port in his possession.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16. The army corps of engineers said today
that 8,000 men have been engaged in construction of new Alaskan air
fields and other facilities under a $70,000,000 initial program to be
completed in 1948. The over-all Alaskan construction program may re
quire until 1960 to complete, the engineers said.
LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Oct. 16. Great Britian today threw its sup
port behind a proposed year-round meeting of a United Nations “Little
Assembly,” but the Soviet bloc stepped up its criticism with personal
attacks on two “Little Assembly” sponsors, John Fosor Dulles and
Sen. Arthur H. Vandenburg, R., Mich. The Soviets accused Vandenburg
of switching his stand on the veto question, and said Dulles was insincere.
For the winter months !
\ sleeved slip-ons, Cardigans
! $3.99 to $12.99
Also dresses, skirts, coats,
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991 Willamette 832 Willamette
Phone 519___Phone 5833J
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL NINE
Art League Names
Edward L. (Stubby) Erickson,
senior in landscape architecture,
was elected president of the Archi
tecture and Allied Arts league in a
meeting held Wednesday at 4 p.m.
Other new officers include Ann
Hite, junior in interior decoration,
vice-president; C. F. Wetherbee,
junior in architecture, secretary
treasurer; and Ken Wollenweber,
junior in architecture, public rela
The league discussed plans for
their forthcoming freshman party,
scheduled for this term, the Beaux
Arts ball, slated for winter term,
and the league’s annual picnic,
planned for spring term.
Oregon's triple "A” chapter, ad
vised by Sidney Little, dean of the
art school, is now the second larg
est in the country.
According to Erickson, thA
year’s Beaux-Arts ball will be the
finest ever presented on the cam
pus, and a limited number of tick
ets will be placed on public sale
next term. •
Social Science Club
Sees Growth Film
Dr. Lester Beck, associate pro
fessor of psychology, will show
and discuss the educational film
"Human Growth" at the first
meeting of the Social Science club
Monday at 6:15 p.m. at the Facul
Members are asked to make din
ner reservations with the secretary,
R. C. Swank. University librarian.
Topic, “The Light of the World’’
6:20 Sunday Evening
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Broadway and High
T, Lloyd Anderson
Just returned from tour of England, Scotland,
Norway, Sweden and Holland
Exciting New Contest
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