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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1947)
• Leading off next week’s Oregana
. picture schedule is McChesney hall.
Other living organizations will be
photographed by Kennell-Ellis stu
’ dio as follows:
October 28: Nestor hall, Pi Kap
October 29: Phi Sigma Kappa,
October 30: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
October 31: Lambda Chi, Sigma
(Continued from page one)
enrollment prediction on this fall’s
slim freshman registration. The
- drop, he said, was due largely to
fewer numbers of veterans enroll
ing as freshmen. He expects an
even smaller freshman class next
. “The over-all freshman enroll
ment this year is 25 per cent below
last year,” Constance revealed,
“and this is pretty much the gen
eral national picture.”
4 Many to Graduate
Another factor in next fall’s en
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 Club, 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 i
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. Bull, Assoc. Pastor
r~ 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
I- Phone 4192
Religious Week Events Cited
6:30 p.m.—Campus-Community Union service, Dr. George Hedley, mu
sic auditorium. ^
10 a.m.—Class lecture, room 20, Friendly hall. Dr. George Hedley.
12 noon—-‘‘The Marshall Plan and World Peace,” Dr. Warren Tomlin
“Religion and Race Relations,” Mrs. Gladys Lawther, WMCA.
2 p.m.—Class lecture, room 206, Oregon. Professor Robert H. Dann.
3 p.m.—“Diversity or Unity in Christianity,” Dr. Hayden Stewart,
“Religion and American College Students,” YWCA.
House Dinners: (Guest speakers) Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu, Chi
Omega, Hendricks hall, Gerlinger hall, University house, Zeta Tau
Alpha, Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
7 p.m. (Guest Speakers) Gamma hall, Susan Campbell, Zeta hall, Yeo
mer and Orides, Dorm I and Dorm II.
Firesides: (Guest Speakers) Alpha Tau Omega, Omega hall, Phi
Delta Theta, Sherry Ross and Sigma halls.
Reader Cites Disc Statistics
(Continued from page two)
which have been unobtainable for the past five years. At least Decca,
Columbia, and Victor can do this although Capitol, Majestic and the
indies will find this difficult because of their limited catalogs. MGM
will have no trouble for they can snip the sound track of any MGM
As for classical recordings, importations will become more and more
popular. Keynote, Vox and English Decca have already started ped
dling foreign-made pressings and in most cases, the recordings are
technically far superior to any domestic records yet produced.
So, no matter how much Hallock argues for the disc ban, he and
Petrillo will find that the record industry can't be squelched. And who
knows, a temporary ban on band recording might lead to better record
ings once they begin recording again.
rollment at the University will be
the large numbers of veterans
graduating this year, with few ex
GIs coming in to replace them, the
associate registrar asserted.
A report drawn up by Constance
on probable future enrollment at
the University pointed out a possi
ble method of offsetting diminish
ing student members at the Uni
versity would be to lower admis
sion (GPA) requirements for out
The proportion of out-of-state
students to resident students now
stands at an all-time low of 12 per
cent, the report revealed.
“Within the last decade this
proportion has run as high as 23
per cent,” the report showed.
The difference, Constance as
serted, is probably due to restric
tions on out-of-state student en
rollment at the University, made
necessary entirely by an existing
shortage of space and personnel.
Lowering the out-of-state en
trance qualifications, the report of
the associate registrar stressed,
would not involve letting down gen
eral entrance standards at the Uni
Soybeans provide almost half the
total value of the nation’s oil crops.
Arrow Proudly Presents I
Native to a million college top-bureau drawers before the
war, Arrow’s famous Gordon Oxford cloth shirts in five
classic campus styles are back to deck the neck of the
post-war college man.
Ask for these models by name:
dress and sports
— two pockets
the new "fenway”
■ P. S. AU Arrow Gordon Oxfords are Sanforized (not more than 1%
fabric shrinkage) and come with the famous Mitoga fitting body.
ARROW SHIRTS and TIES
UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS
Druids Choose Scribe
Joe Conroy, junior in business
administration, was elected secre
tary of Druids, junior men’s hon
orary, in their Thursday night
191 E. 8th •
FOR THE FASHION-WISE WOMAN
Fabulously beautiful golden bracelet
and choker set. . . .exquisite conver
sation pieces fashionably designed to |
go with gleaming black,—formals or j
those casual clothes college girls love J
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