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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1948)
6:30 p.m.: Meeting of All-Cam
pus Sing house representatives at
Pi Phi house.
7:30 p.m.: Ski club meeting at
7:30 p.m.: Natural history so
ciety meeting in 207 Chapman.
8 p.m.: Open house at Westmin
8 p.m.: Party at Wesley house.
muiUlAJU TU 1KAVJSL
Mrs. Golda P. Wickham, dean of
women, will leave today for Rain
ier, Oregon, where she will speak
Saturday at a Girls League confer
ence. Her topic will be “Responsi
12th and Willamette
L. O. Griffith, Minister
Robt. J. Bu'l, Assoc. Pastor
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Youth Fellowship, 6:30
Wesley House, on campus
Dave Seaman, director
Student supper, 5 :30
Discussion Group, 7:00
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
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
11th & Ferry
Rev. W. B. Maier, pastoi
Church School, 9:45 a.m.
Worship Service at 11 a.m.
lamma Delta for Lutheran students
and friends, Sunday, 5 p. m.
1166 Oak Street
Hugh N. McCallum, Pastor
University Classes, 9:45 a.m.
Dr. Victor P. Morris, teacher
University Student Fellowship,
6 p.m. YMCA
Worship Services, 11 a.m.,7:30 p.m.
490 13th Ave. East
Wesley Goodson Nicholson, Minister
Mary S. Grubbs
Director of Student Work
Horning Worship, 9:30 and 11:01
Plymouth Club, 5:00 p.m.
Thursday, 4:00 p.m.
Central Presbyterian Church
1010 Pearl Street
Dr. Henry Marcotte, Ad-interim
Church School—All ages-9:45 a. m.
1040 Pearl St. Phone 3210-W
Worship Service 11:00 a. m.
University Class 9:45 a. m.
Evening Forum 6:15
WESTMINSTER HOUSE —
1414 Kincaid—Dr. J. R. Harris,
Sunday Morning Class—9:30
Evening Forum 6:30
Dean Morris Comments:
1 lie decision does not in any way change the assignment of
the L niversity of Oregon. The University is still the possessor
of the school of business administration and will continue to
train business leaders for all areas of Oregon business.
In addition, by this decision all graduate work in business is
definitely assigned to the University.
Of course I regret the decision very much. The board made
clear, however, that the work assigned to the college is to be
definitely related to certain technical minors in the various
professional schools on the state college campus. It is not to
duplicate the basic professional work of the University of
Oregon school of business administration.
Per Grad Family
College graduates, say statis
tics, have an average of 2.1 chil
dren. To verify this and gain ad
ditional information, the alumni
office is taking a poll to deter
mine the average number of
children of 1923 and 1938 Oregon
graduates. The alumni office is
particularly interested in gather
ing more information on the
“point one” child.
They want answers to such
questions as these.
“Have you ever been mar
ried?” (There must be a straight
yes or no answer on this. No ifs
“When did you graduate?”
“Number of children born?”
If married more than once,
alums must record the total num
ber of children. Adding machines
I are not provided with the poll,
the alumni office revealed.
The results, according to the
alumni office, will be tabulated
by the latter part of next week.
Bets on results should be
Tourney Entries Chosen
NEW' YORK — (UP — West
ern Kentucky, St. Louis un
versity and Texas, three of the
nation’s college basketball titans,
were selected for the 11th annual
National Invitation tournament
which will be held at Madison
Square Garden, March 11 to 17.
Asa S. Bushnell, chairman of
the Metropolitan Basketball assoc
iation which sponsors the tourney,
announced the selections and said
that the remaining five teams will
be chosen within the next week.
Chief Account Executive:
Sec’y to Winston Carl
MISS ANNE CASE
NEED MORE BOOK SPACE?
We can fill your need . . . and size. Order now
for spring term.
26 W 6th Just off Willamette Phone 5394W
■' .. .
June Deadline Set
For Alcohol Essay
June 30 is the deadline for en
tries in the $500 prize editorial
contest of the Intercollegiate As
sociation for Study of the Alcohol
Entries submitted at once may
qualify for extra awards in addi
tion to the $200 grand prize and 12
other annual prizes, according to
Edwin H. Maynard, contest secre
tary. A $10 award is made each
month for the editorial s.le-tod for
publication in the International
The prizes are offered for short
editorials, limited to 800 words, on
the subject, “Applying Preventive
Medicine to Alcoholism." Any un
der graduate college student may
The subject of the 1947-48 con
test, second in a series, reflects a
growing interest in the develop
ment of medical, psychiatric and
educational means to prevent alco
holism. The sponsoring agency has
been doing educational work in its
field since the first of the centurj
and prominent educators are mem
bers of its council.
A bibliography on preventive
medicine for alcoholism has beer
prepared by the intercollegiate as
sociation. It and other contest helps
may be obtained by post card re
quest to Edwin H. Maynard, con
test secretary, 909 Webster avenue
Chicago 14, 111.
Farmers in the cash-grain area
of Illinois are producing a bushel
ofcorn with six minutes of mar
labor, whereas 30 years ago il
required 32 minutes.
SUN. THRU WED.
KE GOT HIS Ij
BRIGHTEST IDEAS 1
AT 5 A. M.
• V- with
y x Edward Everett
A COlUMji* fiCto’f
Also cartoon, news
SUN. THRU WED.
I Valerie Flora
\ Hobson. Robson
Also cartoon, news
i . ► . * . . , / • ; •
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26—Sev
eral ranking members of the senate
foreign relations committee left a
closed meeting with Secretary of
State George C. Marshall today
convinced that any large scale
American military committment in
China would be a “tragic error."
That view was not shared, how
ever by one influential sente Re
publican who said he will propose
writing arms-for-China into the
new bill for the Greece-Turkey
"Quarantine Communism" pro
Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer
told the committee that he re
garded military and civilian aid to
China as "urgent," and that no
"European recovery program
should be formed without regard
for China. Wedemeyer. under ques
tioning, said he believed the Unit
ed States had fallen short on ful
! filling her promises to China.
t\ith the weather forecast in
dicating that no rain is expected
in northern California for the
next 21 hours, livestock growers
tonight began moving thousands
of cattle from drouth-parched
ranges to the Pacific Northwest.
C. A. Melcher, superintendent
of the Kern County Land com
pany, estimated that 10,000 head
»'f cattle were being moved from
the San Joaquin valley. The ani
mals were estimated to have lost
about 300 pounds apiece in
weight. Sheepmen with 500,000
lambs and an estimated 800.000
grown sheep in jeopardy like
wise are seeking out-of-state
The state public utilities com
mission reported only moderate
success in a drive to conserve
electric energy by “brown out’'
regulations. Further surv e y s
will be made, officials said, to
seek a solution. Farmers in the
San Joaquin valley indicated they
will fight moves to reduce use of
power for pumping irrigation wa
ter, because they feared crops
would be seriously damaged by
Eugene Packing Co.
S. & II. Green Stamps
675 Willamette Phone 38 or 39
See that low-set eollar?
It’s just what the doctor ordered!
It*s on a
' / > sz u; \
It’s the host prescription for good looks on
the campus! It’s one of Van Ileuscn’s new
low-set collar models designed for you because
ii s what you want. See the wide-spread Rritt,'
the new, soft-roll, wider Button Down,’
many others. Ihen choose the style you want,
^ou can’t go wrong when it’s Van Ilcusen!
840 Willamette Phone 1090