Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1948)
* Student Talent
Used in Show
Student variety performances for
the veterans’ memorial hospital in
Roseburg will continue to be one
of the main features of the 1947-48
program of the Lane county Red
Cross campus unit.
Under the directorship of Helen
McFetridge, junior in music, Sun
day afternoon programs are put on
every two weeks. Miss McFetridge
arranges the entertainment and se
lects the talent.
Music is usually emphasized,” she
said, “but many of our performanc
es include skits and dances as well.”
After a general program presented
in the main auditorium of hospital,
the entertainers visit each ward.
Five to ten performers are usual
ly scheduled for each program. The
Red Cross supplies transportation.
The project will be continued
spring term, Miss McFetridge said.
Research materials for social sci
ences in the Oregon historical so
ciety library and the Oregon state
archives will be discussed at a din
ner meeting of the faculty Social
Science club on March 8. David C.
Duniway, Oregon state archivist,
and Lancaster Ballard, superinten
dent of the Oregon Historical so
ciety will be speakers.
The dinner is scheduled for 6:15
p.m. at .the Faculty club. The price
will be $1.25 per plate. Reserva
tions should be made at the library
office, through the campus mail or
by phone before noon March 6.
Guests will be welcome.
SUN THRU WED
Meet the Senator!
Cartoon — News
7 DAYS STARTS
A Story of
\ J. ARTHUR RANK
1 Deborah Kerr
!** MGM Star of "HUCKSTERS" Famel
in TECHNICOLOR !
Just Like Fishing
Jacques Filliol (left) and Tommy Hall have invented a new way to '
hunt coyotes—you just fly over the fleeing prey in a helicopter,
drop a rope, and the frightened coyote bites the rope and hangs on
till you drop him from say a hundred feet up. Filliol and Hall are
shown at Yakima, Wash., ready to collect bounty on a catch.
For Mac Court
Mozart's overture to the “Mar
riage of Figaro” will open the pro
gram of the Portland symphony or
chestra when it appears Wednes
day night, March 10, in McArthur
The Portland civic music organ
ization, in its first season under the
direction of Werner Janssen, will
also present Dvorak’s- “Symphony
No. 5 in E Minor,” “Hallelujah
Chorus,” from “The Mount of Ol
ives” by Beethoven, “Crucifixus”
from the “Mass in B Minor” by
Bach, and Waltz from “The Sere
nade of Strings” by Tschaikowsky,
and Ravel’s “Bolero.”
Guest artists will be the Eugene
Gleemen who will sing “Hallelu
jah, Amen,” by Handel.
The concert is sponsored by the
educational activities board.
It costs about $4 more to grow
and harvest an acre of corn now
than it did in 1913-15, but the im
provement in the per acre yield
makes a bushel of corn in the crif
-■ day cost 30 per cent less than it
di.l 30 years ago.
To Hold Inspection
Mrs. Lela Quintall, national of
ficer of Phi Chi Theta, national
women’s business honorary, will
conduct the annual inspection of
the honorary Saturday.
Mrs. Quintall, from Silverton,
Oregon, is representing Mrs. Corah
Crawford, second national vice
president of Phi Chi Theta, who
is unable to attend.
After the luncheon at 12:15 p.m.
initiation will be held for thirteen
pledges of the honorary.
In Mexico Planned
Two thirty-day educational tours
of Mexico for students and teach
ers will be conducted by Pro^esso^
and Mrs. Juan B. Rael of Stanford
university this summer, according
to information received from Rael.
Tentative dates for the two
tours are June 29 to July 28 and
August 24 to September 22. The
tour will include visits to Guada
lajara, Mexico City, Puebla, Tehu
acan, Cordoba, Morelia, Cuernava
ca, Taxco and Acapulco.
In the finest—and most complete
restaurant in town.
Dine and wine ..in our beautiful
Reservations call 830
Set for April
The Condon lectures have been
rescheduled for April 20 and 21,
the anthropology department has
The lecture series, previously set
for the middle of February, were
postponed due to the illness of the
speaker, Dr. Franz Weidenreich of
the American Museum of Natural
Dr. Weidenreich nas been carry
ing on research in this country
since 1941 when the outbreak of
the war forced him to leave China.
Until his departure from the Far
East, he was head of the Cenozoic
research laboratory in Peking.
Particularly noted for his studies
j of the fossils of the “sinanthropus
pekinensis,” Dr. Weidenreich is the
author of a number of articles and
books on human evolution.
The lectures will be held in room
3 Fenton hall.
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
Classified deadline is 4:00 p.m. the day
>rior to publication.
LOST: TKE pin, L. C. Preston,
No. 25 engraved on back. Re
ward. Call 3300, Ext. 323. (97)
Tiny "Dover Road"
(Continued from page one)
has been the acquiring of an Eng
A Phi Beta pledge, Louise was
last seen as Judy O’Grady in “The
Adding Machine.” Last season she
played the feminine lead in “The
Yellow Jacket,” a Chinese play.
A comedy in modern dress, the
play has a small cast which is
completed by Don Smith as Dom
inic, and Doreen Pitcher as first
Tickets are now being sold by
the box office in Johnson hall, ext.
401. It is open from 10 a. m. to 12
p. m. and from 1 to 5 p. m.
Formals: A Specialty
Designer — Consultant
Not a bit too early to plan
Your Spring formal or
June Wedding Gown
j Phone 4323 895 E. 13th
Eugene Gossard Shop
SLEEK, SLIM SILHOUETTES
Gossard girdles, parity girdles, bras
sieres or complete foundations. Each
garment expertly fitted.
Fine line of lingerie—Seamprufe slips, sleepy
Suzy gowns and pajamas.
Visit us at
! 110 E. Broadway Phone 1710