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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1949)
Dr. C. C. McCown will speak on
“The Beginnings of the Alphabet”
today at 4 p. m. in 101 Physical Ed
. Professor McCown has been pro
fessofof New Testament litera
ture and interpretation at the Pa
cific School of Religion since 1947.
Since 1936 he has been director of
the Palestine Institute of Archaeol
ogy at Berkeley, and in 1930 and
1931 he was director of the Amer
ican School of Oriential Research
and joint director of the Yale Uni
versity-American School Research
expedition at Herash, Palestine.
He received his doctorate from
the University of Chicago in 1914,
after graduate study in this coun
try and Germany.
(Continued from page one)
orchards—and liked them so well
they wouldn’t touch the haystacks
set out by the game commission.
But another “Haylift” began on
the Columbia river near Astoria.
The coast guard cutter Mallow took
a. load of hay to horses on Ferrell's
island about Pillar rock.
The cutter Papaw delivered gro
ceries to a middle-aged couple ma
rooned by ice floes at Kaboth
Sands in the Columbia river. A
fishing boat, the W. B. Starr, de
livered the first groceries in a
week to several communities on
the Columbia’s north shore.
Every town in Oregon registered
a below-freezing minimum: rang
ing from Baker’s 13 below zero to
Brookings’ 31 above zero. Ontario
had 4 below; Redmond 3 above;
Lakeview 10; Pendleton 15; Grants
Pass 24; Portland 28; Roseburg 29,
Salem 28; Newport 30; Medford
21; La Grande 13.
FOR SALE-t-1947 Chevrolet Fleet
line Aero Sedan $1915. Ph. 1853-J
FOR SALE—36 Ply. Sed. Good con
dition. See at Univ. Press or Ph.
LOST—Pink shell and gold glasses
in blue zipper case. 6010-W 78
FOR SALE—’35 Ford—very clean.
Good" motor, rdo & htr. Ph. 4553
793 E. 11th between 1-5. 77
LOST — Glasses in brown leather
case, Mac court Friday night. Re
turn to Stan Pierson, 1836 Alder,
Ph. 6584. Reward. 77
FOR SALE—Used Mercury II F2.7
Tricolor ctd. Lens, with filter and
case. New 6x30 hensolt wetzlar
binoculars, used portable Philco
radio, battery or electricity. Con
tact Clifford Larson evenings,
641 W 22nd Ave. 78
RENT—Room available in Vet’s
dorm. Call after 2 p. m. Ext. 448.
Dick Bauer. 78
VACANCY in Vet’s dorm available
immediately. Contact Hollie Pihl.
Phone 1920. 79
LOST—In library: a sack contain
ing red material. Reward offered.
Return to Alpha Chi Omega. 78
FOR SALE—Man’s brown Garar
dine suit, size 38, never worn—A
bargain at $25.00 or less. Brame,
921 Hilyard, after 7 p. m. 78
LOST—Black Schaeffer pen at
Newman club meeting in YWCA.
Sunday. Reward. Phone George
Yost, Ext. 324 78
LOST—Ann Judson pin with ini
tials R. S. W. Phone Hildegard
Wagner 4922R 77
Two to Take
Marjorie Petersen and Amy Lou
Ware have been appointed co-chair
men of the YWCA-sponsored Inter
national Festival, to be held on the
University campus Saturday, Feb
ruary 26. Theme for this year’s fes
tival will be ‘‘Citizens of the World.'
A luncheon and a tea will high
light the event. Luncheon chairman
is Joan O Neill Fouiton. Decorating
will be done by the Tuesday night
freshman commission, and Donna
Buse will be in charge of tickets.
Working with Barbara Steven
son, chairman of the tea, are Flor
ence Hansen, refreshments; Nicki
Murphy and Mary Stadelman, pro
gram; Norma Stearns, costumes;
Leona Kohler, decorations; and
Margaret Edward's, clean-up.
Other committee chairmen for
the fetsival are Velma Snellstrom,
invitations; Helen Sherman, pro
motion; Lorna Larson, publicity;
Nancy Brockway, hospitality; and
Mary Fran Lorain, registration.
(Continued from page Jour)
stater with the Bremcrtan basket
ball team. Himself a “big man,”
Rog is adverse to the eccentric
Phog Allen's equally eccentric idea
of raising the board two feet. Allen,
long time University of Kansas
cage mentor, advanced his "12 foot
plan" as a device to prevent basket
ball from turning into a game of
Kog reasoned that raising the
boards would make it all the
tougher on men of average
height. The Oregon skyscraper
added Ins weight to the rising
sentiment against stalling at the
end of a game. He favors the oft
mentioned “three minute” plan,
by which the offensive team must
take its foul shots in the last
three minutes of play, and not be
permitted to take the ball out.
Hog, who has been leading up to
his big finale against the Huskies
for a quarter of a century, believes
that the Eastern style of ball de
velops better ball handlers, even
when the Easterners themselves re
sort to the fast break. He does pre
fer the “Warrenized break” how
ever, and believes that the \yeb
foots wore the fastest team on the
court during the LIU series.
[ In his days as a Duck, "Hot Dog"
j has journeyed to Madison Square
I Garden twice. He participated in a
j two point loss to Long Island, fast
| becoming an Oregon tradition, and
in a resounding victory over New
\oik University. The hardest game
Kog has ever played though, was
the final game os last season when
the Webfoots notched an IS point
win over OSC, thereby throwing
the Beavers into a tie for the ND
iloy, who will have earned’
four letters with V of O after this
season, made just one statement
concerning his basketball career
after graduation—“I haven’t con
sidered professional ball.”
Probably one fourth of the Wash
ington squad, according to Wiley, is
made up of ex-Bremerton boys.!
That is one of the underlying rea-!
sons for the Husky jinx, he believes.
A brother. Lowell Riley, 24, is
presently attending the Seattle in
Coach John Warren calls Wiley
"a sincere kid, who really likes to
work.” Warren added that Rog was
easy to coach, and is a good all
around man-whether it comes to
scholastic achievement. (Rog is a.
Physical Education major), plunk
ing in hook shots, of forming vocal
quarters in the shower room. The j
Oregon cage boss commented that
Rog was "tops," and rated him a-j
good a basketball player he has cv
ei coached that means Hog =j
keeping company with all-Ameri
cans Slim Wintermute and Laddid
Gale in the Warren mental file.
Plymouth Club Lunch
Plymouth club will hold its reg
ular Thursday noon luncheon today
at the Congregational Church. Uni
versity students are invited to at
FRIDAY. FEB. 4. 11:30 p. m.
Tickets Now On Sale
ON OUR SCREEN
A Horror Thriller Chiller
Cancer kills more mothers of school age children than any other disease
® Once, not too long ago—Mom heard her
prayers at night, dressed her in the morning
and got her off to school. . . . But Mom went
away and didn’t come back.
No home is safe from cancer. Last year cancer
killed more mothers of growing families than
any other disease. Tragic—but even more tragic
is the fact that many of these deaths need never
Many of the mothers who now die could be
cured—IF they learned to recognize cancer’s
symptoms and seek medical advice immediately
—IF sufficient money can be found for the
cancer research needed to discover the causes
of the disease, to perfect its treatment.
The American Cancer Society, through its pro
gram of public education and medical research,
is dedicated to the conquest of cancer. Will
Give to the Atnericsn Ceitcer Society give today-give more than before