Aesthetics Conference Closes; Large Student Attenda nee Noted i - Delegates to th eannual meeting f of the west coast division of the American Society for Aesthetics ‘closed their conference here Sat - urday with the general conclusion .that the getting together of crit ics of art, philosophy, and drama brings muual profit through the •discussion and evaluation of con . troversial ideas. I A better understanding in the total community of the arts was attempted, according to Bertram E. Jessup of the University philoso phy department, who arranged the conference. Jessup said the society was par ticularly impressed by the unusual ly large degree of student attend ance at the sessions. Delegates were also highly appreciative of special presentations arranged by the school of music, the school of art, and the drama department. Campus Calendar (Notices for Campus Calendar should be turned in, in typewritten form, to the Emerald | News Editor’s office by 3 p.m. of the day preceding publication. Notices will not be accepted j .on Saturdays or Sundays.) .4:00—YWCA membership meeting at the “Y.” 6:30 p.m.—May 17—Chorus rehearsal—YVesley house, j 7:00 p.m.—May 19—'49 Seniors meeting—105 Commerce. I May 20—Picnic—Benton-Lane park. | 7:30 p.m.—May 17—Die Deutsche Gesselschaft—Gerlinger sunporch. 7:30 p.m.—May 17—Christian Science organization meeting—YWCA. 7:30 a.m.—May 18—Chapel service—Wesley house. 7:00—Inervarsity Christian Fellowship meeting in John Straub dining room. University of Rangoon Position In Anthropology Offered Barnett H. G. Barnett, associate profes "sor of anthropology, received last . - week an offer of a position on the faculty of the University of Ran goon, Burma. The offer, coming through the 'committee on International Ex - change of Persons of the Confer j -ence Board of Associated Research Councils, is a part of the Fulbright j -Program of the state department, j - Under this plan Dr. Barnett would spend one year in Burma and would hold a visiting professorship in an thropology. Dr. Barnett will be unable to ac cept the position because L. S. Cressman, head of the department there, will be on a leave af absence next year. The letter Dr. Barnett received said this would be the first time in struction in anthropology would be offered in Burma. J.-5 ELECTRONIC BRAIN — Prof. Paul (left) and E. E. Bolles, of University of California, test • of an electronic, “brain” that solves JO nrnhlems a L. Morton “memory’* second. Tickets Go on Sale For 'The Show Off Box office for “The Show Off,” last production of the University Theater’s 1948-49 season, will open Monday for season ticket holders, and Tuesday, for the general pub lic. The play, directed by Charles Ingram, instructor in speech, will run six days—May 27, 28, 30, 31, and June 1 and 2 . Students who wish to work in the box office may sign up in room 204 Villard hall for the hours they de sire to serve. Picnic Chairman Petitions Due Petitions for chairman of the annual U. of O. picnic at Jantzen Beach should be turned in to Los Anderson in the alumni office be fore Friday. No date has been set but the picnic is usually sometime in August. Parents, friends, and high school seniors are invited. The chairman will pick his own committee. Group to Bring Foreign Student To UO Campus Anne Woodworth, senior in gen eral arts and letters, has been awarded one of the two national scholarships to the Katherine Gibbs Secretarial Schools. Miss Woodworth plans to attend the Boston branch of the school with her $820 grant, beginning next September. The awarding includes $520 tuition and $300 extra for the nine months course. After graduation, she will be placed in an executive secretarial position. __ Joan Pitcher of Grinnell College. Iowa, is the other national winner. Oregana Staff Attends Banquet More than 60 Oregana staff members will attend the annual yearbook banquet tonight at 6 p. m. in the Persian room of the Eugene hotel. Certificates for meritorious work, will be presented by Editor Trudi Chernis and Business Manager Ol ga Yevtich. Dick Williams, educational activ ities manager, will present a plaque to the senior staff member whose work has been “most inspirational.’' Services Arranged For Morris Child Theresa Morris, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Morris, died Sunday a few hours after her birth. Mr. Morris is an instructor of speech. Interrment will follow pri vate services at the Veach Hol lingsworth England Funeral Home, According to a Nationwide survey: MORE DOCTORS SMOKE CAMELS THAN ANY OTHER CIGARETTE Doctors smoke for pleasure, too! And when three Heading independent research organiza< tions asked 113,597 doctors what cigarette they smoked, the brand named most was Camel! Prove for yourself what throat specialists reported when 30-day smoking test revealed NO THROAT IRRITATION due to smoking CAMELS! In that test, hundreds of men and women, from coast to coast, smoked Camels, and only Camels, for 30 consecutive days—an aver age of one to two packs a day. And the noted throat specialists who examined the throats of these smokers each week—a total of 2470 careful examinations—reported not one single case of throat irrita tion due to smoking Camels! Make the Camel mildness test. Test Camels yourself for 30 days in your own "T-Zone”. .. T for Taste and T for Throat. ... Let YOUR OWN TASTE tell you about the rich, full flavor of Camel’s choice tobaccos — so carefully aged and expertly blended. Let YOUR OWN THROAT tell you the wonderful story of Camel’s cool, cool mildness. You’ll enjoy the test...every puff of it. You’ll enjoy Camels. '/!/<; i t ( i/ ^jBac/c cfjita ian lee / Try Camels and test them as you smoke them. If, at any time, you are not convinced that Camels are the mildest cigarette you ever smoked, return the package with the unused Camels and we will refund its full purchase price, plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-Salem, N. C.