YW Director to Attend Conference Lois Greenwood, executive direc tor of the University YWCA will leave Sunday for Europe as one of six delegates from the United States National YWCA to attend a world leadership meeting in Switz erland July 9 through September 5. Sponsored by the World YWCA, the leadership institute will be held at La Chaleigneriae, a school locat in England she thinks she will either fly or sail to the continent, stopping in France and Holland. She hopes to spend a few days visiting a Dutch family she met during a trip in 1937 and has been corresponding with recently. Official Languages Offical languages at the conclave will be French, English, and Ger LOIS GREENWOOD ed in Founex, Switzerland. Attend ing will be delegates, probably not exceeding 50 in number, from na tional YWCAs all over the world. Miss Greenwood applied for ap pointment as a United States dele gate several months ago and just received word that her application had been accepted last week. Place of YW Subject matter to be studied at the meeting will concern the pres ent world scene and the place of the YWCA in it. Delegates hope to formulate policies adapting the YWCA, now 100 years old, to the changing world situation. “We were asked specifically to bring certain kinds of information concerning our local and national Ys in our respective countries,” said Miss Greenwood. Principal speaker for the insti tute will be Dr. W. A. Visser’t Hooft, executive of the World Council of Churches. He has also visited the University during form er years. Other prominent men and women leaders in the field of relig ion and economics will also address the delegates. To Tour England Miss Greenwood’s plans include a two-weeks tour of England before going to the continent. She will leave here Sunday for New York by airplane. From New York she plans to sail on June 8 aboard the S. S. Marine Tiger, one of several student ships operated by United States lines, for England. The Marine Tiger is a re converted troop transport and one must be able to prove they are go ing to Europe for educational pur poses in order to obtain passage. Three Free Weeks As to the three weeks of free time she will have before the conference begins, Miss Greenwood said, “I haven't really made definite plans yet.” After traveling for two weeks man. The Oregon delegate hopes to get along on English since she said “I know enough French to say I don’t speak French, but that’s about all.” Miss Greenwood graduated from the University of Oregon in business administration in 1934. She also took graduate work in eco nomics at the University. While attending the University she served as president of Mortar Board, senior women's honorary, and was active in the campus YW CA. Degree from Columbia She took a master's degree in re ligious education from Columbia University in 1939, and traveled for the National Episcopal Church for one and one-half years after receiv ing her degree. Immediately after graduation she worked in the field of business. “I entered YWCA work by the I back door,” said Miss Greenwood. The YWCA asked her is she would be interested in work with the Chi cago organization, and she accepted the position. This is the end of her fifth year with the campus YWCA. Not First Trip This is not the first trip to Europe for the Y worker. She and a friend traveled around the world in 1937. They sailed west from San Francis co, visiting Japan, China, Philip pines, Malaya, Arabia, Egypt, and Europe. The campus Y executive said she will be back here next year, but has no definite future plans after that time. Phi Beta Slates Final Meeting The final meeting of the Phi Be ta, national music ancf speech hon orary, will be held Thursday, June 2, at the Alpha Chi Omega house, 6:30 p. m. Miss Florence Vanderwicken, vo cal instructor, will be guest speak er. There will be a short business meeting after which refreshments will be served. All alumnae are invited. % Sports Sketch (Continued from f age four) Hutchins, who served one year with the Canadian navy, won the Canadian national half mile crown in 1946, and repeated in 1948. Dur ing last summer's Olympic games in London, he placed fourth in both the 800 and 1500. His fastest > half mile was turned in that day, by the speedy Canadian was clocked at 1:52.6. Hutch’s only comment on the Olympics was that it was “slightly less than terrific,” and that they went over much better than the English had hoped for in the face of rationing and other post war difficulties. The Canadian champion, com mo worries! Why not ship your luggage home the carefree-and-easy way —by Consolidated Freightways? Just make one phone call and we’ll pick up and deliver your things right to your front door. Pay on delivery if you wish. For pickup or information call — YOUR CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE WALTER R. DEAN - Phone 688-R OR DISPATCHER CONSOLmnd fRBlGHTWAYS Phone 346 P.S.: If you have household goods to move, ask about TWINWAY — our convenient, economical Home-to-Home Moving Service. peting against OSC in his only appearance with the frosh this sea son, clicked off a 4:21.3 mile to take first. He failed to run for tbo remainder of the season due to a pulled leg muscle received in an early practice session. The 145-pounder chose Oregon over Washington because he pre ferred Oregon's smaller size, and also because of the reputation of Coach Bill Bowerlnan. In an unofficial back-scratching ceremony, Hutchins said that Bow erman has far surpassed the bounds of his reputation by being both "a good coach and a good guy.” Early this spring Coach Bower man commented that Hutchins, who already holds the school rec ord for the practice 660, was ca pable of shattering every existing Oregon mark in his special events. ■ ' . ■ Students! for dry leet and sturdy footwear all types of shoe repairing CAMPUS SHOE SHOP On 13th between Alder and Kincaid Paso 1060 Willamette Caraeal your shoe! one buckle, two,.. maybe three, big and bold or very, very tiny... anchoring a strap across your loot or daintily catching one at your ankle, Penaljos make buckles important!