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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1949)
Upperclass transfer students are
'specially invited to join with old
nembers of the YWCA Upperclass
Commission in its opening session
:oday at 4 p.m. at the YW, Ger
' “It is the desire of the Com
mission, and of the YWCA, that
these new students be introduced
properly to our campus life, and
may be able to meet new friends
in the “Y,” chairman Helen Cald
well explained yesterday.
Upperclass commission plans
this year include a series of month
ly meetings featuring speakers,
discussion groups, and informal
Main project of the year is the
annual Junior-Senior Breakfast, an
Other programs for monthly
meetings will be planned by mem
bers of the group.
For Campus Play
Tryouts for the first production
of the University Theater will be
held Wednesday night at 7:30 p.m.
fh room 102, Villard.
This tryout is for those students
who did not attend those on Mon
day or Tuesday afternoon and who
signed tryout cards.
Assistant Geology Professor E.
M;. Baldwin, on leave of absence
from the University, is now doing
research in the Korea Geological
Dr. Baldwin was assigned the re
search by the Economic Coopera
tion Administration in recognition
of work done in an Oregon coal
area near Coos Bay. The State De
partment of Geology and Mineral
Industries recently published a
bulletin written by Dr. Baldwin on
John Dart and Samuel Sargent,
graduate assistants from the Uni
versity of Washington, have been
appointed to replace Dr. Baldwin
and S. D. Ericksen, who is also on
leave from the department.
invited by Club
Chess players, and those inter
ested in becoming chess players,
have been invited to the first
meeting of the University of Ore
gon Chess Club today at 7 p.m.
in room 205 Commerce.
Schedule for the year, financial
policy, meeting dates, and organi
zation of chess classes will be dis
cussed, according to President
The Chess Club sponsors the of
ficial chess team, and elimina
tions for the team will begin soon
among the experts.
A beginners’ class will be pre
sented by George Swift.
Co-op to Offer
Book and supply “scholarships”
will be given by the Co-op to five
of the 27 foreign students new on
campus this year, G. L. Henson,
Co-op manager has announced.
The students, selected by an ex
haustive screening process in Eu
rope, are attending the University
on fee scholarships. Henson said
that the Co-op is offering the $20
per term supply allowance in hope
that other organizations and busi
nesses will follow suit and help the
visitors pay for their first year at
The five students will be chosen
according to qualification by
James D. Kline, who is in charge
of the foreign student program,
Roger Moore, senior, was releas
ed from the Infirmary Friday after
a week’s treatment for injuries suf
fered in an accident last week.
Moore was riding with Clinton
Olson, senior in psychology, on a
drive to Odell Lake to visit Olson’s
parents when the accident occurred
two miles east of Dexter on High
way 58. Detour signs at a place
where the highway is being repair
ed were missing and the Olson car
left the roadway and' crashed into a
State police said that the signs
had been removed, according to
Olson and Moore were taken to
the Sacred Heart Hospital in Eu
gene following the accident Satur
day night and were transferred to
the Infirmary Sunday morning. Ol
son was released Monday following
treatment for shock while Moore
remained for treatment of a broken
hand bone and facial cuts.
Coaches at Bend
Roger Wiley, baskeball star of
Pacific coast conference all-star
fame here last year, is one of six
new teachers at Bend High School.
He will be head basketball coach
-and teach mathematics.
Wiley, whose university work
was interrupted by the war, last
year completed requirements for a
degree in physical education.
Two sociology instructors,
Walter T. Martin and John James,
received their doctorate degrees
Both Martin and James earned
Ph.D.s from the University of
Washington. Martin taught at Ore
gon last year and James is a new
addition to the sociology staff.
Night Editor: Bill Holman.
Night Staff: Beverly Sorenson,
Nona Roth, Lavonna Tilkens, Ann
Henderson, Jean Hall, Bonnie Lee
Strong, Ann Ostenson, Arnold Por
ter, Wesley Vail, Joanne Abel.
WATCH and CLOCK
All Work Guaranteed
• Trophies Engraved and Repaired
• Ronson—Thoren—Evans Lighters Repaired.
Estimates Gladly Given
871 E. 13th
Mus/c School's Janitor, Sam Barger, Is Tradition
By carol l dy
“Why, I've been up here at the
Music School since before you were
even a twinkle in your Dad's eye,”
As Music School janitor, Sam
will celebrate his 25th anniversary
this coming October. Barger is
his last name, but few music stu
dents have heard it. He is just Sam
to them .
Perhaps a new music building
would have been a necessity long
ago, or maybe the old one would
not be standing quite so straight
if Sam had not been there. Many
are the times he has “gently but
firmly” reproved students for
doodling on pianos or tracing lines
on the wall. Pencils are as bad as
termites, in Sam’s opinion.
Illini Appoint Zologist
Dr. Charles A. Reed, instructor
in zoology at the University o
Oregon in 1937, has been appointed
assistant professor of zoology at
the University of Illinois College
TEACHES AT NEWBERG
Jack Morton, former student
here, is teaching sixth grade at
Newberg Junior High School this
A graduate doctor tells of the
time he had his foot in an audi
torium chair and Sam told him
chairs were for scats, not feet. He
has a nice way of telling you. but
you don't do it again, the doctor
Sam sits in the orchestra pit and
takes care of light, heat, and other
duties at recitals and concerts. In
his 25 years of work he has never
been late to a recital or concert.
Few people get a better bird’s
eye view of backstage happenings
than does Sam. When the organ,
sticks or students lose their voices
at critical moments Sam won't
tell on them.
“After all they're a pretty good
bunch,'' he says. They say he rates
pretty highly too.
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