Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 27, 1949, Page 7, Image 7

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    kuto Club Picks New Name,
nlarges Business Activities
(The Campus Automobile Club,
>gun locally spring term, has re
;ntly changed its name to the
ational Campus Club and is ex
mding into fields other than auto
obiles, according to Lewis C.
Nickerson, local manager for the
Btudent cooperative.
The club has recently signed a
contract with the Club Cleaners at
filth and Oak and has contacted
pother businesses in Eugene. Some
businessmen are waiting to see
Blow the Club Cleaners profits be
kore joining the national coopera
Begun last year by Gordon L.
{Ness, a journalism student at
Stanford University, the club has
broadened to a national concern
jWith over 500,000 students on 175
campuses, Nickerson said. Harvard,
Tulane, Northwestern, Oregon, and
Washington are some of the schools
that have been organized. The club
is run entirely by and for students.
Business establishments having
contracts with the NCC agree to
give discounts ranging from 10 to
20 per cent to student members of
the group.
“We have a problem of convinc
ing the merchants that they can
benefit by giving students special
rates,” Nickerson said. “They can
make a profit just as much as stu
dents can save money by joining
the cooperative. In return for a
discount, we promise that all mem
bers of the cooperative will trade
with the merchants.”
The club has approximately 1400
members at the University of Ore
Membership cards cost $3 a year
and are good at any CAC or NCC
store in the United States, accord
ing to Nickerson.
A partial scholarship program is
being' set up with the money re
ceived from fees. Members unable
to finish school because of finan
cial difficulties will be assisted.
Nickerson emphasized that the co
operative is a non-profit organi
An Emerald poll of businesses
near the campus indicated that
they would not sign agreements
with the NCC. As one merchant
put it, "I am open for the students
nine months of the year. The other
three months, I take a beating. I
can’t afford to give a discount and
still give high grade service.”
Dr. V. P. Morris
Speaks in Coquille
Victor P. Morris, dean of busi
ness administration, addressed
members and guests of Coquille’s
Rotary Club Wednesday at that or
ganization’s annual “Competitor’s
Day” meeting.
Each member brought a strong
competitor to the noon meeting,
emphasizing good-will among the
city’s business men.
Morris spoke on the “Econ
omic Outlook,” stressing today’s
economic and political framework,
and its effect on business in the
next two decades.
Oregon Holds
Scoring Record
The University of Oregon broke
an all time high score record in 1920
for intercollegiate football in the
Northwest by walloping the Uni
versity of Puget Sound 114 to 0.
The scoring system was different
then, touchdowns were worth only
five points. Captain Taylor was the
spark of the team. This record has
never been reached by any school
while the touchdowns were worth
five points.
SU Board to Meet
The newly appointed Student
Union Board will have its first
meeting next Tuesday, 6:30 p.m. at
the Anchorage. Discussion will be
on the purposes and functions of
the board.
LOST — Ring & watch in P.E.
building, Monday at 3. $5 for
each item. Call 323 and ask for
James Hess. (28)
SALE—Bicycle for sale—Schwinn
World, Knee-action front wheel;
2-wheel brakes; kick stand, needs
new paint job. See it at the Uni
versity Press. $20. Merrill Sam
uelson. (25)
LOST—Siamese tom cat. One year
old Vicinity Beta house. Patter
son street. Reward. Phone 42610
evenings. (28)
FOR SALE — 1940 Studebaker
Champion, ’47 engine—overdrive
—excellent mileage. Terms if
desired. 7-9209. (28)
FOR SALE—Selmer tenor sax—
silver. Fair condition—$95.00.
Phone 4-6196 evenings. (27)
FOR SALE—Men’s dark blue top
coat in excellent shape. Size 42
44. W. H. Beaman, 1475 Agate,
Fh. 5-4649. (28)
Women Vets
Urged to Join
Reserve Unit
Women with military service ex
perience are urgently needed to
form a local Enlisted Reserve
Corps unit, according to Sgt. Vir
ginia S. Gibson.
Advantages provided in the
work are these:
Members may enlist in the grade
held at the time of discharge from
service. Full pay for attending
training meetings and for active
duty training periods will be made.
Increased opportunities for pro
motions and commissions, eligibil
ity to attend army schools, and re
tirement benefits are other advan
Women interested in joining the
WAC’s may apply in person or by
mail to The Reserve Unit Head
quarters, 1450 12th Ave. W., Eu
gene, Oregon.
Apples to be Sold
In Classes for 104
Don’t chomp too loudly, please.
Apples will be sold in classes
next Monday and Tuesday by 10
pledges of Gamma Alpha Chi,
national women’s advertising fra
The apples are "something like
a Spitz,” the Hood River grower
wasn’t too sure. But they’ll be red
and sell for 10 cents.
Apple vendors, dressed in plaid
shirts and jeans, will also set up
booths at the Co-op, Side, and Li
X-rays to Cost $1
Students who were unable to
have chest X-rays taken in the
mobile X-ray unit should have
them taken at the student health
service this week, Mrs. Betty
Miller, secretary of the health ser
vice, announced.
A fee of $1 is charged.
Women! Looking For a Man?
OSC Offers Abundant Supply
it s true. Oregon State College
has one advantage over the Uni
versity of Oregon, speaking strict
ly from the girls’ point of view.
In fact the advice might be
given, “To get your man, girls, go
to Oregon State.” Each girl at OSC
is entitled to three and one-fifth
men, and discounting a few who
are married, that is a pretty good
A girl at the University of Ore
gon can only fairly claim 2.3 men,
for there are 4078 mean and 1755
women. OSC records this fall show
5146 men to 1617 women, a bigger
ratio of men to women than at
any other institution of the State
System of Higher Education.
Coeds at the Colleges of Educa
tion have between one and two
men as their share. At Southern
Oregon are 485 men to 275 women
(ratio of 1.8 to 1); Eastern Oregon,
325 to 245 (1.3 to 1); and Oregon
College of Education, 318 to 274
(1.2 to 1).
Five years ago the ratios were
the direct opposite, for most of the
men were at war. Oregon State’s
was 3 to 1, with women outnum
bering men 1541 to 468. But the
115 women at OCE didn’t have a
chance. The six men enrolled each
had 19 women from which to
Every woman always gets just
what she wanted for her birthday
—and can hardly wait to get down
town and exchange it.
Mindy Carson—
Lonely Girl
You’re Different
Fran Warren—
You're In Love With Someone
Vic Damone—
Through A Long and Sleepless Night
My Bolero
Tony Martin—
Give Me You’re Tired, You’re Poor
Thursday Would Have Been A Year
New Glenn Miller Album
“Starlight Serenades”
768 E. 11th Phone 4-4431
Shapiro to Visit
U.O. Campus
Dr. Leo Shapiro, educational
Northwest to promote better racial
ials and Techniques in Intergroup
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith will appear
on the campus Oct. 31. He will
speak at an open meeting and to
several classes.
Shapiro, who is touring the
Northwest to promote betcr ratcial
and religious understanding, will
speak at 4 p.m. in room 7, Com
merce. Foreign students on the
campus are especially invited.
The speaker will have as his
topic "Dynamics of Prejudice,”
“Agencies in the Field," “Mater
ials and Techniques n Intergroup
Education,” and "Children's Books
in Human Relations."
Shapiro will address a social
psychology class at S a.m. and
combined political science classes
at 9. He has served as visiting
professor in many American col
leges and universities, and received
his doctorate degree from North
western University in 1947.
Vanport Schedules
1949 Homecoming
Vanport Extension Center has
recently announced Homecoming
plans for all former students of
the college. Festivities will start
on Nov. 4, with a Homecoming
dance in Columbia Hall.
Saturday's schedule will include
an alumni banquet and business
meeting immediately after the
Oregon-Washington football game.
An open house in Columbia Hall
from 2 to 5 p.m. will close the
All students who plan to attend
the banquet are requested to make
their reservations now.
Offers Positions
Eastman Kodak Company an
nounced that it will receive appli
cations from students wishing
either permanent or part time
employment in Rochester, N. Y.
Applications from students who
have completed at least two, and
preferably three, years of college
will be considered for summer va
cation work. Graduates arc prefer
ed for permanent positions.
A representative of the company
will visit the University campus if
enough qualified graduates indi
cate interest in work with East
Students interested in the offer
must place application by Dec. 1.
Information and application blanks
may be obtained at the Graduate
Placement Office in Emerald Hall.
Young GOP Group
To Elect Officer
Young Republicans will elect a
vice president at their first meet
ing today at 4 p.m. in the College
All students, including freshmen,
may attend. President Bcldon
Owens stated Wednesday.
Plans will be laid for the Young
Republican Convention in Decem
ber and next year's national elec
Last year's activities included
sponsoring a torchlight rally for
vice-presidential candidate Earl
Warren and an address by Oregon
Governor Douglas McKay.
The group hopes to sponsor
speeches by McKay and United
States Senator Wayne Morse when
they visit Eugene this year.
Other officers are Betty Lago
marsino, secretary-treasurer; Wil
liam Hempy, Rod Dickinson, and
Leslie Tooze, members of the board
of directors.
striped spice
anc^ 9^ances thai say
nice' — are yours In thi*
i newest arrival with the m/innlf.
•cent 12-gore skirt. You’ll
adore the self belt that is so
leatly tubular v . . the
length sleeves with their,
bright shirred cuff effecv
.. , and the woven stripecli
Jewel-tone taffeta ma
terial that puts it right
out of this world!
Choose Bronze, Blue Of
green ,
Sizes: 9 to 15
10 to 16