Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 29, 1949, Page 3, Image 3

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    Religious Groups
Meet Tomorrow
A costume Hallowe’en party will
be staged at Westminster House at
8 tonight. Masks are optional and
25 cents will be charged.
Entertainment includes games,
dancing and a spook parade ac
cording to Don Jacobson, chair
Francis E. Dart, professor of
physics will discuss “Does Europe
Need Democracy?” at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday evening. His speech will
follow buffet supper at 5:30 and
the worship led by Jim Suttie and
Jerry Lundy.
A chapel service led by Morris
Weakley will be held next Wednes
day at 12:30 p.m.
Wesley Foundation will send a
deputation team to Shedd, Oregon,
to conduct the church services
there Sunday. Ward Sybouts will
give the sermon and the Wesley
Choir will sing.
Quirinus Breen, professor of
history, will speak on “Youth Asks
About Religion” Sunday at 6 p.m.
* Breen will discuss whether it is
proper to ask questions about re
ligion and “can a Christian have
doubt ?”
Christian House will stage a
Hallowe’en party Saturday night
with refreshments and games un
der the supervision of Ralph
Johnson and Jan Hood.
“What Religion Means to Me”
is the topic of a student forum at
Flymouth Club Sunday by Sally
Keeley, Joe Bardley, and Gale
Sheldon. A social hour from 5 to 6
Alpha Phi Leads
In Ticket Drive
Alpha Phi sorority has reached
100 per cent in purchase of Uni
versity Theater season tickets,
Carol Udy, house salesman, report
ed Friday.
An intensive campus season tick
et drive began Friday and will con
tinue for a week, LeJeune Griffith,
theater business manager, announ
ced. Tickets sell for $4 and admit
the bearer to five productions1 in
the new theater.
University House Salesman Dor
othy Gangnath reported 45 per
cent purchase and Campbell Club
Salesman Ken Olsen claimed 34
per cent purchase.
LOST — Ring & watch in P.E.
building, Monday at 3. $5 for
each item. Call 323 and ask for
James Hess. (28)
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—Men’s dark blue top
coat in excellent shape. Size 42
44. W. H. Beaman, 1475 Agate,
Ph. 5-4649. (28)
WANTED—Someone to move in
my room in McChesney Hall.
Ext. 383. Robert Howard. (29)
RADIO—Communications receiver,
Army Signal corps 342-D. Ideal
for ham or commercial use. Only
$90.00. Dial 4-9700. (32)
FOR SALE—Selmer Tenor Sax
Silver. Fair condition—$95.00.
Phone 4-6196, evenings. (28)
at the church will be followed bj
a 30-cent snack supper.
Costume Hallowe'en party will
be held Saturday night starting at
A supper meeting will be held
at 5:30 Sunday evening. Main
speaker will be the Rev. H. A.
Svendsen, who will speak on “The
Mission of the Church.”
Lutheran group will hold chapel
at 12:35 Wednesday. A council
meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday will
be followed by a, coffee hour at 9.
Newman Club will hold an initi
ation for Catholic students at 7
p.m. in the YMCA Building.
Father Leipzig, of St. Mary’s
Catholic Church, will speak to the
initiates. Dancing and refresh
ments will follow the meeting.
Laughlin Lecture
Scheduled Mon.
A lecture on the Aleutian Islands
by Dr. W. S. Laughlin, assistant
professor of anthropology, is sched
uled for the Monday session of the
Ethel Sawyer Browsing Room hour
at 7:30 p.m. in the library.
Laughlin, who spent the past
summer among Aleutian natives,
will illustrate his talk with col
ored slides taken during a field
trip on the islands.
A color movie will also be shown.
A discussion will follow at the
close of the hour with H. G. Bar
nett directoing. Barnett will also
introduce Laughlin.
Bernice Rise, head of the circu
lation department and sponsor of
the hour, emphasized that the
public may attend all browsing
room programs.
Autos have changed things for
the undertaker who used to con
sider Sunday a day of rest.
Carnival, Dance, Cider, Doughnuts,
Yum! Where? Art Frosh Party
Freshmen in Architecture and
Allied Arts will be entertained at 8
tonight at the school's annual frosh
party in studios B and C of the
main architecture building.
A carnival and dance will be the
main activities. Free refreshments
will be freshly-pressed cider and
cake doughnuts.
“Music for the dance will be by
the Wurlitzer all-stars,” said John
Kahenanui, party co-chairman.
“Theme of the carnival,” said co
chairman De Norval Unthank, will
be ‘Why Vaudeville Died.’ ”
Admission will be free to all
card-holding members of the As
sociated Students of Architecture
and Allied Arts, plus one guest
each. Others wil be charged the
price of a membership card, which
will also admit the holder to other
functions sponsored by the art
school the rest of the year.
Here's Oregana List
For Week's Pictures
Eleven living organizations are
scheduled to have Oregana pic
tures taken next week. House
members should sign Kennell-Ellis
appointment cards before picture
dates to avoid delay and confusion.
Next week's schedule:
Monday, Kappa Kappa Gamma
and Pi Beta Phi.
Tuesday, Sigma Kappa, High
land House, and Rebec House.
Wednesday, University House
and Carson number two.
Thursday, Ann Judson House and
Carson number three.
Friday, Orides and Carson num
ber four.
The upper crust aways seems
to be the toast of society.
Major (of tffa/f, Harvard, '40 1
mF!yme Executive, ttSJirForce! I
Born in Newark, N. J., he moved to
Boston at an early age, graduated from
the public Latin high school in 1936, en
tered Harvard the same year, where he
majored in economics and government.
' r i
“Active on the campus” — he played
football, earned his letter on the boxing
team. He worked part-time in a variety
of jobs from bouncer to baby sitter,
received his AB degree in 1940.
He enrolled in Harvard Law School, left
at the beginning of the war to become an
Aviation Cadet. In December, 1942, he
won his pilot’s wings, received a Reserve
commission as Second Lieutenant.
Assigned to anti-sub patrol duty, he flew
B-25’s and B-17’s before going overseas
in 1944, where he flew 30 missions as a
B-24 pilot. Shot down over Germany,
he was a prisoner of war for 3 months.
Back in the States with his English wife,
he earned his Regular commission. Then
he returned to Harvard under the Air
Force college training program, receiving
his LLB degree in 1949.
Now, he is confident about his future and
security. As a pilot and legal officer of
Bolling Air Force Base, D. C., Major Ed
Wall is a typical U. S. Air Force flying
executive . . . with a challenging career.
If you are single, between the ages of 20
and, 26 bk, with at least two years of college,
consider a flying career as an officer in the
U. S. Air Force. You may be able to meet
the high physical and moral requirements
and be selected for training as an Aviation
Cadet. If you do not complete Aviation
Cadet training, you may return to civilian
life or have opportunity to train at Officer
Candidate School for an important officer
assignment in non-flying fields.
Air Force officer procurement teams are
visiting many colleges and ■ universities to
explain these career opportunities. Watch
for their arrival—or get full details at your
nearest Air Force Base, local recruiting
station, or by writing to the Chief of Staff,
U. S. Air Force, Attention: Aviation Cadet
Branch, Washington 25, D. C.