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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1950)
State Board to Let Bids
On Campus SciencePlant
Architect's Drawing of the New Science Building
By BILL FRYE
Bids on the construction of a
51,500,000 science building will he
let Mar. 14, the Oregon State Board
of Higher Education announced
last week in Portland.
Architects met with the board to
discuss final plans of the structure
which will be built in the area bet
^ween the men’s pool and the physi
cal plant. Operation of the building
should begin two years from now.
Some Laboratories .
Physics, chemistry, and biology
departments will be housed in the
new building. Each department will
have its own section although some
lecture rooms and common facili
ties will be shared.
Plans provide for the physics labs
to be located in the south section of
the first and second floors and the
chemistry labs in the north section.
Biology will occupy the third floor.
One feature of the structure will
be a special ventilating system de
signed to cope with the odors al
ways associated with science labs.
Architects explained that air pres
sure would be fed into the corridors
to force objectionable smells back
Talk Monday at 8
A free lecture entitled, “Provid
ing the Truth of Christian Science
in Human Affairs,” by Ralph
Castle of San Francisco, Calif.,
will be given Monday, Feb. 6, at
8 p.m. in room 207, Chapman Hall.
Castle is a member of the board
of lectureship of The Mother
Church, The First Church of Christ
Scientist in Boston, Mass.
The lecture is sponsored by the
k University Christian Science or
be applied in daily living? How
does Christian Science solve
problems n human affairs. The
answer to these questions will be
A Free Lecture
Proving The Truth of
Christian Science in
Ralph Castle, C.S.
of San Francisco, California
Member of the board of Lecture
ship of The Mother Church, The
First Church of Christ, Scien
:ist, in Boston, Massachusetts,
207 Chapman Hall
Monday, Feb. 6
The Christian Science
Organization at U. of O.
Cordially Invites You
into the rooms. From here, the air
will go through specially-built walls
and outside, where the smells will
Asphalt tile will cover the halls,
but all rooms except the center lec
ture rooms will have concrete
Maybe Star Gazing
The third-floor biology section
will be provided with small animal
quarters, and the roof has been de
signed to accommodate an astron
omy observatory if the need ever
The ultra-modern science plant
will face the School of Journalism,
and adequate means of expansion
have been incorporated into the
plans. Additions could be built to
the east, and if necessary, the Uni
versity Press Building- could be
razed or converted to science use.
University Street between 13th
and Franklin Boulevard will be
closed off when construction is fin
ished to afford ample space in front
of the new structure.
And Lots of Space
Although actual construction will
not start for about six weeks, the
work in clearing the site has been I
going on since late fall. The old Ex
tension Service Building and gar
age behind it are due to be tom
Officials of the University have
no definite end in mind for McClure
Hall, but this building, too, may be
razed in time.
• Parties Fix Platforms ...
(Continued from tracte one)
(b) a program assembly for incom
ing frosh, sponsored by the previous
year’s freshmen to alleviate many
4. A sophomore representative to
the Student Union Board—either
voting or non-voting, to expand the
representation of the board.
5. Mixer dances in the Student
Union to bring together the fresh
man class and other members of the
6. Frosh assemblies, held in the
new theater, to give better unity,
encourage class talent, and raise
money for flie class.
7. Movement toward the estab
lishment of a freshman representa
tive oh the ASUO executive council.
(Continued from page one)
as an organized unit, including a
picnic, dance, various games, and
4. A freshman service honorary,
based on achievement, not affilia
tion, to give the freshmen repre
sentation in service activities on the
5. Assistance of freshman repre
sentatives in the system of voca
tional guidance for freshmen, mak
ing possible a better understanding
of problems facing those who come
to the campus.
Freshmen will vote for USA and
AGS candidates from 8 to 6 Mon
day at various campus polling pla
ces. Location of the polls will be an
nounced in Monday’s Emerald.
The prof was telling of Ameri
can negotiations in Texas with
Santa Anna, the Mexican dicta
tor. When Santa Anna was cap
tured, he promised to give the Tex
ans everything they wanted.
The prof paused for a moment:
“What was this clause signed by
Santa Anna called?”
Senior in U. S. History: “It was
the Santa Clause.”
An Englishman bought a silver
tea set that had belonged to roy
alty. He'll never reign, but how
Any girl with money to burn has
a cinch finding a match.
TODAY S STAFF
Assistant Managing Editor: Dbn
Copy Editor: Bob Funk
Copy Desk: Bob Shoemaker, Bob
Paul, Dick “I Never See Maggie
Alone”- Courtright, Mary Lou
Stanbery, Ernest Pennington,
Night Editor: Abbott Paine.
Night Staff: Wm. Chernenkoff,
Larry Hobart, Clifton Pickerson.
A Missouri man’s wife, worth
a fortune, is suing- for divorce.
That's no small change.
PUROPE BY BICYCLE
Low-cost Student Tours, Bus or
Bike From 63 days, $435, all inc.
§ ITAj^Adventure Trails
Students’ International Travel Association
w- A- Roecker, For. Lang. Dept. 9-9496
BIG $10.00 SALE
DATE and CASUAL
SILK and WOOL
895 E. 13th
WE INVITE—AND WILL
APPRECIATE YOUR BANKING
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
OF PORTLAND—EUGENE BRANCH
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
11:00 cun. "LIVING WATER"
Broadcast over KASH
Bible School at 9:45 6 Fellewoship Groups 6:30
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Broadway at High Dr. Vance H. Webster, Pastor
What About The Folks At Home?
You can save yourself a lot of pen
work and make them happy too! All
you have to do is send . . .