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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1950)
Immediate attention will be giv
en to the Lane County unemploy
ment problem as a result of a de
cision made Friday by the Gover
nor’s Advisory Council on unem
ployment, headed by Calvin Crum
baker, economics department head.
Crumbaker was appointed to the
chairmanship a few months ago.
Next meeting of the council will
be held Feb. 24, either on the Uni
versity campus or in the Eugene
office of the Oregon State Em
ployment Service. Gov. Douglas
McKay is expected to attend.
A local group will be formed,
with advisory council support, to
conduct the unemployment survey.
Lane County resources and the
possibility of developing more jobs
will be studied by the group, ac
cording to Crumbaker.
Dr. HHI, Alumnus,
Dies in California
Dr. Claiborne M. Hill, 92, early
graduate of the University of Ore
gon and pastor of the Eugene First
Baptist church from 1884 to 1890,
died at his Garden Cove, Calif.,
home on Jan. 27.
Dr. Hill, received his B.A. degree
in 1881 and M.A. degree in 1885,
both from the University. He took
seminary training at the Rochester
Theological Seminary and later be
came the first president of Berke
ley Baptist Divinity School. He
was a member of Phi Beta Kappa,
national scholastic honorary. The
Claiborne Hill Chapel is being
erected in his honor on the Ro
Dr. Hill was born in Suisun,
Calif., in 1857. He is survived by
a son, Carey, and a daughter, Mrs.
Paul K. Yost, both of Los Angeles.
Funeral rites were held in Los An
geles on Jan. 30.
Eugene temperature did not set
any new heat records, but then the
sustained yield hearings and Rush
Week did not count.
LESSONS Native-born German
lady is giving German lessons.
If interested, please call 5-2871.
Even the fish are talking . . .
Yes. you ean see and hear
fish that whistle, sereeeh and
even cluck like barnyard
chickens. They're starring in
the amazing new scientific
VOICE OV THE DEEP.
VOICE OF THE DEEP is
a sound motion picture film
ed in beautiful full color In
Moody Hible Institute of
Chicago. See it Thursday ev
ening. l'eb. l). at 207 Chap
man. With showings at 7:30
and 8:00. Admission is free.
It’s new . . . scientifically ac
curate . . . educational. He
sure to see and hear VOICE
OK THE DEEP.
Leaders Appear in IM Leagues
(Continued from page four)
Gamma Delta; it was the “bees” bid
for game of the year.
Four Hands Left
At the end of handball action last
week four teams had reached the
quarter final stage. The list reads:
ATO, Omega, Sigma Nu, and
Campbell Club. Four additional
teams will reach the quarter finals
as a result o fthis week’s play.
In Thursday's all "A” hoop
games ,six quints—ATO, Sigma
Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Mu,
SAE, and Theta Chi—registered a
favorable ch^lker in the win col
ATO had little trouble in smash
ing Sigma Hall 25-6. The half-time
score read 20-0. Walt McClure and
Dan Cudahy each scored six points
for the winners, and teammate cen
ter Lee Campbell dropped eight
points into the hoop.
Sigma Nu Powers
Sigma Nu powered a 27-11 vic
tory over Merrick; the eleventh
street quint led 17-6 at half-time.
Harold Zurcher had seven points
for the losers.
Sherry Ross maintained the pace
for a while, but finally smooth ball
play gave Sigma Chi a 20-11 vic
tory. At half-time the dormitory
crew was on the tail end of a 13-8 ,
score. Dave Holloma and Earl;
Stelle paced the winners with 7 and
5 points respectively.
The Sammies were really hot—
nothing less—as they solidly
whacked Alpha 39-13. At half-time
the score read 20-8. Harold Mink
had 14 points and Gerald Ginzberg
had 10 points for duo scoring hon
ors of the afternoon.
SAE tipped Cherney 16-9 in a
rather “bucketless” game. At half
time the greek crew led 4-0. Kay
Karnofski had seven points for the
Theta Chi had to go the full limit
to stump a stubborn Stan Ray
quint, 21-16. Ron Clark tossed in
seven points for the winners.
More importance was attached
to the “B” games than the “A”
games on Friday’s casaba slate.
“A” division winners were Garpma,
Chi Psi, and Pi Kappa Alpha; “B”
winners by narrow margins were
Phi Gamma Delta, Stan Ray, and
Gamma Hall Kolls
Gamma spiked Pi Kappa Phi 18
11; Chi Psi smacked Stitzer 28-13;.
and Pi Kappa Alpha ran to a 25-18
wi nover Hunter.
For all practical purposes the
Sigma Chi-Fiji game was the
“championship,” game of “B” ac
tion. Action was top-notch; the
score was tied 17-17 at the end of
regular playing time and remained
that way tnrough the first over
time. In the second overtime Bill
Collver, Sigma Chi guard, dumped
in a two pointer, but Fijis Bob De
Coney and Jim snow each duplicat
ed the feat and this was enough for
a 21-19 victory.
With fifteen seconds in the game,
Jack Countryman left-handed a
thirty foot swisher which broke up
a 12-12 tie and gave Kappa Sigma
the victory over Theta Chi, their
third victory this season. This loss
dropped Theta Chi into a 2-1 win
Stan Hay snatched the lead at the
first of the game and this was
enough to beat Merrick 13-10 in a
“ruff and tumble” get-together.
Jacobson to Give Talk
“The New South” will be the
topic of a talk by Dr. N. P. Jacob
son, visiting religion department
head, to women members of the
Congregational Church there at
2:30 p.m. Feb. 21.
Class of '53 Votes
(Continued from iaae oneJ
where he was student body presi
dent and representative to the na
tional student council in Washing
ton, D. C. Paillette, winner of the
Radio Research Award at Klamath
High School last year, is a pledge
of Alpha Phi Omega, national ser
Jackson vs. Wilkes
Miss Jackson, Highland House,
will vie with Jackie Wilkes, Sigma
Kappa, for the number two posi
tion in the class.
Miss Jackson, former columnist
for the Klamath Herald News, is
editor for the Pacific Coast Stu
dent Cooperative League, and al
ternate representative for the
Miss Wilkes was editor of the
“Washingtonian,” weekly paper of
Washington High School, Port
land. On the campus, she is presi
dent of the YWCA freshman com
Preparation of the polls for to
day’s election was made by Alpha
Phi Omega. Polling personnel were
solicited by Kay Kuckenberg and
The alarm clock is more reliable
than the rooster and can be de
pended upon not to make getting
up any easier.
Cancer kills more mothers of school age children than any other disease
• Once, not too long ago—Mom heard her
prayers at night, dressed her in the morning
and got her off to school. . . . But Mom went
away and didn’t come back.
No home is safe from cancer. Last year cancer
killed more mothers of growing families than
any other disease. Tragic—but even more tragic
is the fact that many of these deaths need never
Many of the mothers who now die could be
cured—IF they learned to recognize cancer’s
symptoms and seek medical advice immediately
—IF sufficient money can be found for the
cancer research needed to discover the causes
of the disease, to perfect its treatment.
The American Cancer Society, through its pro
gram of public education and medical research,
is dedicated to the conquest of cancer. Will
Give to the American Cancer Society ms rmr-cm moke mu before