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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1950)
Summer Projects Open in Europe, U.S.
The first German Government
scholarship program for Ameri
cans since the war was announced
recently by the Institute of Inter
national Education, New York.
The Bavarian Ministry of Edu
cation Culture has established six
one-year graduate fellowships for
Americans. Successful candidates
will be admitted to universities in
Bavaria free of tuition. They will
receive a stipend of 200 marks a
month for living expenses.
Fields of study are not restricted,
hut the most favorable opportun
ities exist in social sciences and
humanities, as medical and science
faculties in Germany are over
taxed at present.
Requirements include a B.A. or
B.S. degree, full knowledge of the
German language, American cit
izenship, and a good academic rec
ord, character, and health.
Interested students may write to
the Institute of International Ed
ucation, 2 West 45th Street, New
York 19, N. Y.
Cuthbert to Speak
1 F. A. Cuthbert, professor of
landscape architecture and Stand
ard Oil legal representative for 25
years, will relate his business ex
periences at a Propeller Club meet
ing tonight at 7 on the third floor
of Gerlinger Hall.
DRY CLEAN I NG
ARE YOUR CLOTHES
READY FOR EASTER?
J110 1 )nv\ 64,i 15th
A graduate foreign study pro
gram is being offered by the Uni
versity of Maryland for the 1950
51 school year.
The program offers major
courses in social science and
languages at universities in Paris,
Basel, Zurich, and Munich. Minors
are offered in several other fields.
Admission to the program de
pends upon admission to the Grad
uate School of the University of
Maryland. Applicants must hold a
bachelor’s degree from a colleg-e of
recognized national standing.
Expenses include a $500 school
fee, estimated monthly expenses of
from $80 to $100, and transporta
Interested students may write
to the Foreign Study Office, Uni
versity of Maryland, College Park,
Md., for application blanks and
Applications for a four-week
pre-nursing hospital course in Port
land this summer are being ac
cepted by Miss Olive Slocum, pro
fessor of nursing education, in 322
A maximum of 16 applicants will
be accepted for the course which
is not limited to college students in
Purpose of the summer session,
to be held on the Medical School
campus in Portland Aug. 14-Sept.
9, is to give college students a
chance to test their aptitude for
No academic credit will be given
for the course, which will include
class work, preparing students to
do simple procedures for patients,
and actual hospital practice.
Prerequisites are two or three
terms of college work and a GPA
of at least 2.00.
FBI Juvenile Expert
To Instruct School
Laurence R. Kirvin, juvenile
control officer from the Washing
ton, D. C. office of the FBI, will
be principal instructor of a five
day Juvenile Control School to be
held on campus Apr. 10-14.
The school, to be held in Guild
Theater, Johnson Hall, is sponsored
by the Portland office of the FBI
for the benefit of persons con
nected with juvenile problems.
Cooperating in presenting the
school are the Oregon Association
of City Police Officers and the
League of Oregon Cities.
Students to Study
Fashions in Europe
" A summer European fashion
tour has been scheduled for college
students and others interested in
fashion careers. The group will
leave New York early in July and
return the first of September.
The students will visit fashion
centers in Italy, France, Switzer
land, Germany, Holland, Belgium,
Complete cost or the two
months trip will be $1200. Informa
tion may be obtained from Dr. Don
ald K. Beckley, director, Prince
School of Retailing, Simmons Col
lege, Boston, Mass., or Travel and
Study, Inc., 110 East 57th St., New
Two John Muir Trail trips, walk
ing or riding through the Sierra
Nevada mountains in California
this summer, are offered students
for fees of $205 or $345.
Groups making the trips, which
last four weeks each, will assemble
at Lone Pine, Calif. The first group
leaves July 16 and the second Aug.
11. Cost is $205 walking or $345
The distance covered is 200 miles
and takes in the heart of the Sier
Organjzer of the journey is
Joseph C. Wampler, archaeologist
mountaineer. Further details are
available at 1940 Heart Ave.,
“European Students and Their
Problems’’ will be discussed by
Betty Collins, representative of the
American Friends Service Com
mittee, at 7 tonight in Christian
House, 736 E. 16th.
Miss Collins, who has spoken
on college campuses in 15 states,
lias been the director of the stu
dent center in Frieburg, Germany,
a World Student Service Fund
agency for the past two years.
Miss Collins’ talk will be pertinent
to the current campus WSSF drive.
She will be a guest of the YWCA
i cabinet at its regular meeting
l Tuesday noon.
A. E. Caswell, professor of phy
sics, and his wife are on a two
weeks’ vacation in Redwood City,
California, visiting their son.
Dr. Caswell is at work on an Air
Force research project on research
radiation, and is not lecturing this
Has Your Car
Le; Cook's SUN TUNE-UP EQUIPMENT ^ your
Phones Auto, Truck and Tractor
ESpUdC7-9 2 55i3 Gas Tank and Radiator Repair
Discount upon presentation of Student body card
COAK’S RADIATOR SERVICE
162 EAST 6th. EUGENE. 2380 MAIN ST.. SPRINGFIELD
Mortar Board Calls
For Dance Petitions;
Mortar Board Ball petitions, fac
ulty-rating forms and Mortar
Board scholarships were com
mented upon in a recent communi
que from Marjorje Peterson, Mor
tar Board president.
Petitions for general chairman
ship and committee chairmanships
of Mortar Board Ball, scheduled
for May 27, should be turned in to
Miss Peterson at the Chi Omega
house by Apr. 19. Committees will
include decorations, tickets, pro
grams, clean-up, promotion, pub
licity, and intermission program.
Faculty-rating forms filled out
by students near the close of win
ter term will be returned to pro
fessors after grades have been of
ficially released, Miss Petersen
Applications for the Mortar
Board scholarship, open to junior
women, may be obtained at the
office of Women’s Affairs in Em
erald hall, and should be returned
to that office by Apr. 19, Miss Pet
Robinson to Attend
Horace W. Robinson, director of
the University Theater, will leave
Eugene Apr. 6 to attend the Ann
Arbor Conference of Theater Ar
chitects to be held on the campus
of the University of Michigan, Apr.
14 and 15.
Robinson is chairman of the
Theater Architects Committee of
the American Educational Theater
At the convention he will de
liver a paper on the theory and
philosophy of theater building con
struction. The University Theater
director has also prepared a dis
play of sketches, blueprints, photo
graphs, and models of theaters and
theater construction methods
which will be presented at the con
Robinson will return Apr. 18.
Keller Elected President
Of Future Teachers
Bruce Keller, senior in business,
was elected president of the Future
Teachers of Oregon recently.
Frances Gillmore was elected
vice president and Dorothy Jacobs,
secretary. The new officers at
tended a state meeting of the FTO
in Portland Saturday.
P. B. Jacobson, dean of the
School of Education, spoke to the
group after the elections.
FOR RENT—Single rooms for
men close to campus, clean and
quiet. Ph. 5-4649.
STUDENT WILL share: Nice home
with couple in exchange for care
of toddler and cooking. 5-5222.
FOR RENT—Private room and en
trance. 1873 East 15th. $15 per
month. Phone 4-1875 after 6 p. m.
FOR SALE—New Singer electric
portable, $89.50. Complete at
tachments plus complete sewing
course. 1032 Willamette. 4-8431.
SPRINGFIELD student may ride
to campus 8:00 a. m. M Tu W
Th F and 10 Sat. for $.75. Phone
LOST—Masonic ring on campus
during final week. If found call
Bob Pearce 5-5142. Reward.
FOR RENT—Board & room for 2
men. Mrs. Boyds, 630 E. 13th.
Phone 5-6209. 101
FOR SALE—Girls Bicycle. Good
buy. Only $10. Ext. 347. 101
LOS T—B r o w n horned-rimmed
glasses, brown case. Near Co-op
Monday. Phone Marilyn Hatch,
Ext. 495. 99
SHOE REPAIRING—Our regular
prices are lower than other
shops’ specials. Men’s neolite
soles and half rubber heels $2.25.
Bill Ralph Myers, 543 Oak
MUSICIAN WANTED: For 11
o’clock Monday, Wednesday,
Friday dance class. Miss Went
worth, Womens P. E. Dept. 101
Burks to EKplain
Summer projects in Europe,
Mexico, and the United States will
be explained to University students
today by Harry Burks, college sec
retary for the American Friends
Interested students may talk
with Burks between 3 and 5 p. m.
at the campus YMCA, or special
appointments may be made by call
ing the YMCA office.
The projects are sponsored by^
the Friends Service Committee.
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