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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1950)
A Hallowe’en Party will launch
the weekend activities for Chris
tian House ftt 8:00 pm. tonight
at 736 East 16th. The campus
group will be hosts to the Corval
lis Christian House students. Cam
pus clothes are in order.
Professor Ward Rice will be
guest speaker at the Saturday fall
retreat to Camp Lane on the Siu
slaw River. Those planning to at
tend will leave at 12:30 p.m. from
Christian House. Mary Alice Bak
er. president of Christian House,
and Pat Harley, chairman Of the
excursion, are in charge of all
plans. , _
Student ieaaer» **•.<»* j —
Haines, Don McKenzie, Mark Van
Voorhsi, Imogene Spurgeon, Mad
elle Peoples, Sherman Holmes,
Janice Melton, Gene Johnson, Russ
Pctree, Ray Lambert, Pat Powell,
Ray Shields, and Wah Chun. Re
nervations are necessary.
“The Prof Said It, So What?"
will be the subject for discussion
at 5:30 p.m. fellowship hour Sun
day at Christian House. The House
will be hosts to the Plymouth
Club. The panel will include Mis3
Frances Van Voorhis, Calvin Long,
and Luther Choo. Refreshments
will be served.
A six-week serie.3 of Internation
al Tea Hours will begin at 4 p.m.
Tuesday, with Hawaii as the first
subject to be discussed. The dis
cussions will be informal and stu
dents can ask questions of foreign
students and recent travellers who
have just returned from abroad.
An evening service at 5:30 p.m.
and a supper at 6:00 p.m. will
open the Halloween Party Sunday
el St. Mary’s Episcopal Church.
We3ley foundation is sponsor
ing a Halloween Party, beginning
at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the found
ation. Jeans and old clothes are
All committees of Wesley Found
ation are to meet at 5 p.m. Sun
day at the house.
“Levis and Plaids” will be stag
BA School Shift
In answer to questions relative J
to the decrease of enrollment of
majors in the School of Business
Administration, Dean Victor P.
Morris calls attention to the fact
that the B. A. school has shifted
to an upper divisiou and graduate
This means that all freshmen
and sophomore business school
majors are now officially majors
in the College of Liberal Arts.
“Consequently,” says Morris,
for the B.A. school represents only
juniors and seniors and does not in
clude any freshmen and sopho
It is believed by Morris that the
shift to the upper division basis
will mean an increased emphasis
on liberal arts in the beginning
two years, and an increased em
phasis on B. A. school subjects in
the junior and sentor years.
At the present time figures are
unavailable as to the exact de
crease this year, but Dean Mor
ris adds that the B. A. school this
year has the largest number of
graduate students that it has ever
Placement Office Has
Applications For Exam
Arrangements have been made
for the Junior Professional exams,
according to the Graduate Place
ment Office. Applications may be
obtained at the office and they are
due Nov. 15 at the Civil Service
Regional office in Seattle.
ed at 7:00 p.m. this Sunday at
Gerlinger Annex, under the spon
sorship of Newman Club, Jim
Harvey, president, announced.
Dancing, entertainment, games,
and refreshments will highlight the
party. Levis, plaids, jeans, and
peddle pushers are in order.
Games and dancing will com
prise the entertainment at the
open house from 8:00 p.m. to 12:00
p.m. tonight at Plymouth House,
490 Ea3t 13th.
"The Life and Teachings of
Martin Luther” will be the topic
discussed by Dr. Warren Hovland
at 5:30 p.m. this Sunday at Luth
eran House. Supper will be serv
ed following the meeting. All stu
dents are invited.
The Halloween Hi-Jinx party
will begin at 8 p.m. tonight at
Westminster Foundation. A big
feature of the evening will be the
ghostly spook house, plus games,
dancing, and refreshments.
"The Relationship of the West
minster Foundation to the Ghurch
at Large” will be the topic pre
sented by Paul S. Mellish, pastor
of Central Presbyterian Church, at
6:15 p.m. Sunday at the founda
Potluck night is at 6 p.m. every
Tuesday at Westminster Founda
(Continued from Hoe one)
greetings on behalf of the journal
ism school and the Oregon School
May to Speak
The principal morning speaker
Walter W. R. May, president of the
Oregon Associatio nof Newspaper
Publishers wlil address the dele
gations on the subject, “What
Journalism Can Do For You.”
During the luncheon session,
start reporters from various high
schools will interview Dick Wil
liams, director of the Student Un
ion, aiming their questions at find
ing out more about the building.
These “Big Stories” will be pub
lished in their high school papers.
Entertainment Will be provid
ed for the luncheon under the di
rection of Bob Chambers. Featured j
will be Carol Dwyer, Davida Rid
dell, and Robert Tussing, as the
Pi Phi trio; and Jerry Crary in a
ukelele speciality; and other mus
ical entertainment. Decorations
will feature a mural of a pioneer
printer, painted by Bob Feasly.
The main speaker of the closing
afternoon session will be Dr. Paul
S. Dull, expert on the Far east,
who will speak on “What Korea
Means to You.”
During the day there will be 24
separate sessions which will con
centrate on discussions of journal
ism usage and improvements. Dur
ing this time, the yearbook forum
will hold a number of informative
Monday is the deadline to file
petitions for campus entertain
ment chairman. Petitions Will be
accept at the ASUO office until
Interviews will be held for all
petitionera at 8:15 p.m. Monday
in the Board Room of the Student
The duties of this chairman will
be to arrange for entertainers for
campus and off-campus activities.
The chairman may be appointed
to the Rally Board.
(Continued from page one)
her are student co-ticet managers
Janice Hughes and Philbrook Hep
pner, house manager Ralph Wide,
assistant house managers Mary
Elleh Burrell and Philip Johnson.
. On the technical side are Bev
erly Gratton, stage manager, Wes
ley Robinson, assistant; Ellen Ste
phens, property chief, and Nancy
Pullen, Jo Tallman, Harriet Oliv
er, Avis Lange, Melissa Millam,
crew; Jo DeLap, chief electrician,
and Burton Filut, Gerry Hetting
er, Jerry Moothart, ames Wolters,
electricians; Gene Espey, Jack
Heald, Beverly Gratton, Avis
Lange, oJ Tallman, Wes Robin
son, and Dale Smith construction
crews; Jack Heald, sound; and
Joanne Secoy and Helen May, in
charge of special art effects.
Chosen to Play
Seven music majors have been
named to appear with the Uni
versity Symphony Orchestra as
soloists during the winter and
Soloists named are Geneva Ide,
pianist; Madelon Adler, pianist;
Joy Grimstad, soprano; Charles
Humphries, oboist; Ann Kafoury,
Violinist; W. C. Martin, baritone;
and Larry Maves, violinist.
The seven were named recent
ly by the faculty auditioning com
Miss Adler has previously toured
parts of the state as a concert
pianist. Miss Grimstad Sang the
lead role in the opera “Martha”
presented spring term in the Uni
versity Theater. Humphries also
appeared in “Martha,” singing the
second male lead.
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