DUCKTRACKS | By PETE CORNAC-CHIA 3 Emerald Sports Editor folks have been a little worried over the government’s 'Uing materials for structures other than those contrib f national defense. The popular conception of the edict t0 ooosed and half-built athletic stadiums molding right ! they stand at present. _ 1 ' u call for a halt of the juggling of Hayward Field S and Other remodeling ie purpose of increasing dant’s capacity to some )persons. The sharp teeth ■ order evidently have fail •break through the gums, ver, for the people who around the Athletic De cent have received no in pons to cease their work |rd such a goal, prk will continue therefore, tie with the plans calling ompletion of the enlarged um by next fall. Dedica ceremonies are scheduled Leo Harris eptember 29, 1951, when Oregon meets Arizona in the initial : contest of the season. It's Only a Paper Scare hletic Director Leo Harris, returning from the USC con had a long talk with a representative from a large bridge ling firm. This person termed the situation as “mostly paper i" and saw little cause for alarm unless the present armed ict developed into greater proportions. That discussion, it t be remembered, took place when the glorious General Arthur could see the end of trouble in his area and was iding the idea that most of his boys would be around the etree Christmas morning. The armed conflict appears very ble of developing into the feared greater proportions, which f: would leave Hayward Field standing as is for years and If.'.' ' lother worry is the rise in prices expected with the growing tage of materials. The building program, based on a definite fet, would either be faced with another cause for postpone t or would have to settle for a smaller scale if it could not 1 the higher fees. Civil War at Home iere definitely are no plans now for moving next year’s Civil clash with Oregon State to Portland, despite the very wise edent set by the Beavers this season. The schedule calls for .ontest to be played at Eugene and it’s very likely no changes he made. Such plans would include the necessity of shifting Stanford game from Portland to Eugene, a big problem in ' of the fact Stanford is willing to play Oregon away from eonl) at Portland. Again we say OSC has made a very sen move this fall, for poor old Bell Field certainly is no place he classic. \\ e see no need for Oregon to do the same, how > provided our now inadequate Hayward Field is sufficiently ged to prevent a sellout crowd. We hope the Beavers will 11 the event to Corvallis when their proposed new stadium impleted. j <”>r('er the ‘0” is planning to present a “sports night” dhur Court sometime next term. Plans now in the rough Jarl} Stages call for a varied program including intramural "ith teams from OSC, indoor track exhibitions, boxing, lng;. and other colorful events. Receipts for Numerals n °f ^le receipts from the nominal fees to be charged kings'wh ^lUc^as'n8' numeral sweaters for the Frosh. The ‘had ^-10 'laVC W°n numerals during the past few years rwor ^ 'nt° ^le’r own pocketbooks for sweaters, so it’s a ions ' "h*'6 £esfure from the Webfoot lettermen. All three ..i °^ve(l Order of the “O,” Frosh, a.nd the expected car‘ t go wrong. ,C0J,anS ^°r ^le numeral sweaters, by the way, call for a ^athlet num^er- Wearers of Shriner jackets and other L «q„ , S" handed a green sweater sporting a six-inch !cted to rtTth numera^s> A knitting firm in Portland is Research Rises Through Grants There is a definite trend for in dustry to increase its support of research in colleges through fel lowships, scholarships, endow ments, and grants, Dr. J. E. Hob son, director of the Stanford Re search Institute, reports in the October issue of the “Oregon Busi ness Review.” Hobson’s lead article is “Re search and West Coast Industry.” The Business Review, publish ed by the Bureau of Business Re search in the University of Oregon School of Business Administration is edited by Wesley C. Ballaine, professor of business administra tion. “Complete freedom must be pre served, Hobson states in his ar ticle, “when such support (by in dustry) is given to the Univer sities in research programs.” Hobson further explains that re search is the new method of pioneering in the west, pioneering that will lead the west to indus trial maturity. An explanatory article of the state system bond measure which appears on the election ballot to day is included in the publication. Radio Program Spotlights Frat “Duck Quacks,” a locally origin ated radio program, will feature an interview of Sigma Chi in its ini tial broadcast at 7:15 tonight over Station KERG. Campus haberdasher Keith Fen nell, sponsor of the show, plans to present a different campus liv ing organization over the air each week. House songs, and activities on the campus will compose the program. The Sig chapter house will be the scene of tonight’s broadcast. Announcer Reg Roos will interview President Lin Sloan, Social Chair man Mike Moran, and Intramural Chairman Darhl Davis in regard to Sigma Chi activities in campus life. Sponsor Fennell will get into the act by announcing his choice of “the outstanding Sigma Chi of the Week,” and will present the win ner with a gift from Fennell’s | Campus Shop. Alpha Chi Omega sorority will be interviewed in a similar broad cast next Tuesday. Honorary Honors Day Founder’s day will be observed by Pi Lambda Theta, education honorary, at its meeting at 7 p.m. today in the graduate lounge of the School of Education. Mrs. Faye Smith, president, urges all members to attend. French Singers to Hold Concert in SU Ballroom me first concert to be held in the Student Union Ballroom is scheduled for 8:30 p.m. Monday when Les Petits Chanteurs—The Little Singers—from Paris will make their first Eugene appear ance. The singers—a choir of 40 young boys—are currently making a na tionwide tour under the direction of the Abbe Maillet. In the past 19 years the singers have given 1,000 a cappella con certs in Europe, the Near East, and all over the Western Hemis phere from Canada to Argentina. The choir’s program will consist of French folk songs and religious hymns of all times, plus folk songs in English by audience request. The New York Herald Tribune had this to say about the choir’s appearance in New York’s Carne gie Hall two weeks ago: “The work of Les Petits Chan teurs was a pleasure and a de light. The singing group is remark ably clean in pitch, extraordinar ily pure in color, and of tonal Civil Service Blanks Due Next Tuesday All applications for Junior Man agement Assistant and Junior Pro fessional Assistant exams in the Civil Service must be turned in to the Graduate Placement Office by next Tuesday, according to Karl W. Onthank, office director. Any graduating student who is, or thinks he might be, interested in working for government agen cies is urged by Onthank to fill out an application now and take the exams. The early application and exam date allows time for evaluation of the exams and for eligibility lists to be made, Onthank said. For those who go through the neces sary processes now, jobs will be available after graduation next June. Onthank also said that even for those students not planning to go into the federal service, the exam provides an opportunity for ob taining a valuable recommendation in seeking other employment. Frosh Lineup Selected (Continued from t>aae four) against varsity reserves yesterday afternoon. Among the outstanding defensive players for the Yearlings were Tackles Marion Grzeskiewicz and Darold Farr and End Bob Cook. Gary Pickens turned in an excep tional performance as defensive safety man. freshness we barely encounter these days. And the French young sters—as opposed to most male choirs we have heard—really sing. They never hoot or bellow; their music making is ever marked by refinement and charm.” The New York Times agreed: “After a three-year absence, the Little Singers of Paris returned to Carnegie Hall to offer a program that counted among its charms the fresh spirit of unspoiled youngsters, the flavor of France and some beautiful singing. . .The cohesion of tone, the full sounds, the pianissimos, the crescendos and the diminuendos, the soprano solos that floated over the quiet. voices of the men, the purity and the un earthly ensemble—all these fea tures seemed to transform the hall into the likeness of a cathed ral.” Tickets for the concert, at $1, may be obtained at the SU main desk, from R. L. Picard, assistant professor of romance languages, or at Kaufman’s downtown. The program is jointly sponsor ed by the French department and Newman Club. 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