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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1952)
To Speak Here
Leonard Marsh, social researcher
and professor of planning at the
University of British Columbia,
will speak on campus this week.
Thursday Marsh will meet with
members of the faculty and gradu
ate students in the Faculty club.
He will speak on "Problems of
Teaching and Research in the So
Thursday evening he will be
principal speaker at rf dinner given
by local government officials and
interested citizens. His topic will
be "City Planning”.
Friday at 9 a.m. Marsh will
speak in an open meeting in 105
Commerce. His subject will be
"Differences in Approach to Prob
lems of Social Welfare", contrast
ing England. Canada and the
Marsh is one of the principle
authors of the Canadian Beveridge
Report, which corresponds to Eng
land's report on social welfare pro
grams by the same name.
Before joining the faculty of the
University of British Columbia,
Marsh headed the Institute for
Social Research at McGill univer
sity in Montreal.
Holmes to Work
In US Capital
Anita Holmes, Emerald Editor
last year, has left for Washington,
D.C., where she will begin work
next Monday as a reporter in the
women’s department of the Wash
ington Post, capitol newspaper.
Miss Holmes, a journalism ma
jor, was elected to Senior Six of
Phi Beta Kappa, national scholas
tic honorary, last term. She plans
to complete the six hours needed
for her bachelor’s degree in jour
nalism while in Washington.
Other activities while at Oregon
included Mortar Board, senior
women’s honorary and Theta Sig
ma Phi, women's journalism fra
ternity. She was attending school
this year on a Standard Oil scholar
ship. She was also news bureau
correspondent for the Oregonian.
Start January 20
The second annual series of win
ter term firesides for alumni will
open on the University of Oregon
campus Jan. 20, according to Les
Anderson, alumni director.
The firesides, scheduled for four
Sunday evenings during the term,
in the Dad’s lounge of the Student
Union, will feature talks by Uni
versity faculty members with a
coffee hour following each talk.
They will take place at 7 p.m. each
scheduled Sunday night.
Paul S. Dull, associate professor
of political science and history,
and a member of the faculty Far
Eastern Studies committee, will
open the series Jan. 20 with a talk
on “What Next In Asia?” On Feb.
10, William S. Laughlin, assistant
professor of anthropology, will lec
ture on “New Use for Old Bones”.
The talk on Feb. 24 will be given
by Kenneth J. O’Connell, professor
of law, with “Adam's Rib" as the
topic. A music specialty talk will
be “Music As You Like It" by
George Hopkins, professor of pi
ano, on Mar. 9.
The planning committee for the
firesides includes Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Vonderheit, Mr. and Mrs.
Winfield H. Atkinson, Dr. and Mrs.
Robin M. Overstreet, Mr. and Mrs.
Willis C. Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth W. Moore, Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Deffenbacher, Dr. and Mrs.
Verne L. Adams, Joe Earley Jr.
and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Anderson.
The governing officials of the
World Health Organization have
announced the establishment of an
expert advisory panel for the In
ternational Pharmacopoeia. It con
sists of seventeen members, three
of whom are from the United
Read and use Emerald classi
Ph.D Fellowships Being Offered
By National Science Groups
Thn National Research council
and the National Academy of Sci
ences have announced that all ap
plications for post-doctoral and
prc-doctoral fellowships under their
administration must be made by
The fellowships under their ad
ministration include fellowships
sponsored by the National Science
foundation, Merck and Company,
Inc., the Lilly Research laborator
ies, the Radio Corporation of
America, Rockefeller foundation,
the National Tuberculosis associa
tion and the American Cancer
There are fellowships in the
agricultural, biological, engineer
ing, mathematical, medical and
physical sciences at both the pre
doctoral and post-doctoral level,
the academy said.
Many p re-doctoral fellowships
are being offered by the national
science academy for the first time.
These fellowships are open to any
one eligible to begin or continue
graduate study during the year
1952-53. The tenure of a fellow
ship is one year and will pay the
winner $1400 to $1600 plus tuition
and labratory fees.
Applicants for these fellowships
will be required to take a fellow
ship board examination on Jan. 18,
at examination centers yet to be
announced by the foundation.
The post-doctoral fellowships of
fered by the National Research
council are open to nny citizen oi
the United States who has com
pleted all the academic require
ments for a Ph.D., Sc.D., or M.D.
Because of the large range of
fields in which the post-doctoral
fellowships are available, poten
tial applicants have been asked to
write to the National Research
council stating their field of study,
age and study plans so that ap
propriate information may be sent.
Information and application
blanks may be secured for any of
the fellowship programs by writ
ing the Fellowship Office, National
Research Council, 2101 Constitu
tion Ave., Washington, 25, D.C.
Radio Time Salesmen
William Karl, a radio time sales
man for Station KUGN. will teach
the journalism-business adminis
tration course in radio advertising
this term. He succeeds Price Bur
lingame, instructor of journalism
and business administration, who
resigned at the end of the fall term
to become a production specialist
with the Kelso Norman advertising
agency in San Francisco.
Karl, a graduate of Kansas State
college, had previous radio experi
ence on KRUL in Corvallis before
coming to KUGN. The course, list
ed as both J and BA 441, has been
changed from 10 to 8 TuTh.
FRATERNITIES NAME PLEDGES.
Thirty-nine men were pledged hy |
University of Oregon fraternities
during full term open rush, the of
fice of men's affairs announced
The first fraternity rush period
for freshmen will he held this teim.
under a plan of deferment net up
this year. Men pledged during full
term were uppereluss men either
old students or transfers. The
freshmen as pledged will continue
to live in dormitories.
Pledged hy faternlttcs during
fall term were:
Beta Theta PI—Craig Beairsto
and Kon Sogge.
Chi Pol Thomas Hatfield and
James Casper. _
Delta Tau Delta Robert Berry.
James Gleming, Jr., Thomas Shep
herd. Richard Weakley, Philip
Sanders. George Weir and Patrick
Deltu Upsilon Bill Norval.
Kappa Sigma William Evans.
Lambda Chi Alpha Samuel
Berstrom, John Sutton and Rich
Phi Delta Theta Allan Wherry
Phi Kappa Psl Jack Cady.
Phi Kappa Sigma James Myers
and Richard Schwary.
Phi Sigma Kappa John Waug
aman and Dick DonTigny.
Pi Kappa Phi Robert Bartholo
mew. James Toner, Robert Boyl
and Quentin Randall.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dick Pet
Sigma Chi Gerald Garrett and
Sigma Phi Epsilon Harry Eul
ler. Jr., Lawrence Tyccr, Alan Op
pilfer, John Kraunf older and Wal
Theta Chi Joe Almnnd Jr. Hud
Tau Kappa Kpallon Don Allen,
Roger Kuykendall and Otto y.un
Y Joint Cabinet
Plans for more cooperation be
tween the Oregon YMCA and YW
CA were discussed by the cabinetm
of the two organizations during a
meeting held at the end of fall
The meeting, the first of Its kind
lor the two cabinets, was the re
sult of a number of conferences
and plans by the presidents of the
two groups, Ann Darby and Dave
Hobbs, and other members of the
It was noted that a number of
committee* within the groups cor
respond und that working together
would benefit each of them. The
public affairs and International af
fairs committee* are already co
operating on piojccts.
Thu marriage and farotiv lecture a
series and a clothing drive are
sponsored jointly by the two orga
Another meeting is planned for
sometime lids month at which
time they will discuss suggestion:!
Including the possibilities of
monthly Joint cublnet meetings
and other ureas of cooperation.
YOU have an opportunity NOW to better prepare
yourseif for tomorrow's lifetime work. Practical
application of college training in:
9 Secretarial Work
The importance to you of starting at the begin
ning of the term is obvious.
SEE BOB GREENLEE OR JACK CADY AT THE