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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1952)
fwo Man Australian Debate Team
To Meet Oregon Debaters Friday
The Oxford type of debate will
Ik- that used by the Australian
Gregon debaters at 8 p.m. Friday
11 the Dads' lounge. This is not
tne orthodox fashion, according to
Anthony Hillbruner, speech in
ructor, but a more informal type
of debating. It puts a premium on
j.ersuasion and psychological fac
tors rather than the usual logic.
“That Dictatorship is the Most
Important Form of Government''
v ill be debated by a two man
Australian debate team which
v ill meet Oregon debaters Nancy
-Ann Yates, junior, and Bill Lees,
Twenty women’s living organiza-'
t ins were represented at the Worn
i's Recreation association meet
i g for house representatives at
“Any other houses wishing to
li-we representatives should con
tact me immediately.” stated Mon
me Gutchow, head of sports, chair
man of the representatives.
The three intramural activities
•offered for winter term were dis
cussed and representatives were
g.ven instructions in signing up
and carrying out the program for
t: e term. Swimming, basketball
auid bowling are the major activi
t es for the term.
senior, both in political science.
Both have been active in speech j
Robin Millhouse and John Reid,
two Australian law students make
up that team. They are touring
American colleges and universities
under the sponsorship of the Insti
tute of International Education.
Millhouse and Reid are scheduled
to visit thirty-two colleges across
the country before returning to
Australia in March. They came to
the United States prepared to de
bate on several other subjects also.
Among them are: "It is regrettable
that the Plymouth Rock did not
land on the Pilgrim Fathers." “It
is better to have loved and lost
titan never to have loved at all."
and “Modem society neglects the
Paleface Tips Indian
To Hard Winter
LEWISTOWN. Mont. (U.Rl Joe
Eagle Claw thinks the country is
in for a “heap bad winter."
The Gros Ventre Indian who
came here for supplies was asked
if cold weather was coming.
It was pointed out that the
beavers had thick fur. geese were
going south early, and the gophers
had started to hole up.
Joe grunted: “No look at them
yet. Was in Zoitman . . and white
men all had big woodpiles."
In Final Theft
Ail attempt was made to break
into the office of the chemistry
department Dec. 11, the night be
fore the fall term first exams, pre
sumably to obtain copies of finals,
A. H. Kunz, department head, re
“As far as we know," Kunz said,
"the attempt was not successful."
Exams were locked in the -office,
but none found missing. Some
damage was done to the door of
the office and lias been repaired.
Kunz did not believe that those
who made the theft attempt even
got inside the office. Investigating
on the case was done by the cam
pus policemen, but Kunz said noth
ing had been discovered.
Petitioning for membership in
Scabbard and Blade has been re
opened for members of the corps
of cadets who did not petition last
term or who have raised their
grades sufficiently since petition
Petitions are available at the in
formation desk in the ROTC build
ing and should be turned in by I' ri
Those accepted will be notified
next week and tapped at the Mili
tary ball, Jan. 19.
An embosograf service Is being
offered by the Student TJnton
Board in room 336 of the Student
Union this term, according to Pat
Choat, who is in charge of the
Posters up to 15 by 22 inches can
be made in a vuriety of colors and
paper textures by the machine.
The embosograf presses the let
ters into the paper and gives the
effect of professional posters, Miss
The cost for the embosogruf
work, which includes such things
as posters, signs which can be wa
terproofed, and signs for desks, de
pends on the number printed, the
amount of lettering, and the type
of materials used.
The service is open to any cam
pus organization. Miss Choat is in
the embosograf office each week
day from 4 to 5 p.m. except Mon
day and she can be reached at the
Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
Some samples of the emboso
grafeil posters will be on the dis
; play this week on the SU bulletin
board on the main floor.
J. G. Carlson, head of the Uni
i versity counseling center, has been
elected president of the Willama
lane Park district located in
I Springfield and the district around
TREAI THE FOLKS TO
CAMPUS NEWS - ■ Every Day
Omxm Daily .
• Campus Briefs
0 fryouts for “Tin- Second
Man,” a play by S. N. Behrman,
will be held Monday and Tuesday
at 4 p.m. In Room 104 of Vtllanl
Frederick Hunter, director of
the play, announced that two men
and two women arc wanted for ao
0 The Young Democrats club
will meet at 6:30 p.m. Thursday
In the Student Union President
George O'Dea announced.
0 Hui O Kamanina, campus
Hawaiian group, will meet at 7 to
night in the Student Union.
0 Students Interested In the
campus creative arts program will
meet at 4 p.m. tiaiay in the Stu
dent Union, Orville Collver, chair
man of the SU browmng room
committee, announced. Purpose of
the meeting Is to discover talent
and materials for the "Campus
Workshop" to be held at the end
of winter term, Collver said.
1 0 Petitions for chairmanships
for the World Student Service fmuly
| drive have been called for by Gen
eral Chairman Joanne Sloan.
Available chairmanships Include
| general secretary, publicity, pro
motion and treasurer. Deadline for
petitioning Is 4 p.m. Friday Peti
| lions may he turned in to Miss
Sloan at Delta Gamma. The WSSF
: drive will take place during spring
0 Petitions tor two rails board
vacancies have been called for by
the rally board They are due in
the ASUO office on the third floor
of the Student Union by Tuesday.
Members of all (la ses are urge.l
to petition, especially freshmen,
the board said
BK1KFS Junior Panheilenic F.W
9 Junior I'anhellenlr win inert
tonight at Alpha Gamma Della nt
B:30 pm. Kmli representative la
naked by the junior .sorority orga
nization to bring a member of her
pledge class and the dues lor her
UO Grads Pass
Bar Exams Best
Approximately nine of every ten
graduates of the University School
I of Daw passed the state bar exam
ination between 1917 and 1951, ac
cording to a study quoted in the
December issue of the Oregon
State Bar Bulletin.
A recent member of the board
of bar examiners, who made the*
j study, reported that 89 per cent
of the University law graduates
passed the test.
This was the highest percentage
in the state. Eighty-One per cent
of Willamette graduates passed
the exam, and the Northwestern
College of Law's record was GO
Stanford led out-of-state schools
in percentages for the Oregon ex
am with 87 per cent passing it.
Other non-Oregon school records
were Harvard, 8-1 per cent; Yale,
G4; Michigan, 55; and Columbia,
| The report also stated that 87.3
per cent of the Harvard graduates
passed the Massachusetts exam in
1951, although only 48 per cent
(according to unofficial sources)
passed it in 1950.
The state bar bulletin also re
ported that the Oregon bar exam
inations were recently rated as tho
second-best in the nation by tho
national conference of examiners.
California’s were rated at the top.
Dean Orlando J. Hollis of the
University law school was present
at a meeting last winter in Salem
at which members of the board of
bar examiners, representatives of
the board of governors of the bar
and the supreme court discussed
complaints which nave been reg
istered against the Oregon bar ex
Head and use Emerald classi