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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1952)
Invite Dad down for Pad’s Day
Dad s Day Feb. 2-3
on lalenline's Pay
Brings a proud glow
to the one who holds you dear.
os moke your appointment todayf
1214 KINCAID ST.
Phone 4-3432 lor
| Harvard Offers
The Harvard Business school
has announced its financial aid
program for 1952-53.
Financial aid is available to can
didates for admission to the Har
vard Business school on the basis
of their financial need and ability
j to benefit from the school's two
year graduate program.
The maximum assistance is
$2600 for a married student and
$2000 for a single student. The
initial assistance is for one year
only, but additional financial aid
is available in the second year to
those who do satisfactory work
during their first year.
The assistant dean of the Har
vard school of business. J. Leslie
Rollins, will be on the campus later
in the term to interview interested
students. Appointments for inter
views and additional information
may be obtained in the graduate
placement office in Emerald hall.
Meetings of the foreign student
orientation class were discontinued
last week, according to John Pro
vart. foreign student advisor.
“If foreign students show suffi
cient interest, we may form a simi
lar group next fall term,” Provart
The class, which gave foreign
students a chance to become ac
quainted with American teachings
through discussion groups and
talks by guest instructors, met
three times a week in Deady hall
The class was conducted during
fall term and the first two weeks
of winter term.
Dad s Day—Feb. 2-3
j Invite Dad down for Dad’s Day
Groceries — Fresh Produce — Meats
Mixers — Beverages — Magazines — Ice Cream
OPEN' FROM 9 A.M.
DAILY & SUNDAYS
13th at Hi^h St.
TILL 11:00 P.M.
the diamond you bay?
It may make more difference tlian you
tLinL as to wkere you buy lier diamond
and what Lind of qualify you dot. Slie
wants to Le proud of lies: diimoud . . .
proud to sliow it to lier friends. Tisat's
wky tlie extra Isrllliancc and Ireauty
offered you in genuine Orange Blossom
rings will mean so mucli to lier. We
invite you to come in and see tliem!
t IrWelru |j^. Store
[ » „ L -- ’ * \ f ?
Will Meet Here
Representatives of the North
west Regional Co-operative pro
gram in educational administra
tion of the Kellogg foundation will
meet on campus Thursday ami
Friday for the first session of this
area's planning committee.
This regional CPEA group is
headed by the University, selected
last fall as trustee of the North
west’s fund of $265,000.
Delegates to the two-day confer
ence will plan projects to be cur
ried out in Oregon, Washington,
Idaho and Montana.
p. B. Jacobson, dean of the
school of education, will serve as
chairman pro tern of the confer
ence. Sessions will be held in the
Rifle Squad Gets
In Trophy Match
An AFROTC rifle team, com
posed of four freshmen and one
senior, has just completed firing in
the National William Randolph
Hearst trophy match.
Participants were Kenneth Rob
ins. senior in liberal arts, Robert
Lindsay, freshman in foreign lan
guage, Duane Setness, freshman
in liberal arts, Harvey Wells, fresh
man in liberal arts, and William
Tullock, freshman in liberal arts.
The composite team score was
only average, the military depart
ment said, but a perfect score In
the standing position shot by Lind
say was outstanding.
The team fired weekly postal
matches throughout fall term with
other universities and colleges
throughout the nation, the depart
ment explained. Rifle team coach
is M Sgt. Paul G. Steiner of the
Tries Law School
The law school dean was charg
ed with driving through a red
light, but proved his innocence
with an explanation that included
the intervention of a tent-covered
Orlando J. Hollis was charged
with committing an offense
“against the peace and dignity of
the City of Eugene" by driving
through a red light.
He saved himself five dollai s by
explaining that as he started
across the intersection of 13th
and Oak, the light was green.
But, his progress was halted by
a tent-covered manhole directly in
his path and by the time the traf
fic from the opposite direction had
passed, permitting him to move
around the manhole, the light had
FIRE BOX ON FIRE
PHOENIX, Ariz. (U.R) Sirens
screaming, lights .flashing and
bells ringing, the fire engines
raced to an outlying neighborhood.
The fire was in an unfinished fire
Oregon Students Will Conduct ^
Religion Parliament Discussions i
Thirty-five Oregon students,
fuculty members, and local church
men are participating in the pro
gram of the Parliament or World
Religions. Many are foreign stu
dents who are conducting discus
sions of the religions of their home
Discussions and addresses on the
various religions will begin with
speeches about Buddhism and Hin
Today the program will be de
voted to addresses on Judiasm and
Islam; Thursday will conclude the
meetings with speeches on Chris
tianity; Roman Catholic, Eastern
Orthodox and Protestant.
University of Oregon partici
M. S. Venkataranianl, special
student in journalism from Mad
ras, India, student chairman.
Paul S. Dull, associate piofessor
of political science and history,
and an expert on Asiun affairs,
j senior chairman.
Mary Sawada, special student in
; music, from Kanagawa. Japan stu
Quirinus Breen, professor of his
tory, and head of the Church His
torical society at the University,
| senior chairman.
Mi-Jung Sung, senior in busi
ness administration, from Peiping.
| china, student chairman.
Luther S. Cressman, head of the
anthropology department, senior
Minoko Irnai. from Hokkaido
Sepporo. North of Japan, student
William M. Tugman. editor of
the Eugene Register-Guard and a
member of the Journalism faculty,
More Discussion Heads
Shih-Ge Yu, graduate student in
education, student chairman.
Shang-yi Chen. associate pro
i fessor of physics, senior chairman.
Basdeo Maharajh, a senior in
biology. Fyzabad, Trinidad, senior
Paul B. Means, head of the re
ligion department, recently return
j «•(! from a one and one-half year
trip to Singapore on a Fulbright
i award, senior chairman.
Koiji Miyoshi, Yamaguc hi-Ken,
Japan, a teacher of English in the
secondary school system in Ja
pan, student chairman.
Alburcy Castell, head of the
philosophy department and a lead
I mg authority on religions, senior
Durga P. Bhulani, special stu
dent in journalism, New Delhi, In
! dia, student chairman.
The Rev. Dr. Wesley G. Nichol
I son, pastor of the First Congrega
tional Church in Eugene, senior
chairman. He was recently a dele
gate from the United States to the
World Council of Churches.
Harry L. Saslow, now of Eu
gene, is the Jewish representative
at the Parliament. He will be a
Jack Merner, executive socre
Women s FUR-Trimmed
Reg. $7.50 NOW $5.50
1 ary of the student YMCA, senior
Muzharul Islam, special student
In architecture and allied arts,
from Chittagong, Pakistan, stu
E. L. Johnson, dean of the Col- ’
lege of Liberal Arts and graduate
school, who recently returned from 1
a sabbatical in England, senior i
Merv Hampton, ASUO vice
president and senior in political
science, student chairman.
K. 8. Wengert, head of the po
litical science department, senior
Mohammed A. Chaudhri, special
student in political science, from rl
I^a Rore, Pakistan, student chair
Jochanan Stensch, sophomore in
chemistry, from Tel-Avlv, Israel,
i student chairman.
W. S. Baldinger, associate pro
I feasor of art, senior chairman.
James H. Gilbert, former dean
I of the college of liberal arts, now
professor emeritus, chairman rep
resenting lecture-forum series.
Leaders for Thursday ^
Marcus Gih, special student in
education, formerly of Shanghai,
now of Eugene, student chairman. •
Ross J. Griffeth, president of
Northwest Christian college, sen- 1
Alexander Riasanovsky, special j
student in physics and recent win
ner of a Rhodes scholarship, Eu
gene, student chairman.
Father Evan Williams. Advisor
to Canterbury Club, senior chair
George Yost, graduate student .
in Art. student chairman.
Father Edmund J. Murnane. Eu
gene, senior chairman.
Don V'. Collin. Junior In econ
omics, student chairman.
To End Thursday
Firesides for the Parliament of
World Religions, which began
Monday night, will continue
through Thursday night at living
Schedule for the remainder of
the firesides includes:
Today University house, Phi *
Sigma Kappa, Highland house, and
Pi Kappa Alpha; PI Beta Phi; Del
ta Zeta and Tlieta Chi; Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Alpha Tan Omega,
and Stan Ray ball.
I hursday Beta Theta In, Phi
Kappa Sigma, and Kappa Sigma:
Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Tau
Delta; Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha
Phi and Chi P:-i; Delta Gurnn^t
Phi Gamma Delta, and Lambda
Chi Alpha; Delta Delta Delta and
Living organizations at which
the various speakers are giving '
their talks have been reminded by
Jane Simpson, student chairman of
the Parliament, that the speakers
must be escorted to the house, and
transportation must be provided
for their return.
Meetings, which start at 6:15
p.m., are not to extend beyond 7:30
p.m„ in order to give the speakers
time to get to the evening meet
ings, Miss Simpson said.
Social events for the rest of the
Theta Chi and Alpha Omicron Pi
Sigma Nu and Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega
Phi Gamma Delta
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Xi Deltr,
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Invite Dad down for Dad’s Day -
Dad’s Day Feb. 2-3