1QA Reglster-Cuard, Eugene, Ore. Sun., Jan. 27, 1957 Chancellor Reports to State Board ir ' IV I t'AVVf'V k-, ir ; If ?v -. Enrollments Keeping Up to Predictions Profs to Speak On Suez Crisis A historian's look at the Suel Crisis on Wednesday will kick off ; I. ........ rariM 1(111. a tnree pan icciuic "- -r . Swelling enrollments at Ore-o Education, showed increases of Institute of Oceanography, and cm slates to take the cight-weeK sored by the University " I ...... ..J -.11 . . Ir-ilk.M XI Cnith ..f Cl.nfnrJ mur ',: Hnta Thpta Chapter Ot 11 ;uii a Biaie-suijpurieu i- u 1 1 e k e 13 and 8 Der cent. vj..c. t .... ... .,, .1 ft"" a .... , 1 have been keeping up wilh pre-1 University. He said otner siuoents win oe sjgn,a Alpha, political .. ; n.. n Detter t&uy at (pcikTgFIELD MOTORS dictions. Chancellor John H. Rich- uiui.iiui luiitsi TTniversifv President O Mere, permitted to enroll in ine pro- ards told the State Board of During the meeting (he board (jjth Wilson said the National Sci-;Sram on 8 tuition basis. Higher Education last week. formally accepted a $31,600 grant ;ence Foundation grant will pro- President A. L. Strand of Ore Milliards said winter term from the National Science r'oun-iv.jdc fellowships for 20 college Sor' s,ate College announced thai opened wilh a 10 per cent higher dation, which will sponsor an ; teachers in marine biology who .student enrollment than the samel eight-week course this summer at j will come here from the Midwest-term in 1U5U. He said the in-1 the marine biology laboratory of - creases ranged from 5 per cent at Ihe University of Oregon. ' Eastern Oregon College in La) The marine biology laboratory fjl. V J, matinn Grande to 12 per cent at Portland is located at Charleston, ncar'mua1' J-iUUt-allvJll :.'" College. jcoos Bay. The summer course' . The I'liversity of Oregon! there will be directed by zoologist Conference CjDenS marked a B per cent higher en-Kalph Buchsbaum of the Univer-j r nillment ...id Oregon State Coksity of Pittsburg. Olher lecturers More than 100 teachers, stu-lege gained by 11 per cent The will be Raymond L. Gilmorc of! dents and exhibitors had regis- iwo oilier umiergiuuuate colleges me U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser- trred hv 11 am for the Ilniver- ill (he slate system. Southern Ore- vice, Joel W. Heclgpeth and gon College and Oregon College Claude E. ZoBoll of the Scripps Raymond Mikesell Gets UO Miner Professorship WARRIOR DYNASTY lbn Saud, late warrior king of Saudi Arabia (seated, left) with his son, the present monarch of the oil-rich desert kingdom. The older lbn SaiKl carved out his rule by force of arms, once carried the realm's treasury in his saddle bags. Today, the Saudi seals of power are vast airconditioned palaces, and the saddle bag exchequer has expanded to an income of 230 million dollars annually from oil alone. Arabia's King Saud To Arrive for Visit A tup authority on America gene Planning Commission and cconuiiiic foreign policy, eco.no- has served as chairman of a state iiust Ka.wiwud i'. Mikvivll, will committee on postwar develop-loin the University of Oregon ment. faculty ,n September as Miner 0THER GR0U,.S ..." ,, . ' ... ! A member of consultant groups sene schools had made. They sily of Oregon Music Education conference, which opened Eriday morning at the university school of music. A highlight of the morning program was an address given before the general session by Alice M. Snyder of San Francisco Slate College on "The Creative Arts in Education." She stressed the importance of the "creative spirit" in schools and outlined ways to encourage creativity among boys and girls at all levels of education. During her talk, Miss Snyder showed works of art which ele mentary grade children in the Eu new program at Oregon Slate to give flight training to ROTC students instead of waiting until after graduation to begin their instruction as pilots. MORE MEDICAL RESEARCH Strand said Oregon State was one of 42 schools that were selected to originate the program. He said the training will eventually be extended to all schools which have Air Force ROTC classes. honorary. R. W. Smith of the university's history department will speak Wednesday at 12:30 p.m., in the Erb Memorial Union. The doors will open at 12 noon and the public is invited to attend. The other two speakers will present their lectures on alternate Wednesdays. Prof. M. D. Wattles of the economics department will speak Feb. 13. Charles P. Schleicher, professor ot political science, will talk on Feb. 27. female WHY SUFFER ANY LONGER When othen Ml. us. our Chlnrnj remedies Amaslnt luecan for WOO ,r, In Cain.. No milter with what tumentj yon aro fdic.ted-ilsorders, lynoiU, h a r t, lunji, liver, kidneys. t. coBillpaUon, ulcers, diabetes, rheumatism, jail and bladder fever, ipine, complaints. t il A It ME CHAN CHINESE HERBS CO. OFFICE HOUBSi ' 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Weds, only T74 WUlainetto m Pennsylvania Halts X-Ray Shoe Fitting HARItlSBURG, Pa. HI The State Health Department has ordered the discontinuance in Pennsylvania of shoe fitting by fluoroscopic or X-ray machines. State Secretary of Health Bcr-wyn F. Mattison said Friday the ruling was "designed to protect the public against the harmful effects of ionizing radiation." v as announced lat week by Pres ident MereUitb Wilson of the Uni- uonues at the I ntversity of , ,, ... . . Virginia and a member of the President's Council of Economic for the State Soard of Health and'"'cre brought to i Miss Snyder's class on creative arts in tne elementary school by teachers who are enrolled. A group from her class also gave demonstrations. the Slate Industrial Accident Commission, Morris is a former tion Committee. He has also served on the merit-system council of the Public Welfare Commission. The Miner professorships in Advisors. I A graduate of Ohio State Uni-I . .... t:i ii , . t.. ii-isuj, .Mim-M-ii icuiKiii ai. inu . . . , . University of Washington before , ,. . , ..,j i i.i. ,.. : tratioii are supported by funds going into government service in . ,, . , . , . ... Vq.. from the estate of the late W. E. He has served with the U.S. State Department, the Foreign i Operations Administration and NEW YORK (IB Arabia's Kingl Saud is bringing 600-odd pieces the U.S. council of the Interna-Saud arrives Tuesday for a two- of baggage including 15 trunks'tional Chamber of Commerce. ... j 1 ..ii f :r- it c i :. WeCK VISll in ine UIIIICU'IUIJ Ol gllia. IIIU u. o. ill ruii:i: Miner of Eugene. HICKEY FREEMAN CLOTHES traaf o r McDonald Theater Bldg. WATCH FOR THE ' OPENING DATE The New PIT Famous Barbecue 8th & Olive DAY COLOR FILM PROCESSING ANSCOCHROME EKTACHROME in by 9:30 a.m. Ready at 5 p.m. 7th at Willamette Dl 4-8241 Slates.- The Waldorf-Astoria has set aside the eight-room presidential suite, 12 smaller suites, 10 double rooms and 20 singles for the overnight New York stay of the king and his parly of 65. It may not overly impress Saud, however, since he has 24 separate palaces back in his sandy Arab kingdom. The Carey Cadillac Co. will have 28 rented limousines (at $6 per hour) at the pier when the is arranging to have most of it transported to Washinglon by truck. The king flics lo Washington in the Columbine on Wednesday lo meet with President Eisenhower. He stays in the capital about three days and then intends to lour the country, probably go ing first o the Midwest. The Arabian monarch, whose income from American oil inter ests is estimated at $1100 million n vi!.i- uj horn ho nrn In 1M47 U. &. t-onsUlUUOn QOCKS BUer 1110 -nrl hr. 1 I:ir morn Wl.slnrni7.0il lllian his late father, lbn Saud, voyage from Naples. That, tniv mnv an virlimllv un noticed. 8aud gives a Cadillac RIGHT AT HOMK to each ot his aonB (now CRtimatedl Many Americana recall to number 25) when the boy reaches the age of 12. Saud, however, may make quite ari impression on New York and elsewhere in the country. COMPLETE PARTY III his parly are six bodyguards, armed both with gold daggers and machine pistols. Also two FBI agents, a barber, two royal coffee makers, two of his younger sons (one five, the other 13) and a nurse. She is the only woman in the party. Saud left behind his four wives and several dozen other women In the harem known as the finest in the Middle East. School Plans Clothing Drive Jan. 28, local school children wilil,n0 cl,y bring bundles to school during World Clothing Week. According to Robert C. Sahin, ' superintendent of schools, Ihej drive will continue through rn- . day, Feb. 1, and is a part of a nalion-wide campaign lo raise used clothing and bedding for orphaned and needy children and adults in the United States and overseas. World Clothing Week is conducted by the schools in cooperation with the Christian Children's Fund, Inc., a charitable orga liza- tion, which assists orphans and olher needy children In the United States and throughout the world. Since 19:i8 the Christian Chil-! dren's Fund Inc. has been aiding needy children. Today, it assists children in more than 200 orphanages in 30 countries. I . lbn Suud took over a U. S. ties. Iroycr in March, 1945, on his voyage lo meet the late President Uooscvell. The king had rugs covering Ihi destroyer's deck and his tent was pitched on the fore castle. Twelve sheep bleated in a pen on the fantail until they were slaughtered,' hung on the flagstaff anil then cooked over charcoal braziers on deck. Like his falher, the six-foot, six-inch Saud does not drink or smoke. He will submit himself without tasters to the food served at the Waldorf and at the United Nations where he will be honored at a lunch on Tuesday. Saud is deliberately cutting his New York visit very short. Arab diplomats are known to be upset ASSIGNMENTS ABROAD MikcscII's government assignments have taken him to Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Israel, Ethiopia and England. He was a member of the U.S. technical staff at the Brctlon Woods Conference in 1944 and the World Monetary Conference in Savannah, (la., in 1946. Since 1952, Mikesell has served as a consultant on Latin-Ameri can trade. He is a former consult ant for the Arabian-American Oil Co. Mikesell is also a consultant for the President's Council of Eco nomic Advisors. He was the coun- cus senior staff member in 1955 when an"'ao- ine new urecon lacuity mem ber is the author of three books and many articles and mono graphs. MORRIS APPOINTED His appointment was an nounced at a meeting of the State Board of Higher Education. Vic tor P. Morris, dean of the University's school of business administration since 1937, was appointed Miner Professor of Business Administration at the same meeting. In his new post, Morris will teach business classes, direct a study of Oregon resources and development, and serve as a consultant for civic and business groups. Morris is chairman of the Lane because neither Gov. Averell District advisory commission on Harriman nor Mayor Robert Wag-1 0 & C forest lands and a mem-ner has made plans lo greet the! her of the advisory board of the king. One Arab spokesman said Bonneville Power Administration, hluntlv he considered this a "hos-l He is a former member of the Eugene School Board and the Eu- 1 old piano , small monthly payments a new WuRLllZER imm? Organ yroEYgj 'Lost '4 Days! . SAVE wi,h a -BltJ fet-hi m$ -a&fcVV . IPenney's famous ! J - , - . ; ' O brand sheets! ! iWiUMV u'l tM r' W ' . ITS' 1 w'a.i.iiii)i-sisiii.i.isiM'i'ii.''.i,4:;i;i' " ii. ' ' "S Qualified 4-H Juniors j Asked to Meeting All Lane County 411 members; who were 1H by Jan. 1 and whi havo completed two years in 4 II work are urged to attend the1 Junior Leader meeting on Salur- day, Feb. 2 at 1 p.m.. in the conference room of the Lane County Extension Service ofliees, 117(1 Pearl Street. Adult leaders are invited, too. Newest 4 It club project in the County, the Junior Leader Club, Is planned specifically for older 4-H Club members. On Feb. 1, the youth will elect olluers, discuss individual plans of work, and prepare for the 4-11 Officers Training School, according lo J. R. Gurlon, extension agent In youth work. . Sweet Home Lecture ' Charles P. Schleicher, professor of political science at the University of Oregon, will speak before the Thanon Sweet Home I'nivcrsily Mother's Club, Feb. 12, In the Sweet Home school cafeteria, j The subject of Schleicher's talk ; iii be the "Middle East Turmoil." 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