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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1948)
George Boughten, assistant pro
cessor at the school of music, will
give a violin recital Thursday
right in another of the school's se
ries of faculty recitals. Wade
■Parks, pianist and faculty member,
will accompany him.
Boughton, who studied at the
. billiard school of music in New
fork City and at Prague with Leo
pold Kramer, director of the Ger
man academy, came to the Univer
sity from Southern Methodist uni
versity in 1945.
The recital will start at 8:15 p.m.
■ri the music school auditorium.
The world's tallest schoolhouse is
the 41-story University of Pitts
Alcohol and Law
"Alcohol and Law Enforcement”
will be the subject of the next lec
ture in the alcohol studies series,
to be presented tomorrow night at
7:30. Judge J. J. Quillen, municipal
judge of Portland, will act as lec
turer in the meeting, which will
be held in room 106 Commerce
The lecture will be open to the
public and to students enrolled for
credit in the series. Dr. J. R. Jew
ell, former dean of the University
school of education, will serve as
If Joe Louis should lose his next
fight. Joe Walcott would be the
next world’s heavyweight boxing
Carpenters at tue ivmazon flat
housing project were still off the
job Monday, and negotiations be
tween contractors and carpenters
over the 25-cent increase asked by
the carpenters were at a standstill,
according to Roy Stein, president
of the General Contractors’ asso
Scheduled to be present at a
meeting between the contractors
and the carpenters local 1273, AFL,
last night, was Louis Ziman, of the
U. S. Conciliation service. Possible
results of this meeting were not
known at press time.
All naval men-o’ war must be
built to two specifications: low
enough to pass under the Brooklyn
bridge and narrow enough to pass
through the Panama locks.
W All classified is payable in advance at the
ate of four cents a word the first insertion,
wo cents a word thereafter at the Emerald
business Office. , .. ....
Classified deadline is 4:00 pm the da*
•rior to publication___
To Speak on Wolfe
Carlisle Moore, assistant profes
sor of English, will talk on Thomas
Wolfe, at 7 this evening in the
browsing room of the library. This
is the first in a series of author and
book discussions, sponsored by
Miss Bernice Rise, reading consult
ant of the library.
After emphasizing “Look Home
ward, Angel,” Hr. Moore will con
duct a discussion. The meeting is
free and open to all students.
FOR SALE, Chev. ’33, sport coupe,
16 inch wheels, new paint, seat
covers, and battery. $235.00. In- -
quire at office of Co-op. (74)
FOR RENT, Room for single man, '
close to campus. $18.00, 960><
Patterson. Call 1744-W. Even- _
Beta Omega of Kappa Kappa
Gamma has given a phonograph to _
the University library, for use in
the browsing room, according to
Miss Bernice Rise, readers consult- *
ant in charge of the browsing room.
The District of Columbia has 34
miles of railway lines.
There you have it in black and white—the way to avoid many a fatal
accident. And this is equally true—it’s not “safe to be a smart driver!”
The young driver who slouches over the wheel and goes twisting
and roaring through traffic for his own self-satisfaction and the
adulation of others is as out of date as a 1910 flivver.
More and more, new drivers-to-be are enrolling in driver in
struction courses, to learn how to be safe and intelligent drivers.
They are taught how to operate and control a car. They become
familiar with traffic rules and regulations — and the penalties for
violating these established rules of the road. They learn that it is
really smart to be considerate and courteous to others.
Many communities are making these courses available through
their schools today. If your son or daughter is coming of driving age,
see to it that they take a driver instruction course. If there is not one
available in your town, ask the school or police authorities how you
cattiobtain instruction material.
Make young drivers safe drivers—right from the start.