Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1949)
Fire Insurance Necessary Protection
States Sig Ep President Jim Snell
“There is nothing more secure
than fire insurance, and no frater
nity or sorority should be without
it.” That was the declaration of
Jim Snell, president of Sigma Phi
Epsilon, in a Thursday interview.
Activities of SPE are currently
centered around Hunter Hall in
Vets’ Dorm where Snell and 32
other members are living. They are
awaiting the reconstruction of
their 11th avenue house which was
badly damaged in a fire Aug. 1.
Insurance covers the $25,000
cost of rebuilding which includes
complete interior decorating, out
side painting, new wiring, and a
rebuilt heating system. An enlarg
ed third-floor sleeping porch will
accomodate 50 men and each study
room has been increased in size.
In addition to these improve
ments, $3,000 worth of new fur
niture will be installed and the
millrace house has plans to re
mndscape their back yard.
MEALS STILL SERVED
At the time of the fire, 28 men
were living in the house and all
found temporary quarters with
other fraternities although meals
were still served from the Sigma
Workmen are living in the build
ing now and construction should
be done by the last of November,
Snell said. “The organization ex
pects to move back in at the start
of the winter term,” he added,
“without financial worries.”
Journalism Prof Edits Booklet;
Other Faculty Men Contribute
Dr. Laurence R. Campbell, pro
fessor of journalism, has recently
edited a 105-page booklet on jour
nalism vocations, “Careers in Jour
The booklet, published this week
by the Quill and Scroll Foundation
in Chicago, is designed for young
people interested in journalism, ac
cording to Dr. Campbell. A first
edition of it came out in 1946.
Contributions by 73 persons
teaching in journalism schools or
working in the field are included.
Dean Clifford Weigle of the jour
nalism school, and faculty mem
bers Cordon A. Sabine and R. D.
Millican are among contributors.
Other bylines include George S.
Turnbull, former dean of the jour
LOST—Brown and gold Sheaffer
fountain pen. Initials JCC on
cap. Joan Caruso. Dial 4-6021. 7
FOR SALE — Balanced action
French Selmer saxophone. Call
FOR SALE—Fur evening jacket.
Black Eastern skunk. Size 14-16.
Excellent condition $35. 1945
Oak St. Dial 5-2739. 8
LOST—Black Sheaffer automatic
pencil. Sentimental value to
owner. Call Joan Powers 4-9233.
FOR RNT—Six room furnished
house to rent in Springfield, $40.
Contact Mrs. Mullaley, Emerald
' Donald ,
O’CONNOR' " v j I
Charles Gloria A H /a\\ '
COBURN . De HAVEN , /n/K/Wl
nalism school, Palmer Hoyt, for
merly of the Oregonian and now of
the Denver Post, and the late
Education, magazine, radio,
graphic arts and advertising are
some of the career possibilities
dealt with in the publication.
Machine Will Vend
Juicy, Cold Apples
Apples, “always under refrigera
tion, and coming from tree to
thee,” will go on sale at the Co-op
soon when a vending machine op
erated by the Frigid Fruit Com
pany will be installed.
The machine will be smaller
than a Coca-Cola machine and
work on the same distribution
basis, said G. L. Henson, manager
of the Co-op.
Many women’s living organiza
tions are striving for 100 per cent
membership in the campus YWCA
as the annual drive goes into its
third day, Mary Stadelman, mem
bership chairman, stated yester
Room-to-room canvassing in
women’s dormitories will begin
Monday. Picked representatives
will contact each girl individually
to explain the program and oppor
tunities offered by the Y.
This year’s drive will close With
a recognition service Thursday
evening, Oct. 6, under the direction
of Joan O’Neill Foulon.
Just Ask Art Johnson
Information on ASUO affairs,
requests for jobs on student body
projects, or general gripes—all
these can be brought to the at
tention of President Art John
Johnson has scheduled 2-4
p.m. Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday as official ASUO office
hours in the Emerald Hall office.
“Just drop in during those
hours, or if you can’t make it
then, call extension 213 and
make an appointment,” John
son advised yesterday.
The following students were ad
mitted to the Infirmary this week:
Patricia Boyle, Beverly Ostrum,
Judy Bolender, Wilfred Potten,
Roger Moore, Robert Kingsbury,
and Allen Osgood.
Kingsbury, injured in an acci
dent Monday, was transferred
from the Eugene Hospital to the
Infirmary Wednesday and is ex
pected to remain there several
Welcome House Mothers!
y2 SIZE DRESSES
SUITS and COATS
SEE BLOUSE BAR
and assortment of
JEWELRY and MILLINERY
895 E. 13th
EXPERT SWEATER CLEANING
Open to Women
Women college graduates be
tween the ages of 21 and 25 may
apply for commissions with the
rank of ensign in the Regular
Those accepted begin their Navy
careers at the Navy’s General
Line School in Newport, Rhode
Island. Upon graduation from this
five-month indoctrination course
the junior officers are sent to ini
tial duty at various shore activi
Waves recently were assigned to
duty in England. Hawaii is expec
ed to be one of the first Pacific
bases to which women will be sent.
Those interested may get de-^
tailed information from the Office
of Naval Officer Procurement,
Arctic Building, Seattle, Wash
ington. Oct. 15 is the deadline for
acceptance of applications for the
Wave officer classes convening in
1219 Alder St — Ph. 4-2249
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
A Free Lecture Entitled
THE RELIGION OF TODAY"
By Peter B. Biggins, C.S.B., of Seattle, Wn.
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church,
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
Monday, October 3, 8:00 P.M.
Woodrow Wilson Junior High School
650 West Twelfth Avenue
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
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