Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1949)
On Fall Lists
A total of 14,401 students were
enrolled at the University of Ore
gon, Oregon State College, the
three Colleges of Education and
Vanport Extension Center by Sept.
24, the end of regular registration
period, the State Board of Higher
Education announced Saturday.
This was about 400 fewer than
last year’s total for the same per
iod. Late registration continuing
through Saturday is expected to
bring the total near last year’s
final figure of 16,547.
Gains were reported in the Col
leges of Education and at Vanport
Extension Center. The University
of Oregon and Oregon State Col
lege were down slightly from last
No figures are available on the
Medical and Dental Schools in
Portland, as registration for them
began only yesterday. Total reg
istration for the State System of
Higher Education last fall, includ
ing these two units was 17,307.
YW Plans Welcome
For Thursday Night
j Entertainment, refreshments,
and welcome to old and new mem
bers will be featured at the first
YWCA open meeting of the year,
set for Thursday night at 6:30, in
Alumnae Hall, Gerlinger.
“The meeting will be over be
fore 7:30 in order that those inter
ested may atend the Oregana open
house,” Joan O’Neill Foulon, chair
Recorded in Braille
A textbook entitled “Exploring
Journalism,’’ co-authored by Dr.
Laurence R. Campbell, of the
school of Journalism, has been re
corded and produced in Braille at
the New York public library for
Dr. Campbell’s co-author is
Professor Roland E. Wolseley. The
two also wrote a reporting text
Dr. Campbell is an adviser-editor
of Scholastic Editor magazine. His
article, “Publications are Big Busi
ness” was published in the October
issue of Scholastic Editor.
A college professor says some
modern girls are like cave women.
Aw, don’t judge ’em by then
The Oregon Daily Emerald published daily during the college year except Sundays
Mondays holidays and final examination periods by the Associated Students, University o£
Oregon Subscription rates: $3.00 a term, $4.00 for two terms and $5.00 a year. Entered as
second class matter at the postotficc Eugene, Oregon.
Don A. Smith, Editor
n n lf Joan Mimnaugh, Business Manager
Glenn Gillesptk, M (inapt mi hditor
Don Fair, Barbara Heywood, Helen Sherman, Fred Taylor, Associate Editors
for all social chair
men and dance
ternoon at 4:30 at
the alpha phi house,
the herb widmer trio 4-5823
Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky Stnke pays millions of dollars more
than official parity prices for fine tobacco!
There’s no finer cigarette in the world today
than Lucky Strike! To bring you this finer
cigarette, the makers of Lucky Strike go
after fine, light, naturally mild tobacco—and
pay millions of dollars more than official
parity prices to yet it! So buy a carton
of Luckies today. See for yourself how much
finer and smoother Luckies really are—how
much more real deep-down smoking enjoy
ment they give you. Yes, smoke a Lucky!
It’s a finer, milder, more enjoyable cigarette!
CURTIS A. WALKER, veteran independent ware
houseman of Wendell, N. C., says:*"Season after
season, I’ve seen the makers of Luckies buy fine
tobacco . . . tobacco that makes a mild smoke.
I’ve smoked Luckies myself for 20 years. ’’Here’s
more evidence that Luckies are a finer cigarette.
COPR. i THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
£,S./M,ETStzike Meant fine TeAacca
So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw