Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 03, 1950, Page 3, Image 3

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    FOR RENT—Single rooms for
men close to campus, clean and
quiet. Ph. 5-4649.
STUDENT WILL share: Nice home
with couple in exchange for care
of toddler and cooking. 5-5222.
FOR RENT—Private room and en
trance. 1873 East 15th. $15 per
month. Phone 4-1875 after 6 p. m.
FOR SALE—New Singer electric
portable, $89.50. Complete at
tachments plus complete sewing
course. 1032 Willamette! 4-8431.
SPRINGFIELD student may ride
to campus 8:00 a. m. M Tu W
Th F and 10 Sat. for $.75. Phone
LOST—Masonic ring on campus
during final week. If found call
Bob Pearce 5-5142. Reward.
FOR RENT—Board & room for 2
men. Mrs. Boyds, 630 E. 13th.
Phone 5-6209. 101
FOR SALE—Girls Bicycle. Good
buy. Only $10. Ext. 347. 101
Oregon Daily
Managing Editor: Mac Epley.
Desk Editor: Larry Meiser.
Copy Desk: Abbott Paine, Tom
Jacobs, Lisbeth Trullinger.
Night Editor: John Epley.
Night Staff: Barbara Johnson, Ab
bott Paine, Helen Jackson.
Junior Weekend
(Continued irom bane one)
Walt McKinney; and Stan Turnbull
will head the publicity committee.
Outside Judges
Living organizations should now
be working on their entries for the
Sing, Mountain advised. Entries
will be eliminated to ten men’s and
ten women’s living organizations.
Two out-of-state judges will be
brought in for the Sing, with one
judging the men’s division, the
other the women’s division.
Oregon traditions will be en
forced during the week preceding
Junior Weekend, the general chair
man said. A traditions chairman
will be appointed from the Order of
the O. Customs include the annual
tug-of-war between freshmen and
sophomores (the Millrace may be
used as the obstacle this year),
painting of the “O” on Skinner’s
butte, cleaning of the Oregon seal
by Villard Hall, and green ribbons
for freshmen women, rooter’s lids
for fr eshmen men.
State Elections
(Continued from page twoj
Several weeks ago Dave O’
Hara, state registrar of elections,
was asked for an official state
ment. So far no answer has been
The Young Republicans urge
all students who filfill voter quali
fications to register in Lane
County if possible. If not—then
register in any county in which
you are eligible and cast absentee
ballots, which must be requested
from election officials in advance
of primary election on May 19.
Young Republicans urge stu
dents to register within the next
two weeks, and to support those
groups which are attempting to
clarify the registration procedure
and allow students to vote in the
county in which they are attend
^ ing school.
Library Series
Schedules Nagy
For Wednesday
Ivan S. Nagy, professor of polit
ical science, will discuss “Modern
Arms and Free Men” at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday the second of ten lec
tures co-sponsored by the Associa
tion of Fatrons and Friends of the
University and the University Li
The first lecture, on atomic en
ergy, was delivered by R. T. Ellick
son, dean of the Graduate School
and head of the Physics Depart
The “The Paradoxical Plonors de
Balzac” to be given by Ray R.
Brown, professor emeritus of 'Ro
mance languages on Apr. 12, will
be third in the series. H. H. Hoetje,
professor of English, will discuss
Walt Whitman’s “Out of the Cradle
Endlessly Rocking” on Apr. 19.
Ewart M. Baldwin, professor of
geology and curator of the Condon
Museum of Geology, will use slides
to illustrate his talk Apr. 26 on
“Korea—Lands and People.”
“Poetry of William Butler
Yeats” will be the subject of a lec
ture by Hoyt Trowbridge, profes
sor of English, on May 3.
On May 10 Gordon Wright, pro
fessor of history, will speak on
Isaac Deutscher’s “Stalin.” Mark
Sponenburgh, instructor in art, will
talk on “Sculture of Northwest
Indians” on May 17.
E. C. A. Lesch, professor of Eng
lish, will speak may 24 on the
“Elizabethan Revenge Tradition”
in Shakespeare’s Tempest.
Final lecture will be May 31
when George Hopkins, professor of
piano, will discuss “When Music
Was Contemporary.”
Phi Theta Upsilon
Taps Jan Hughes
Janice Hughes, junior in speech,
was tapped by Phi Theta Upsilon,
junior women’s service honorary,
Wednesday evening at the Alpha
Phi house.
Selection was made to fill a va
cancy lgft by Ann Case upon her
withdrawal from school.
Miss Hughes has been promin
ent in YWCA and AWS activities.
She is junior adviser to the YWCA
and acted as chairman for the wo
men's fashion show put on last
term by the AWS. She is also as
sistant house manager of the Uni
versity theater and treasurer of
Alpha Phi sorority.
Salem Concordia
(Continued from page one)
boro, tied for second; Marilyn Pat
terson, Oregon City, third.
Jones, Beaverton, first; Roy Shear
er, West Linn, second; Bob Scott,
Klamath Falls, third.
Frank Vitaris, Salem, first; Bar
bara Lengacher, Eugene, second;
Bill Fudge, Beaverton, third.
Helen Bunnell, Grants Pass, first;
Eunice Peckenbaugh, Salem, sec
ond; Gene Poindexter, Salem, third.
Toner, Eugene, first; Vivian Aune,
Springfield, second; and Marian
Andrews, Sherwood, Janet Lundy,
Dallas, and Pat Reed, North Bend,
tied for third.
Fran Cooper, Grants Pass, first;
Gary Meyers, Pendleton, second;
Diana Murphy, West Linn, and
Dick Olsen, Beaverton, tied for
WSSF is sponsored in the
United States by Protestant, Cath
olic, Jewish, and secular groups.
Committee Chairmanships Open
For Annual YW Jr.-Sr. Breakfast
Petitions committee chairman
ships of the annual junior-senior
breakfast must be submitted to the
YWCA office, Gerlinger, by Wed
nesday, Karla Van Loan, chairman
of the upper-class commission, an
nounced Thursday.
Chairmanships for the event,
sponsored by the YWCA upper
class commission, include decora
tions, tickets, programs, publicity,
and speaker-hospitality.
Junior women will be hostesses
to the graduating senior women at
the annual breakfast, resumed last
year after discontinuation during
the war. During war years, the
event was maintained as a luncheon
honoring senior women.
The traditional breakfast was ini
tiated around 1920 by Mi's. Prince
L. Campbell, wife of the University
president, with YWCA members as
Speaker at last year’s breakfast
was Mrs .Dorothy McCullough Lee;
present mayor of Portland. “The
YWCA strives each year to present
an outstanding woman speaker for
the morning banquet,” Miss Lois
Gieemvood, executive secretary of
the YWCA, commented.
Location and committees for the
event will be announced later.
Panel Hears Talks
By State Educators
Ivan Niven, professor of math
amatics at the University of Ore
gon, spoke on the topic, “What Kind
of An Education Do We Want the
Public Schools to Provide” at the
YMCA Town Meeting Mar. 30.
Also included on the panel were
Dr. Henry Gunn, president of Ore
gon College of Education at Mon
mouth, Mr. Dean Lobaugh, assist
ant superintendent of the Eugene
Public Schools, and Mr. Frank
Shearer, manager of the Eugene
branch of the Mauk-Seattle Lum
ber Company.
The forum was moderated by
Robert D. Clark, assistant to the
dean at the college of liberal arts
on the campus.
J^AiCdnete l
Yes, Camels are SO MILD that in a coast-to-coast test
of hundreds of men and women who smoked Camels —
and only Camels —for 30 consecutive days, noted throat
specialists, making weekly examinations, reported
due to smoking CAMELS!*