Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1950)
Soohomore YW Dinner Meet
Sophomore women will meet
"Tuesday for dinner and entertain
ment at the YWCA headquarters
The 5:30 p. m. affair is the first
in a series of dinners planned by
the Y sophomore commission.
Francis Gillmore, Kwama presi
dent, will speak.
Representatives in. each house
should collect 25 cents for each
ticket and pick up the tickets
from Lois Greenwood, YWCA di
rector, at Gerlinger.
“This will be an opportunity for
all the girls to get together again
after the summer,” said Mary
Alice Baker, commission chair
man, “and I want especially to in
vite sophomore transfers to come
and get acquainted with their
classmates and with the Y.
Speech Professor Returns
Reutrning to the University
speech department, D. Glenn Star
lin, assistant professor of speech,
will direct the new radio studios.
Starlin has been working at the
University of Iowa the past year
for his doctorate.
Assistant Managing Editor: Bob
Desk Editor: June Fitzgibbons
Desk Staff: Phil Bettens, Ade
line Garbarino, Miriam Goddard.
Night Editor: Mary Hall
Night Staff: La Vaun Krueger,
Connie Perkins, Jo Cunny.
If a man wants to borrow
I trouble, he never needs colateral.
Idaho Invites U of O To Moscoi
Oregon students have been in
vited to attend and participate in
the Homecoming of the University
of Idaho, Oct. 14, according to a
letter received by ASUO Presi
dent Barry Mountain.
The weekend will consist of a
parade Saturday morning follow
ed by the game between Oregon
and Idaho in the afternoon. Open
house and a Homecoming dance
are planned in the evening.
The Idaho student body suggest
ed that Oregon students partici
pate in the weekend of activities
by entering a band or float in the
parade, or have a represents
group in halftime activities.
“Participation of Oregon
dents will give support to
team, and will also add i
spirit to the rivalry between
schools in the Northern Divi
which has been so prevalent ir
past,” the letter states.
Some of the big guns are si
ed when the war ends; ot
begin work on their memoir!
When in doubt (also when
do the friendliest thing.
When accident taps a worker on the shoulder and calls "Time Out,” it may be for a
day, a week, a month—or forever!
Every year time runs out for some 16,000 workers, killed in action on their jobs.
80,000 are so severely injured that they may never work again. Two million are injured
in greater or lesser degree. The cost to workers and industry—$4,500,000,000 annually.
Over eighteen and a half million dollars every working day.
..... .y .. . ■£' ,
[When you’re inclined to bea bit careless, a little too tired to be cautious, remember,
every 32 minutes some worker gets; "tapped for life,” every 16 seconds one is injured,
temporarily or permanently. Know your job, be alert while on it. Vehicle accidents are
the No. 1 killers and cause most permanent disabilities. Machinery is the principal source
for partially disabling injuries, while the handling of objects knocks out more workers
temporarily. Falls are occurring continuously, in all kinds of work, and cause anything
from a slight injury to death.
1 So watch yourself at work. Think safely—use your head to save your job—maybe
your life! - : . .. ... .
Prepared in co-operation with the President’s Conference on
Industrial Safety and contributed in the public interest by