Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1951)
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• • •
THE LEMON 0'
13th and Alder
Petitions for student body offices
on the USA ticket should be turned
in by 5 p.m. Friday.
The offices under consideration
include ASUO president; presidents
of the senior, junior, and sophomore
classes; one representative from
each of those classes; and nine
Petitions may be turned in to
United Students Association Presi
dent Ernie Baldini. at Alpha Tau
Omega; Helen Jackson. Highland
House; Marian Briner, Orides; Don
Collin, Gamma Hall; Ed Peterson,
Lambda Chi Alpha; or Eve Over
back. Hendricks Hall.
Petitions for chairmanships on
Mothers' Day committees are being
accepted until 5 p.m. Friday at
Delta Zeta by Sharon Anderson,
The committees are registration,
housing, hospitality, tea, promo
tion, and publicity.
Tri Deit Scholarships...
Today is the deadline for appli
cations for the two Delta Delta
Delta scholarships. Applications
may be turned in by 5 p.m. to the
office of the director of women s
affairs, Emerald Hall
The awards, given by the local
chapter of the sorority, are $350
for a woman who will be a junior
next year, and $250 for a woman
who will be a senior next year.
The scholarships are presented
annually at the All-Campus Sing
during Junior Weekend.
rrection. . . .
•titions for editor and business
ager of the Oregon Daily
raid are due by 5 p.m. Tues
May 1, not by next Tuesday
ated in the Emerald.
•titions may be turned in to
Student Union main office,
jvie to Spotlight
\e of Roosevelt
The Roosevelt Story,' a docu
itary film on the life of Frank
D Roosevelt, will be shown at
nd 9 p.m. Wednesday in Chap
i Hall. A short, “Little Jack
•ner,” will accompany it.
he attraction is part of the
versity's weekly educational
i series. There is no admission
Plan for it
4 miles north of Junction City on
Highway 99 W.
22 acres of clean picnic grove ...
Fireplaces and tables . . . play
ground ... Softball diamond.
• SWIMMING POOL...
fully equipped concrete pool...
Suits, caps, and towels available.
• ROLLER RINK...
maple floor, skates for rent.
• COFFEE SHOP
PHONE OR WRITE TODAY FOR
Junction City, Oreg.
Phones—26-W-3 226-J-l 226-J-3
Class to Meet
In SU Tonight
An advanced dancing clasts will
bo hold from 7:30 to 9:30 tonight
in 213 and 214 Student Union,
under the sponsorship of the SU
The class will be instructed by
Pat Rowe and Louise Henderson,
graduate assistants in physical ed
The class will begin with instruc
tion in the waltz, and go into more
advanced dances, such as the rhum
ba and the Charleston.
Students who have their own re
cords which are specialties or fav
orites are asked to bring them tc
the dancing class, John McAIoon,
chairman of the SU Recreation
Commitee, has announced.
Charge for the class is $6 for
the remaining lessons this term,
or 25 cents for one lesson.
Webb to Speak
Carl C. Webb, assistant profes
sor of journalism, will leave for
Seattle Thursday to address the
Washington Press Institute on
The Press Institute is sponsored
by the University of Washington
School of Journalism.
Motor vehicles in apparently
good condition were involved in 94
per cent ot fatal traffic accidents
Mac Arthur Takes Frisco
(Continu'd (ram one)
father However, it was apparent that he was upset and somewhat
confused as any teenage boy would have been. Perhaps his first
impression of America was not a very good one.
No sooner had the General looked out over the throng as he prc
oarcd to walk down the ramp from the plane than crowded news
paper radio and television men made a break and soon matters
got out of hand. The atmosphere was one of clicking shutters and u
continual struggle for elbow room. Camera men dashed back and
forth just feet In front and beside MacArthur ami often they broke
through the ranks of the honor guard that was standing at attention
Wednesday's parade begins at 9:46 a m. and the General will leave
sometime shortly after noon.
Mayor Proclaims Today ‘General Douglas .MacArthur Day*
The Mayor has proclaimed today as "General Douglas Mac
Arthur Day," asking everyone to welcome "The last or our victorious
commanders of World War II to come to the United States."
Children with permission from their parents wilt be excused from
school to witness the downtown procession.
The Oakland Oaks baseball team even cancelled its Tuesday game with
Los Angeles because of the celebration.
An estimated 1 million Californian* viewed Tuesday's cvenls over U
television stations. The video operatlon.is Believed to be the largest ever
attempted for a single affair.
Newspaper coverage was trememdous. Reporters from all over the
nation and even as far away as London came to San Francisco for
the hero's welcome.
Event 'Greatest Since the Karthquake*
This legendary land of cable cars, the fabulous ■»»ei a, and Fisherman's
Wharf had been expectantly awaiting Mar'Arthur's return for daye^
One old-timer contended the event was the greatest San Francisco had
witnessed since the earthquake.
But while many would not admit that, they did say that it was the
most spectacular happening since V-J L>ay turned the Hay < 'tty on its
ear. And the crowd was with MacArthur whether they approved Presi
dent Truman's action or not. This was his day and It was not to be taken
p.way from him.
Why Hi* last thing In tfm world you could
call mo Is a snob-1 dospls* snobs I
That’s fust the trouble, Mister, a lot of
people are snobs and don’t know it I
Not mo —I'm a good American. Why, my
See what I mean—never mind your people.
It’s you we’re talking about.
I don't got Itl
Okay, what kind of day did you have 1
Bawl out any waiters? Give any dirty
looks ? And who» you got on to politics at
lunch did you start picking any race apart
•—make a few cracks about someone’s re
ligion f You see, that’s where the trouble
Look, Mister, nobody is saying that you
mean to be intolerant—but every time
you make a track like that you are hurt
ing your country’s unity.
I never thou9ht of that. Say-who aro you
Accept or reject people
on their individual worth