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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1952)
Place your ad at either the Stu
dent Union main desk or the
Emerald “Shack”; or call
5-1511, ext. 219 between 2
and 4 p.m.
Kates: First insertion 4c per
word; subsequent insertions 2c
HOUSE MANAGERS! That "em
bessler" in the basement is
gouging you to the tune of $700
a year! Investing that much in
a G.E. oil-fired plant will pay
you a 40 per cent return on your
money! Get the lowdown today
frum Cooper Bros. Heat Service!
Dial 5-4712. et
TYPING—Thesis typed at reason
able prices. Richanis Secretarial
Service, 1396 Willamette. Phone
ALTERATIONS & sewing, sports,
dress, and formals. Phone 5-3017.
• FOR SALE
FOR SALE — 1938 Packard con
vertible, $225, -or best offer.
Mehta, 794 E. 11th. 104
FOR SALE — New still crated
1952 30-volume Americana En
cyclopedia. $125. 1626 E. 15th.
• FOR RENT
FOR RENT — New furnished apt.
3 rooms and bath. Heat and
water. $75 mo. 1261 Alder. 105
# Campus Briefs
0 Junior Inter-Fraternity coun
cil will meet at 8 p.m. tonight at
Delta Tau Delta, President Bill
Schuppell announced. It is an im
portant meeting and he urges all
members that can do so to attend.
0 The campus National Asso
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People group will meet at
7:30 p.m. today on the second floor
of Gerlinger hall to hear a talk by
Robert Prescott, Eugene realtor.
0 Square dancing under the
sponsorship of the School of Health
and Physical Education will be
held from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Wednes
day in Gerlinger hall. The square
dancing program was previously
sponsored by the Student Union.
(Continued from page one)
observed copies of Monday’s pa
pers. He grabbed several of them
and made for the door but was
again halted. Eugene police were
called and arrived a short time
Stryker first gave his name as
George "Nofield” and his address
as John Straub hall. He later said
that his name was Bart Stryker
and his address as 729 E. 11th st.,
the Phi Kappa Psi house. He car
ried no identification.
A second man accompanied Beal
to the city jail but refused to give
his name to police.
(Continued from page one)
cator, publisher, campaign man
ager and Nebraska state govern
ment secretary prior to his election
Chase is planning a parade May
2, and hopes to have Peterson as a
participant. The Nebraska gover
nor will deliver the keynote ad
dress the evening of May 2. Chase
said 1195 students will act as dele
gates from states, and will be in
structed to vote in the same man
ner that the actual states they
represent will do in the coming Re
publican national convention.
If things go well, Chase said,
nomination for president can be
held the same evening.
To Visit Eugene
Henri Barzun, French author
and lecturer presently active in the
world-wide movement of interna
tional federation, will visit the
University April 24.
Since the first world war he has
been an active exponent of a world
government as the only means to
prevent another war. Before com
ing to the United States as a press
envoy for cultural relations be
tween this country and France, he
served in various positions in the
He is a member of the American
Association of University Profes
sors and has held lectureships at
Lehigh university. Fordham uni
versity graduate school, City Col
lege of New York, Pennsylvania
State college and the Universities
of Maryland, Iowa, Kansas Citj
At the present time he is on a
nation-wide tour of American uni
versities. While on this campus he
will speak to several French class
es and will be guest of honor at a
luncheon Thursday noon, April 24.
sponsored by the University's de
partment of foreign languages.
To Ask Recognitior
The student affairs committee
will receive a petition for the
establishment of a chapter of Chi
Delta Phi, women's national liter
ary honorary at its Thursday
Over 40 women students inter
ested in creative writing have beer
invited to ajjend the organizational
meeting of Chi Delta Phi, at 7
p.m. today in room 315 of the ^Stu
dent Union. Any woman student
who is interested may attend.
Miss Bernice Rise, brows, ng
room librarian, who is sponsor of
the honorary, will speak about the
history and purpose of the organi
zation at the meeting. P. W, Sou
ers, head of the English depart
ment, wil lalso speak. Sue Lichty
junior in journalism, is temporary
chairman of the group and wil
preside at Tuesday s meeting.
Chi Delta Phi's purpose is to pro
mote literary work among college
women and reward efforts of its
members. It has creative writing
contests in which winners are sent
to a summer writing workshop
This honorary puts out a semi an
nual magazine, the “Litterateur
containing writings of members o'
Chi Delta Phi.
11:45 Univ Theatre 110 SU
Noon Business Conf 2nd FI SU
French Table 112 SU
1:00 Cons’t Revise-ASUO
Duck Preview 111 SU
1 ;30 Music Comm 313 SU
2:30 Labor Mgmt Conf 114 SU
4:00 Honor Code Comm 337 SU
Jr. Week-end Terrace Dnc
USA Dads Rm SU
Frosh Coun 111 SU
6:30 Kwama 112 SU
Opr Politics 111SU
House Mgrs 214 SU
ASUO Senate 333 SU
7:00 Literary Honor 315 SU
IVCF Gerl 2nd FI
Christian Sci 114 SU
7:30 Hiilel 215 SU
Chess Club 113 SU
NAACP Ger 1st Fl
Newcomers Bridge 110 SU
When first built, the Rose Bowl
seated only 53,000 persons. It was
increased in size gradually through
the years until it reached its pres
ent capacity, which is a little over
Two Light Operas
(Continued from page one)
McGregor sang the lead In the
Portland Civic theatre's production
of Gilbert and Sullivan’s "Trial by
Walter Martin has appeared In
•oncert in Eugene for the past two
years anil two years ago he sang
the baritone loud In the University
.hcatre’s production of "Martha".
He will be heard in concert several
times in this area during May
when he will Rive two concerts In
Kugenc, one In Portland and one
Dorothy Anderson was a mem
ber of the Chitaqua Opera com
pany'a chorus last summer during
ihi> New York .summer season. S^e
romes to Oregon from Stephens
college where she sang In "Cur
men”, "Faust", "The Medium," and
"The Pirates of Pensanz." She Is a
junior In music-education at the
Speeding drivers involved in
1 out of 3 fatal traffic accidents
Watch out—the time you save by speeding
may be spent in the cemetery. According to offi
cial traffic records, speed is the most frequently
reported violation in'fatal traffic accidents.
So exercise your foot someplace else than on
the accelerator. Remember that a speeding car
is harder to handle, takes longer to stop, doe?
more damage. Make it a point to drive at safe
speed . . . always.
When driving conditions are bad, safe speed
is often much lower than the legal, posted
limit. Be sure to slow down when weather or
visibility is poor. It may take a little longer—
but chances are you’ll live a lot longer.
Lights out for another speed merchant.
Somebody tried to outguess a traffic
light and now somebody is dead. Don’t
let this happen to you. Slow down at
intersections. Remember—when you
step on the gas instead of the brakes, it
may be your last step.
Too lot* for the doctor. This driver
couldn’t wait. He speeded past another
car on a hill, and look what happened!
Remember this and be extra careful.
Don’t pass on hills or curves. Don’t
weave in fit oat.- of . traffic. Always
drive at a safe speed.
-Hie life you save
may be your own!
THIS MESSAOS SPONSORED IN THE INTEREST OP YOUR SAPBTY RY
An official pub
lic service mas
by Th* Advertising Council
In cooparollon with th*
Notional Safety Council.