VOLUME XLVII " " --G~; .. ( ~ UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE. THURSDAY, APRIL 4. 1946 " Oregon’s Post-war Junior Weekend To Have 'State Fair’ Carnival Theme Holiday Delayed to Coincide With Mother's Day; Float Parade to Substitute for Old Canoe Fete Jobs Available As Counselors [n Girl Guides Marge Dibble to Speak To Applicants At Side Marge Dibble, 1943 graduate of the University, will meet girls in terested in camp counselling up stairs in the Side from 2 to 5 p.m. today and from 10 to 11 a.m. and from 2 to 4 p.m. tomorrow. Previous camping experience is not necessary, and Miss Dibble would like to speak to all girls who are interested in counselling even though their plans for the sum mer are not yet definite. Acting executive secretary for the Campfire girls in Portland, Miss Dibble is taking applications for counsellors at Camp Namanu, a 480-acre Campfire girls’ camp at Sandy, Oregon, 30 miles from Portland. Girls may apply for any length of time during the nine week camping period from June 23 to August 24. Before the camping season opens, counsellors will be given a training course at Na manu to give them necessary in structions and experience. A member of Kappa Alpha Theta, Miss Dibble was president of the associated women students during her senior year. Other of fices she held while a student at the University include vice-presi dent of her sophomore class and president of Kwama, sophomore women’s honorary. As a junior she was a member of Phi Theta Upsilon and was awarded the Gerlinger cup as out standing junior woman during Junior weekend of 1942. • ^.fter being graduated from this University, Miss Dibble at tended Mills college, where she received Campfire executive train ing. Then she joined the Portland campfire organization as assistant executive chairman. KOAC to Present Student Program The University Workshop will present “Tomorrow” by Bud Schul berg and Jerome Lawrence from 4 to 4:30 p.m. over station KOAC today. The program will be pro duced by Don Kyle. The theme of the play revolves around the ideals of freedom and liberty. It is based on statements of Thomas Mann, and concerns it self with what the returning vet eran expects. The cast consists of Fred Beck with, John MacDonald, Roberta Quigley, and Virginia Woods. This is being followed by the usual two 15-minute musical pro grams, one classical and one pop ular by student talent. The carnival atmosphere of “State Fair” will color the first post-war Oregon Junior Weekend, co-chairmen Marilyn Sage and Tom Kay announced Wednesday. A return to the traditional spring term peace-time note will high light the gala affair, they said. Date for the “State Fair” jam boree has been shifted from May 3, 4, and 5 to May 10, 11, and 12, the co-chairmen stated. Mother’s Day has also been shifted to the later dates. Reason for the shift was to en able the Mom’s Day celebration to coincide with National Mother's Day as requested by the national organization. The change will also facilitate a better choice of bands for the Junior Prom and give the various committees more time to prepare for “State Fair” at the U. All Junior Weekend com mittee chairmen will: meet to day at 4 p.m. at the Junior Weekend office in McArthur court. Financial estimates should be ready to present at that time. Substituting for the dim but dearly-remembered canoe fete will be a float parade down Willamette street following the “State Fair” motif. The floats will be designed by the various campus living or ganizations which are asked to begin now on their floats. The all-campus sing, vocal fea ture participated in by all houses, should also be prepared for by the organizations, the co-chairmen said. Commiflee heads for Junior Weekend were appointed recently by the co-chairmen. The committee heads are laying the groundwork now, the co-chairmen said, for the gala peace-time affair. Those who will head the various committees are: promotion, By Mayo; junior-prom, Dorothy Da vis; all-campus sing, Dave Fort miller; queen coronation, Virginia Harris; picnic, Dorothy Rasmus sen. Sunlight serenade, Pat Metcalf; float parade, Dick Savinar; fi nance, Joyce Utz; traditions, Roy Seeborg; clean-up, Anne Scripter; terrace dance, Lola May Hoege ney; publicity, Herb Penny. Those wishing to work on any of the committees may contact the committee heads. Shackrats Meet Veteran staff members will lead a meeting of all students interest ed in working on the spring term Emerald tonight at 7 in 105 Jour nalism. Herb Penny, Bernie Engel, and other upper staff members will ■ explain the departments of the pa per and the requirements for each. New workers can sign up for their activities after the meeting. Business Meeting Set An Emerald business meet ing will be held today at 4 o’clock in the business office * of the Emerald". Solicitors, layout, and office staff work ers who have had previous experience on the paper are urged to report. President to Discuss Educated Man’s Duty First ASUO Assembly to Introduce ‘ Dr Harry Newburn to New Students "Responsibilities of the Educated Man” will be the title of an address to be given by Dr. Harry K. Newburn at the assembly this morning at 11 o’clock in McArthur court. In his first message of the year to be broadcast over station KOAC, the University president plans to list some of the charac teristics which identify an educated man as compared to an un educated man. He intends to illustrate the resulting behavior of DR. HARRY K. NEWBIIRN Enrollment Totals Set Spring Record All records for spring term en rollment at the University were shattered yesterday when 132 more students registered, bringing the total to 3418, Clifford L. Con stance, assistant registrar reveal ed. The previous high mark was 3301, set in 1940. This term’s registration is a 109 per cent increase over the num ber enrolled at the same time last year. Nearly as many have registered during the first three days of this term as were enrolled during the whole if winter term when 3423 entered. Although Constance expects the total registration to surpass the 3500 mark, he does not believe that the all-time record of 3705, estab lished in the fall term of 1940, will be broken. Foundation Offers Prizes to Students A $1000 award may be won by students working toward the mas ter’s or doctor’s degree, according to the provisions of a contest started recently by the Palmer Foundation of Texarkana, Ark. Tex. A second prize of $500 is also offered. The purpose of the contest is to encourage study of the objec tives of the Foundation and to suggest the most practical plan to achieve these purposes. Theses which graduate students write may be submitted to the Founda tion in competition for the prizes. The Foundation was started by C. E. Palmer, Southwest Arkan sas newspaper publisher, and has as its paramount objective the pro motion among the people of an attitude of fairness and unself ishness in personal and public af (Plcase Turn to Page Tight) eacn as he contrasts them, and en large upon certain phases. According to Karl W. Onthank, dean of personnel administration, Dr. Newburn aims to make an an nual address to students. This will be his first assembly talk this yea*', although since his arrival in Oregon in the summer of 1945 he has been in great demand as a speaker throughout the state. Wide Experience Dr. Newburn has had much ex perience in the field of education as teacher, administrator, superin tendent, professor and dean and is therefore well-qualified to speak on the subject. A native of Illinois, the president was educated at Western Illinois State Teacher’s college where he participated in basketball and foot ball. At the State University of Iowa in 1931 he earned a master of arts degree and a Ph.D. in 1933. In later years he made numerous surveys for national educational or ganizations and during the war the federal government called upon him to perform various tasks of \var education whenever he could be spared from his job as dean of the (Please turn to pane cuilit) UO Delegates Prepare For College Congress The University’s delegates to the Northwest Student Con gress at Reed college in Portland this weekend are leaving the campus today to prepare for their participation in the discus sion sessions Friday. The theme of the Congress is “The Students’ Stake in the Atomic Age” and delegates from most of the colleges and uni versities in the Pacific northwest will be present to present their Wright, Litchman Head Sports Staff New but experienced hands have been appointed to guide the sports office of the Emerald, Editor Louise Montag announced Wednes day. The two new co-sports editors are Art Litchman and Tommy Wright, both returned veterans who were former co-sports editors of the paper. Present sports editors Len Turn bull and Fred Beckwith are en gaging in other activities. Turn bull will concentrate on his aca demic work, and Beckwith will write the Emerald gossip column. Both Wright and Litchman left the Emerald in 1942 to enter the army. Wright served overseas in the ETO with tank destroyer units in Italy and the continent. Litchman has a year’s experi ence as sports editor of the now defunct Eugene News. In the army he was sports publicity man for Camp Santa Anita, California. • Editor Petitions Due In McArthur Today Candidates for the positions of Oregana editor and Emer ald editor must turn in their petitions at the educational activities office in McArthur court by 5 p.m. today. The educational activities board will interview applicants at 7 p.m., April 8. views on the topics on the agenda. Lois McConkey, senior in liberal arts, has been assigned to discuss the promotion of economic welfare and to present a resolution for pos sible adoption by the Congress on. this subject. Lloyd Frese, junior in business administration, will formulate a resolution on the establishment of effective means for peaceful settle ment of international affairs. The two University delegates were appointed this week by ASUO President Ed Allen upon the advice of faculty members. The Congress is co-sponsored try Reed college and the Portland League of Women Voters. Of additional interest is the college newspaper contest spon sored by the Oregon Journal in conjunction with the Congress. All colleges and universities sending delegates to the Congress have been invited to enter their newspapers in a contest which will determine which paper covered the Congress most adequately. The winning college newspaper will be awarded a silver cup by the Oregon Journal; the editor and the outstanding writer will receive a plaque in recognition of the achievement. Blanket Statement. The courses this year are select, there’s no doubt, But attendance will suffer sor:o© losses. The brain trust in Johnson has calmly left out The Principles of the picnic process.