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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1948)
UNIVERSITY OE OREGON, EUGENE
'Captain' Doesn 't Shoot,
Just Enters Contests
Red-hairetl Barbara Bennett is pictured as she will appear to Tyrone
Power when he ponders over Little Colonel candidate photos. Power
will pick the winner.—(Photo by Kirk Braun.)
Eugene Co-ed Combines Sociology Books,
Beauty, Brains, and Big Brown Eyes
Auburn haired and innocent of things military is Barbara!
Bennett, junior in sociology, Little Captain of Company F.
Going down the list Barbara cannot shoot a cannon, rifle, pistol
- or bow and arrow, but is old hand at such events as the Little
.. Barbara was entered last summer by the Eugene Junior
Chamber of Commerce in the Oregon Centenial pageant held
Music of Germans
On Record Concert
Music by German composers will
* be featured, at the record concert
presented by the Mu Phi Epsilon
- actives, Sunday afternoon at 4 in
the browsing room of the library.
. The program is: “Organ Son
ata in G minor” (on the 94 Psalm),
by Reubke, played by E. Power
Biggs; and “Piano Concerto 2” by
Brghms, played by Rudolph Serk
The concert is open to the public.
in luugene. as a princess she
visited festivities being held in
other Oregon towns and cities—the
Portland Rose festival, the Lewis
and Clark centennial at Seaside,
the Bend Water carnival and
At the Taft red-head roundup
she was entered in a bathing beau
ty contest and was awarded first
Barbara is from Eugene, and
is affiliated with Alpha Delta Pi.
The brown-eyed Little Colonel
candidate is Jfive feet three inches
tall, and hopes to go into social
case work when she graduates
Seniors Prepare Gala Ball
For First '48 Campus Formal
To Frosh Girls
Freshman women who earned
GPA’s of 3.00 or better will be
honored Tuesday at Mortar Board’s
Smarty party. An annual affair, I
the party will begin at 7 p.m. in
alumni hall, Gerlinger.
President Helen Hicks an
nounced yesterday 75 girls out of
200 are qualified to attend.
Invitations to the party were is
sued when members of the senior
women’s honorary called at wom
en’s living organizations during the
noon hour Thursday. Clad in tra
ditional black robes and gold tas
seled mortar boards, the girls read
off the names of the freshmen eli
gible to attend the party.
They include: Donna Babb, Bet
ty Lou Bagley, Carla Baldwin, Jac
queline Barbee, Margaret Bates,
Audrey Blomquist, Helen Blumen
stein, Rebecca Bovingdon, Donna
Mary Brennan, Linda Brenncsholtz,
Mrs. Clarajane Browning, Shir
ley Brucl^, Betty Burkett, Eliza
beth Ebbert, Jane Edgeworth,
Joyce Everson, Margery Hammond,
Janet Hamren, Anita Holmes, Jan
ice Hughes, Glenna Hurst.
Mary Ellen Holland, Elizabeth
Hopper, Betty Lagomarsino, Ruth
Landry, Betty Marjorie Lane, Kath
ryn Littlefield, Elaine Loftus, Lena
Mae Nelson, Evelyn Nill.
Mary Louise Overlin, Ada Caro
lyn Parker, Margaret Perkins,
Elizabeth Margaret Perry, Martha
More and More
Maryan Joan Roberts, Beverly
Rohrer, Joan Carr, Anne Case,
Dorothy Jean Christensen, Helen
Marie Collins, Alma Marie Dopson,
Nancy Lee Gaveney, Bonny Mae
Gienger, Joyce lone Good, Jeannine
Arlene Beatrice Jacobson, Betty
Irene Jones, Patsy Ruth Kellogg,
(Please turn to page three)
Stassen to Address Oregon Press Conference;
Freedom Struggle' Theme of February Speech
jnaxuiu rj. ot-cisseii, xuxxxiex gyv
*• ernor of Minnesota and candidate
- for nomination for president of the
United States, will speak to the
- Oregon Press conference February
20 and 21 at the school of journal
.. ism. He will give the address at the
annual banquet on Friday evening.
The topic of his talk will be “The
Struggle for Freedom,” and will be
followed by a question and answer
Stassen was elected governor of
Minnesota in 1938, and again 1940
' and 1942. In 1942 he resigned the
- governorship to go into active ser
vice with the navy. He served un
der Admiral William F. Halsey as
assistant chief of staff. During the
* period he was in the navy he was
promoted from lieutenant-com
mander to commander, and later to
nc nas received two citations tor
i performance of duty, the legion of
| merit for performance of duty, and
the bronze star for exceptional ser
vice in the evacuation of American
prisoners of war from prison camps
in Japan. He was released from ac
tive service in 1945.
Makes Trip to Europe
Since being released from the
service, Stassen has spoken to
groups throughout the country, to
reveal his views to the people, and
learn their views. He recently made
a trip to Europe to acquaint’ him
self with the problems there.
He was elected chairman of the
National Governors’ conference
and president of the Council of
State Governments in 1941, and he
was keynoter of the Republican na
tional convention in 1940. In 1942
he was elected president of the In
ternational Council of Religious
Education, and still holds this posi
Procedure for freshman class
elections to be held Tuesday in the
YMCA building was released
Thursday by Howard Lemons,
ASUO vice-president and director
of elections. Representatives of
both ISA and ASA will be present
at the polls from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Candidates’ names—Steve But
ton, ASA; Barbara Richter, ISA;
Wes Robinson, ISA; and Barbara
Stevenson, ASA—will appear on
the ballot in alphabetical order.
Students are to vote in order of
preference, 1, 2, 3, 4. Ballots
marked in any other fashion will
not be acceptable.
Ballot counters are John Miller,
Joe Conroy, Earl Reusser, Art
Johnson, and Lemons. Assistant
dean of men Vergil Fogdall will
supervise the tabulation.
All freshmen properly enrolled
in the University and with 35 hours
or less are eligible to vote. They
will receive a ballot after presen
tation of their educational activi
ties card, which will be checked
with the registration book.
“Any student who believes he is
eligible,” stated Lemons, “but
whose name does not appear on the
registration book may go to the
registrar’s office for a slip entitl
ing him to vote.”
Students on hand to supervise
the election are Helen Nickum,
Don Latham, Bob Davis, Bob Hen
derson, and Joe Conroy, ISA; A1
Pietschman, Jeannine Macaulay,
Cal Smith, Alicia Orcut't, Joan
O'Neill, Ron Phillips, Betty Lago
marsino, Clay Meyers, Larry Lau,
and John Miller, ASA.
Members of Druids and Phi The
ta, junior men’s and women’s hon
oraries, respectively, will also aid
at the polls. No campaigning will
be allowed within 50 yards of the
YMCA building on election day.
Lemons has scheduled a meeting
of all persons concerned with fresh
man elections this afternoon at 1
in room 104 Journalism.
Tonight at 9 p.m. the doors swing
open for the annual Senior Ball
presented by the Class of '48. The
dance this year features the music
of Dick Jurgens and his orchestra.
The ball is formal with dark
suits or tuxes in order for the men.
Flowers are definitely not in order
for the dance, stated Bob Wallace,
senior class president and chair
man of the event.
Approximately 200 tickets for
the dance will be sold at the door
tonight, the ticket committee an
Tickets will be on sale at the ed
ucational activities office until
The appearance of Jurgens ard
his orchestra will mark their first
trip to this area in several months.
To Beckon Two
Two delegates to the Pacific
Northwest College congress sched
uled for March 3 to 6 on the Whit
man college campus, Walla Walla.,
Washington, will be selected Tues
day. Deans of the schools of liberal
arts, business administration, and
journalism have each submitted the
names of four students.
Recommended by Dean Eldon
Johnson of liberal arts are Robert
Allen, sophomore; Dale Harlan
and Warren Miller, seniors in po
litical science; and Margaret Wins
low, junior in political science.
From the school of journalism,
Dean George Turnbull has recom
mended Trudi Chernis, sophomore;
Mrs. Betty Mack Lynch, senior;
Courtney Swander, junior; and
Tom Swint, senior.
Dr. Victor P. Morris, dean of the
school of business administration,
recommended William H. Burton,
sophomore; Arthur Johnson, soph
omore; Winthrop Ware, sophore m
liberal arts; and John Yeager, sen
The students will be interviewed
at 1:30 p.m. in the committee room
of Johnson hall.
To Choose Two
The two student delegates will
be chosen from this group on the
basis of their background and
knowledge of national and interna
tional affairs and the United Na
tions. Not more than one of the
delegates may be a senior.
Each candidate will be inter
viewed Tuesday by a faculty-stu
dent committee composed of Deans
Morris and Turnbull; Dr. Paul 3.
Dull, assistant professor of politi
cal science and history; Stan Wil
liamson, ASUO president; Howard
Lemons, ASUO vice-president; and
Robert Frazier, Emerald editor.
(Please turn to page three) ^