Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1949)
Recent student traffic violations
have resulted in the appointment
of a traffic investigating commit
tee by Bob Allen, ASUO president.
The committee, composed of Ed
Ladendorff, Bob Uierce, and June
Goetze, is studying the advisability
of setting up -a student traffic
council. According to Miss Goetze,
a student court may be devised
which will try and sentence traffic
Parking facilities pose one of the
major problems to be solved. All
students may be required to regis
ter their cars with University of
ficials. Such registration would
cost 25 cents and would add a little
sticker to each driver’s collection.
The committee is cooperating
with the Eugene chief of police so
that both the city and the Univer
sity will benefit from the plan, if
approved. Final approval rests with
the executive council of the ASUO.
Artists Needed for
Students with drawing ability
are needed this week, according to
Ed Cauduro, art editor of the 1949
Oregana. He said they will be used
Ladendorff, Bob Pierce, and June
ing organizations’ section of the
Cauduro requested that interest
ed students contact him at the Phi
Psi house or Oregana office in Mc
( Continued from page one)
enforcement for junior weekend.”
Shirley Hillard, AGS candidate
for the number two position, sec
retary-treasurer, was introduced
by Nancy Hunter, liberal arts
"Shirley has a remarkable rec
ord in both high school and Uni
versity activities," Miss Hunter
stated. "She was treasurer of the
student body and of her sophomore
class at Astoria high school; where,
in fact, she took part in more ac
tivities than any other girl in the
"She was junior representatitve
to the Pacific Northwest College
conference. She held high offices in
the National Honor society and
Quill and Scroll national journal
ism honorary, and in seven various
clubs and organizations.
"Shirley has continued to make
an outstanding showing in collegi
ate activities," Miss Hunter con
tinued. "She is serving on the Em
erald advertising and layout staff;
she is active in her YWCA fresh
man commission, and is editor of
the current edition of the Y paper,
"The Winniette.” She was WSSF
house representative and has
served on committees for AWS,
WAA, and YWCA.”
(Continued from page one)
sues" as one of their main points.
Miss Beatty, interviewed follow
ing her speech for Virginia Wright,
stated that "We believe USA stands
for truly democratic ideals. If our
candidates are elected, we will make
a sincere attempt to revitalize the
class. The recent abandonment of
Frosh Glee by educational activities
makes it more important than ever
that freshmen establish new’ activi
ties, which, once established, are ef
fectively conducted. I think this
frosh council idea of Virginia
Wright's and John Chancy’s picnic
and-dance planks are excellent be
Miss Vogue of 1949
To be Chosen Feb. 3
Miss Vogue of 1949 will be pre
sented February 10 at a silver tea
in Gerlinger hall.
The Oregana full-page girl is
chosen annually by Theta Sigma
Phi, women’s journalism honorary,
to preside at the organization’s
combined fashion show and tea.
Miss Vogue is chosen from can
didates elected by their houses.
Names of this year’s title contest
ants must be submitted to Helen
Sherman, Hendricks hall by Wed
nesday, June Goetze, president of
the honorary, said.
Although Miss Vogue will be
chosen on February 3, a week be
fore the silver tea, all contestants
will model the spring and summer
styles provided by Russell’s depart
Fashions will be selected to suit
the individual girl, Russell's has
No qualifications as to term or
major are set for Miss Vogue can
didates, who will be judged on gen
e ral appearances, poise and groom
ing. Not more than one contestant
is allowed from a house.
University students, under the di
rection of Miss Maude Garnett, are
helping to acquaint Oregon school
children with American folk music
over “Let’s Sing, America,” KOA
C's weekly broadcast.
Every Thursday from 1:15 to 1:45
p. m. a group of students interested
in the field of public school music
present some familiar, and some not
so familiar, American folk songs
and the traditions behind them.
A group of juniors and seniors
who plan to be music teachers—Al
berta Paydon, Lois Deanguard,
Cora Skillern, Treva Rice, Mary El
len Everton, Silvia Williams, Fay
Schick, Lucretia Prentiss, John
Lusk, Lauren Bush and Gertrude
Rutherford—presented last Thurs
“Cornin’ A 'Round the Mountain,”
and “My Darling Clemtine” were
coupled with the slightly less fa
miliar spiriutals, “Joshua Fit the
German Art Exhibit
Nears End of Run
Exhibition of rare German
paintings recently on exhibit in
to draw house sketches for the liv
it was disclosed by Army Secretary
Kenneth Royal. The money is to
be used to aid German children in
the U. S. zone.
After the paintings had an initial
showing at the National Gallery of
Art in Washington last spring,
they were taken on a tour of thir
teen American museums. Approxi
mately 1,000,000 persons have
viewed the paintings in Washing
ton, and an estimated 710,000 have
seen them in other cities.
The pictures are currently in
Los Angeles where they will re
main until January 22. The collec
tion, ma'de up of more than 200 old
masters, will be shipped back to
Germany next April.
Battle of Jerico,” and “Little David
Play on Your Harp.” The group also
sang “Skater’s Waltz,” with origi
nal verses by school children, and
finished with the old sea chanty,
“Blow the Man Down.”
Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Theta
Phi, and Phi Delta Phi, profession
al law fraternities, pledged 37
freshmen last week.
Nine were pledged by Phi Alpha
Delta: James W. Belsey, William
H. Byrd, Donald J. Griswold,
James P. Harrang, Wayne W. Pri
vett, William T. Rooney, Bernard
Ross, George J. Woodrich, and C.
Phi Delta Phi pledged 13:Frank
R. Alderson, Herbert C. Baker,
David W. Dardano, Warren Dela
vergne, Donald A. Dole, Alfred T.
Goodwin, James M. Hafey, John H.
Horn, LaVerne M. Johnson, John
H. Middleton, Elbert M. Nelson,
Maxwell J. Vincent and Dewey H.
The 15 pledged by Delta Theta
Phi were: Robert C. Belloni, Law
rence Cushing, Maurice V. Engel
gau, Elbert F. Floyd, David W.
Harper, Robert R. Hollis, Richard
Q. Lewis, Walter Probert, C. L.
Puckett, Bernard Ross, William E.
Tassock, William E. Taylor, George
W. Titus, Norman R. Williamson.
OWPVs C4P&2S... \*fF V
BEYOND PERADvENTUKB, MY oUY, Yl/O
HAVE ASSEMBLED MATERIAL ENOUGH
TO COAST TO A WIN IN TOMORROW'S
DEBATE WITH LITTLEVILLE
. I'LL DO OKAy-ONLY
. TROUBLE IS MY
THROAT FEELS ALL
'AND SO, GENTLEMEN, HRUMPH-,
HRUMPH-PARDON ME -IN MY
Peroration i wish to
IRREPRAdABIUTY OF MY
PARDON ME - I CANT
I NEVER SAW
A STAR DEBATER
SUFFER SUCH A
| COLLAPSE! HE‘LL
BE SUNK FOR
THE Bl© INTER
I SMOKED SO
MUCH GETTING My
THAT MY MOUTH
FEELS STALE AND
MY THROAT IS
DRY AS A
$ 4C/THATS CIGARETTE^
WHY NOT CHANGE
THE ONLY LEADING
WAN, WHAT A CLEAN
FRESH MILD TASTE
HAVE / MV THROAT
FEELS TIP-TOP FOR
THE 616 INTER-STATE
I: TO YOUR.
THAT IS WHY I REITERATE, IN THE
WORDS OF THE ILLUSTRIOUS
EMANCIPATOR: 'AMERICA IS .
THE LAST BEST HOPE OF <
EARTH FOR ALL PEOPLES/
JOHNNY, I NEVER
HEARD A MORE -'--\
MELLIFLUOUS WINDUP/ FREDDY'S 1
VICTORY GIVES US OUR FIRST
INTERSTATE DEBATING TITLE / j
FREDDY YOUR ELOQUENCE WAS
POSITIVELY EPI DEICTIC S
BOY YOU WERE TERRIFIC! _^ j ,
V’ ✓ -OT
AND OUST WHEN
I NEEDED 'EM
X MOST /
Our Story Has A Direct Mora/:
Behind the playful plot, our intentions are definitely serious:
we want to prove to you that PHILIP MORRIS brings you a
welcome difference in cigarettes.
This proof is too extensive to be detailed here—but pre
medical and chemistry students, who will be especially inter
ested, can get it in published form free, by writing our
Research Dept., Philip Morris Co., 119 Fifth Ave., N. Y.
BUILD YOUR VOCABULARY
FORENSIC — Pertaining to public debate.
DEMOSTHENEAN — Like- Demosthenes,
famous old Greek orator who could
really "send" his hearers.
PERADVEN1URE-Possibility of failure.
PERORATION-Grand finale of a
IRREFRAGAMLITY - Power of enduring
CATACLYSMIC - Disastrous.
CIGARETTE HANGOVER - That stale,
smoked-out taste; that tight, dry feeling
in your throat due to smoking.
MELLIFLUOUS — Smoothly-flowing.
EPIDEICTIC — Pleasurably impressive.
0 — o»*.