Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 13, 1950, Page 6, Image 6

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    Newburn Tells Object
Of Radio Program
President H. Newburn outlined
the objectives of the University’s
radio program in a luncheon ad
dress before members of Oregon
State Broadcasters Association in
Carson Hall Sunday.
“We do not have a narrow pro
fessional interest,” he said. “We
are trying to develop people with
strong personalities aware of the
meaning of radio.”
While realizing the need for giv
ing the student some practical ex
perience, President Newburn
stressed the importance of having
,the student gain sufficient back
ground to allow him to view his
field realistically.
‘Training Can C'ome'
“Much of the technical training
can come once the student gets
into the field.” he added.
“Research is another phase of
radio in which we can make sig
nificant contribution. People spend
three to four hours a day listening
to the radio, more time than they
devote to anything outside of
work and sleep. We have learned
kittle about qualitative aspects of
(listening; what is radio doing to
listener tastes? A woman who
said, ‘I know what I like,’ met
Shaw’s rejoinder, ‘So does a cow.’ ”
Research, Contribution
In conclusion, Newburn stated
that through research and contri
butions of realistically trained
people, the University could make
ft significant contribution to Ore
gon radio.
Thanking broadcasters for their
understanding of the University
program, President Newburn ex
pressed the hope that they would
return soon so that "we will de
velop better mutual understand
tog.”
Wright to Help Set Up
Club at High School
L. O. Wright, professor of Ro
mance Languages, will go to Wil
lamette High School Thursday to
teach students Spanish songs. He
Is assisting with the organization
of a Spanish club in the school.
It’s easy to get sick of medicine
that you take because you’re sick.
Ask Junior?
IT
Argow to Discuss
Children in Prison
“Children Behind Bars” will be
discussed by Claire Argow, execu
tive secretary of the Oregon Prison
Association, at 8 p. m., Feb. 17,
in the Eugene High School audi
torium.
Holder of degrees from Vassar,
Yale, and Simmons School of So
cial Work, Mrs. Argow is the ex
ecutive director of the National
Society for the Prevention of
Crime.
The lecture is sponsored by the
public affairs committee of the
Eugene YWCA. A collection will
be taken to benefit the Oregon
Prison Association.
Phi Mu Alpha
Initiates Seven
Seven students were initiated
into Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, men’s
professional music fraternity, Sun
day, at the Music School.
Following the initiation ceremony
a musical program was presented
by the new initiates in the music
auditorium, and at 7 p. m. a din
ner at the Sweden House Smorgas
borg, at which George Hopkins of
the music school faculty spoke.
Those initiated wer Don Hib
bard, Bill Gardner, John Jenniseh,
Dick Dorr, Phil Jackson, Frank
Cummings, and Bob Groth.
New Faculty Club
Plans Dance Feb. 17
Members of the new Faculty
Dance club will dance to the
music of Johnny Lusk and his or
chestra at Gerlinger Annex on
Feb. 17.
Two other semi-final dances are
scheduled for April 21 and May
19. Faculty members may join
the club by contacting Mrs. Jim
Aiken or Mrs. Wilfred Dixon to
day.
Chairman of the first dance is
Mrs. Paul Kleinsorge. Other
faculty wives who have been ac
tive in inaugurating the dance
club are Mesdames Wesley Bal
laine, Bill Bowerman, Jack Fos
kett, Herman Gelhausen, George
Hopkins, J. C. Lillie, Sidney Little,
Frank J. Massey, Charles Schleich
er.
French Students Invited
Members of French classes and
“Les Tlielemites," French Club,
are invited to join the fun and talk
French at the “Causeries,” held at
2 p. m„ every Tuesday in the Col
lege Side.
u
Eugene's Third Annual
Premiere of Beauty
STYLE SHOW EXTRA ORDINAIRE
Combining1 Milady’s Hair Stylos, Her fashions
Screen Features and Movie
Sponsored by the Eugene Beauticians
Association, an affiliation of the National
Hairdressers Association
Tuesday. Feb. 14, 1950
LANE THEATRE
Doors Open at 1 p.m. Admission $1.00
WAA Carnival
Themes Assigned
ThemesJior 21 booths at the an
nual WAA carnival have been as
signed to campus living organiza
tions. The carnival will follow the
Oregon-Idaho basketball game
Friday night in the unfinished gym
of the PE building.
A prize of $10 for records will
be awarded organizations with the
outstanding booth, Kathryn Little
field, carnival co-chairman, an
nounced. Booths will be judged
by a committee of four officials.
16 Cents Admission
Admission to the carnival will
be 16 cents. Tickets will be on
sale the Co-op daily from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Students are urged to buy tickets
early in the week to prevent
ticket lines at the carnival, Mary
Penwarden, tickets chairman, ex
plained.
isootn assignments, appruveu
Thursday by Miss Jeanette Masi
lionis, WAA advisor, are as fol
lows:
“Bingo,” Delta Delta Delta,
Theta Chi, Cherney; “Hit the Lev
er and Dump the Girl,” Alpha Del
ta Pi, Sigma Chi, Gamma; “Gay
Nineties Vaudeville, ” Chi Omega,
Phi Gamma Delta; pie-throwing
contest.Kappa Kappa Gamma, Be
ta Theta Pi, Alpha; “Lucky
Strike,” Delta Gamma, Phi Kappa
Psi; “Hack-o-Meter,” Highland
House Delta Upsilon.
List Continued
“Shave the Balloon,” Pi Beta
Phi, Sigma Nu, Stitzer; “Roll-a
Bawl-a-Ball,” Alpha Chi Omega,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sederstrom;
“Backetball Throw,” Alpha Xi Del
ta, Phi Delta Theta; “Night Club,”
Sigma Kappa, Tau Kappa Epsilon;
water bag throw, Zeta Tau Alpha,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Ann Judson
House; “Cinderella,” Alpha Phi,
Kappa Sigma, Merrick; “Throw
the Lei,” Delta Zeta, Campbell
Club.
“Sling Shot Arcade,” University
House, Stan Ray, Nestor; freak
show, Alpha Gamma Delta, Chi
Psi, Minturn; balloon-dart throw,
Delta Tau Delta, Hendricks; base
ball throw, Gamma Phi Beta, Sig
ma Phi Epsilon, McChesney; This
Is Not “Harold’s Club,” Carson,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Alpha
Mu; slniffleboard, WAA hockey
club.
Two themes have not been an
nounced.
Service Group
To Hold Draw
A gold-plated typewriter, with
case included, will be awarded the
winner of a drawing held by the
foreign students service committee
to raise funds for University stu
dents from other countries.
Tickets, at 50 cents each, will go
on sale today through representa
tives in campus living organiza
tions.
All profits will be used to help
defray foreign student’s expenses,
Bob Carey, committee chairman,
stated. Among these expenses are
unremittable fees not provided by
University scholarships, text books,
incidental living, and emergency
expenses.
Carey urged University students
to participate in the drawing for
several reasons. Many foreign stu
dents came here with only enough
money to cover traveling expenses,
an emergency fund is needed by
groups sponsoring foreign students,
and the devaluation of foreign mon
etary standards has made less Am
erican dollars available to these
students.
They used to say that late eat
ing made you stay awake. Lately
it’s night baseball.
A granted fa%'or is very nice,
but how much better an unmasked
favor.
S&pJtam&ie Wi/uHotti
(Continued from page two)
devoid of personnel. The per
ed, and et ceterad, completely
sonnel, we suspect, is all out
at the Pioneer having one
whale of a good time.
And, anyway, we may not
have to Do Something. We
have several subs — a dog
named Dorothy Manerud,
who can shake hands; a
freshman named Too-Doo
Jenkins, who can do the
Charleston; and Oregana Ed
itor Larry Davidson, who sits
on a piano and sings ‘‘Sarah,
Sarah, Sittin’ in a Shoe Shine
Store.”
But if worst comes to
worst, you'll find us attached
to that rope from the ceiling
—either with our teeth or
around our neck.
Wilcox Chosen Heart King
Five women’s organizations Fri
day evening became social centers
for the 14th annual Heart Hop.
Bob Wilcox, Phi Delta Theta, was
crowned King of Hearts in a pre
game ceremony at McArthur court
by YWCA president Billijean Rieth
miller. The band serenaded the king
with a chorus of “Let Me Call You
Sweetheart.’’
Dancing started after the game
at Gerlinger, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Wilcox got the traditional tub
Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Tau Alpha,
and Sigma Kappa,
bing on the Kappa Alpha Theta
front lawn shortly after 11 p.m,
‘Order of O’ men Bill Fell and
George Moorhead put the king in
the tub.
“I expected more lettermen and
more water,” Wilcox admitted, “but
I got wet.”
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YOU CAN
ROPE HER HEART
with
A VALENTINE CORSAGE
Old Mr. Cupid himself, couldn’t suggest a
more thoughtful gift. Tell us her flower
preference and we’ll make up a beautifully
arraged corsage just for her. And don’t for
get to give her flowers for the housedance.
Eddie’s Flowers
1400 Willamette