Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 25, 1950, Page 7, Image 7

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    Inquiring Reporter
Frosh Election
Rules Okayed
By Larry Hobart
In interviews today students
were asked the question, “What
do you think of the revisions in
the freshman election procedure?”
The changes were praised by the
majority of those questioned.
David Lenz—freshman in busi
ness administration—“I think the
revisions are a good idea. Most of
the fellows in the dorm have al
ready signed one petition and it
makes it tough on those people
who got their petitions late if only
one signature is valid.”
Ann Gillenwaters—senior in psy
chology—“The idea of being able
to sign more than one petition is
good. This way you become ac
quainted with more than one can
Ron Shaver—freshman in busi
ness administration—“The idea of
two election divisions sounds good.
be limited to one for each office.”
Bruce Smith—sophomore in pre
dentistry—“I favor the old system
of petitioning, but think that the
new ballot plan is excellent.”
Carolyn Huntington—freshman
in liberal arts—“The revisions
are a very good idea. It gives
freshmen a greater chance to vote
for the people they want in office.
It also gives the kids a chance to
run for the office they want.”
Ron Phillips—graduate student
in education—“Basically the re
visions are good. This means that
someone isn’t going to get an of
fice they didn’t ask for. Fresh
man should be allowed to sign
one petition for each office.”
Gwen Ramsey—sophomore in
liberal arts—“It eliminates confu
sion. People who are suited for a
particular type of job will get
what they want if they are elect
ed. Candidates will be able to ex
hibit personal preference. Being
allowed to sign more than one
petition is a fine idea. This way
one will be able to support differ
ent candidates for different of
Joyce Langdon—freshman in
liberal arts—“The division of of
fices gives all the candidates a
better chance of obtaining the of
fice they want.”
'Button' Vending
To Start Monday
Komecoming button sales will
start on the campus on Mon
day, Oct. 30. Sales will begin
in living organizations with
flying' speeches, button sales
chairman, Virginia Kellogg stat
Downtown button sales have
already started. Chairman
Chuck Issak stated that over
400 buttons have already been
sold to downtown citizens.
Three groups of freshman
wromen will visit living organi
zations during the following
days. Chairman of flying
speeches is Barbara Booth.
The flying speech groups in
clude; Margaret Sown, Eliza
beth Johnson, Diane Goddard,
Pat Luhr, Val Joyce Schultz,
Janice McEwen, Carol Lee Tate,
and Joan Marie* Miller. Mem
bers of group two are; Earlene
Smith, Joan Renner, 'Sue Rid
dlesberger, DeVV'anda Hamilton,
Sally Palmer, Liz Bell, Norma
Wilson, Joan Rodamacher, and
Mary Fowler. Group five parti
cipants are; Sally Hazelteen,
^ancy Collins, Marilyn Power,
I^ney Miller, Jane Slowcomb,
Sue Rollinson, Barbara Keelin,
Ann Lawrence, and Connie Sey
New Quiz Show
To Begin Series
Featuring Panel
“The Voice is Familiar," an
identification quiz program, will
begin an eight-program series en
titled “Experiment. . .Radio” at
7:30 p.m, tonight at the Univer
sity Radio Studios.
The producers invite the public
to attend.
Two panels, one of men and the
other of women, will hear record
ed segments of the voices of fam
ous personalities. While many of
these voices may be fairly easy
to identify, the panel first identi
fying the voice will then be re
quired to answer a question about
that person. If they fail to answer
the question, it then goes to the
other panel.
Tonight’s master of ceremonies
will be Don Porter of KUGN. The
women’s panel will include Mary
Hall, Betsy Eggan, and Jo De
Lap; while Ernie Jaqua, Don Dim
mick, and Gordon Erickson will
speak on the men’s side. Keith
Harry, George ^rougas, Bob
Crites, Dick Hardie, and Jack
Vaughan will be in charge of pro
The purpose of “Experiment. . .
Radio” is to introduce new ideas
and techniques as well as to re
vive once popular programs which
have faded from the scene.
X-Rays Available
Any students still desiring1 chest
X-rays may take them through Fri
day in Springfield, according to Dr.
Fred Miller, director of the Student
Health Service.
Students entering the University
for the first time are required to
have the X-rays as part of their
registration procedure. Any stu
dents who have not had a chest X
ray within the last year are urged
to have one taken.
Frosts Poetry
(Continued from pttpe one)
for poetry four times, and has
been showered with degrees and
The magazine quoted Frost as
saying philosphically: ‘‘Who knows
what will survive? The limit of
my. ambition is to lodge a few
problems where they will be hard
to get rid of.”
Two memorable statements of
Frost cited by the magazine
read: “Chores are doing things
over and over that just won’t
stay done,” and “Home is the
place where, when you have to go
there, they have to take you in.”
Friend to Lecture
Bailey, himself an author of
three books, is a personal friend
of Frost, having met him at an
eastern writing conference in 1936.
In addition to his professorship
of English, Bailey coached the
University of Oregon tennis team
last year.
He received his B.A. and M.A.
degrees at Harvard and was for
merly with the English depart
ment there. Before coming to Ore
gon he taught at Radeliffe and
Smith colleges.
jaauey is uie aurnor oi from
Fact to Fiction,” 1946; “Techni
que in Artistic Writing,” 1947;
and “Man and his Meals,” 1947.
Magazine Contributor
He collaborated with Henry
Seidel Canby in editing “Book of
the Short Story,” revised edition,
In addition he has contributed
reviews to the “Saturday Review
of Literature,” article to “Specta
tor,” the Smith College quarter
ly, Outdoor magazine, and edit
ed Field and Stream Game Bag
published by Doubleday and Com
Building Program
(Continued from page one)
ily in the board discussions. Given
top construction priorities were
two badly needed buildings in
Portland; a teaching hospital and
a mpdern dental school near the
present medical school site.
The dental school will replace
the present one which is situated
at a downtown location and will
thus consolidate the schools.
Dean D. W. E. Baird of the
medical school expressed his con
cern over the threatened deple
tion of the medical school teach
ing staff by a military draft of
doctors. The added load upon the
remaining physcians may remove
many present volunteer instruc
tors from the staff.
The Dean’s statement resulted
in a recommendation that $53,000
of the present Vanport College
salary program be shifted to the
medical school. The Vanport en
rollment was down 500 this fall
from the expected number.
Other projects listed for the six
year program were: first priority,
OSC, first wing of biological and
agricultural science building,
Southern Oregon College of Edu
cation and Eastern Oregon Col
lege new physical education build
ings, OSE, dorimtory remodeling
and additions; second addition,
completion of biological and agri
cultural science building at OSC;
and third priority, livestock pavil
lion at OSC.
Estimated expenditures for the
entire program is $25,987,690.
* * *
Remolding Building
Possibilities Proposed
The remodeling of the journal
ism building and the construction
of a journalism annex was one of
the items proposed in the State
Board of Higher Education re
port Tuesday.
Although this project was not
specifically mentioned in the re
port, Director of Public Services,
Lyle Nelson told the Emerald that
the University had given the
journalism school project number
one priority in its request to the
state board.
Under the plan for a new journ
alism building, Nelson said that
McClure hall would be torn down
and the new addition erected on
that location. The present journ
alism building would be complete
ly remodeled, with the completed
project taking the form of a “T”.
Sciences formerly located in Mc
Clure would be removed to the
new science building.
Group Dinners
(Continued from page one)
Living groups will turn in di:
ner fees to the office of Women
Affairs this week.
Pairings are as follows:
Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Tt
Alpha; Alpha Delta Pi, Unive
sity House; Alpha Gamma Delt
Susan Campbell; Alpha Phi Si
ma Kappa; Alpha Xi Delta R
bee House; Ann Judson, Pi’Be
Phi; Carson 2, Kappa Kapi
Gamma; Carson 3, Kappa Alpl
Theta; Carson 4, Highland Hous
Carson 5. Gamma Phi Beta; C
Omega, Hendricks Hall; and’ Dt
ta Gamma, Delta Zeta.
Assistant Managing Editor
Bob Funk
Desk Editor: Bill Frye
Copy Desk: Jean Mauro, Joncy
Goodman, Clarice Duling, Bob
Night Editor: Sarah Turnbull
Night Staff: John Welcer, Pat
Choat, Bunny Garbarino, Waily
McClain, Mary Ellin Moore.
LOST 21 Jewel Hamilton wrist
watch at football game Satur
day. Name on back. Contact
George Zupan at Theta Chi
Phone 46221. Reward. 25
Will share apartment with one or
two students. Call 56621. 26
LOST—White gabardine shawl col
lared jacket at Whiskerino Sat.
night. Reward. Call 4-3244. 27
FOR SALE—'31 Model A Tudor
Sedan in top shape. Jake Smith,
Alpha Hall, Ext. 443. 27
UKES—We have them. Large
shipment of Regals just arrived
$4.75 to $7.25. All have patent
pegs. Wilson Music House, 39
E. 10th. 27
FOR SALE—’33 Oldsmobile coupe,
$35, green, fair rubber and
motor. 1340 Mill St., Evening’s.
News Director
Of KEX Slated
On Press Series
Bob Thomas, veteran radio
news director, will appear as the
“Meet the Press” guest at 4 p.m.
Thursday in the Student Union
as the second professional journal
ist to appear in the question-and
answer session this term.
The subject Thomas has chosen,
“Inside Radio News,” will kick
off a general discussion of prob
lems behind the radio mike in a
meeting open to all. Coffee and
doughnuts will be served at the
informal gathering-.
News and Events Editor
The speaker, director of news
and special events for radio sta
tion KEX, Portland, began his
newspaper work following studies
at Washington State College. He
reported everything from society
to state legislature news on the
Wenatchee Daily World before
joining the Associated Press in
1937 at the Portland bureau. He
joined KEX in 1941 as news editor
and now heads the department.
Member of SDX
Thomas, a professional mem
ber of Sigma Delta Chi, national
society for the press, will visit
the school of Journalism earlier in
the afternoon.
The first speaker on the “Meet
the Press” program this term was
Ployd Lansdon, manager of the
Portland bureau of the Associat
ed Press.
Two Showings
Free to Alumni
Alumni of the .University The
ater and their guests will be admit
ted free to the Friday and Saturday
night performances of “Bom Yes
terday,” during Homecoming week
The Garson Kanin comedy, which
opens next Friday evening, has
Joyce Sommerlade and Faber De
Chaine in lead roles. Box office for
the play is now open.
Alumni who have participated in
any University Theater production,
either in the new theater or in Guild
Hall (where all productions were
held until last year when the new
theater opened), are invited by
Theater Director Horace W. Rob
inson to write for reservations to
the Nov. 3 and 4 performances. Let
ters must state production played
“Bora Yesterday” is the first
play of the 1950-51 season.
Chocolates & Fudge
Made in Eugene
63 E. Broadway
House of Diamonds
1016 Willamette Dial
Eugene 4-3203
Bring your radio to
Endicott’s for
quick efficient repairs
DIAL 5-6272
Radio & Appliance
871 East 13th
October 25
“A Life of Her Own”
“Lady Without Passport”
llufiAlM DIAL S-1022
October 25
“Devil in the Flesh”
Foreign Movie Club Attraction
LANE 4 0431
October 25
‘The Crooked Way”
“Movie Crazy”
• Springfield 7-2201
October 25
‘Return of the Frontiersman’
“Destination Moon”
•SPRCNOFlELD I 7-34 0 3
October 25
“Ali Raba & the 40 Thieves”
“Gypsy Wildcat”
Drive In Theatre
October 25
“Good Sam”
“Dancing in the Dark”