Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, April 15, 1949, Page 7, Image 7

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Cnmnus Oinninns
I I- '
UNIVERSITY OF
OREGON
By JEAN SWIFT
Along with the news of the recent earthquake came the world
shaking decision of the Eugene city council to restore the mill
race. This was music to the ear. of the U of O students and towns
people who have been fighting and hoping for four years to have
one of the university's oldest traditions brought back to the
campus. The council promptly
passed the recommendation of
the Millrace Park association
and restoration processes will
begin next week.
Spring term enrollment at the
university has hit a new high,
according to the registrar who
reports that more than 5.400
students are attending classes.
The plan for a program to
rate the faculty has materialized
and a committee made up en
tirely of qualified graduating
seniors is taking over the task
of selecting an impartial sys
tem that may be used effect
lvely. Of course much pro and
con comment has been aroused
with regard to the program, the
purpose of which is to help
members of the faculty in the
presentation of their material
and perhaps provide stimulation
of enthusiasm for their subject.
Talk of platforms, nomina
tion speeches and general cam
paigning is already beginning to
electrify the political atmos
phere and the two parties on
the campus are searching for
potential politicos who will rep
resent their policies in the forth
coming ASUO election.
Students are urged to enter
contest which is sponsored
each spring term by the Asso
ciation of Patrons and Friends
of the University of Oregon Li
brary. Cash awards will be giv
en to the students who present
the best general library, spe
cialized library and graduate
students' library. A poetry con
test sponsored by the English
department is also open to all
interested students. The Uni
versity of Oregon is the high
est-ranking campus in the na
tion for the number and quality
of personal libraries submitted
by students.
"1001 Nights" was chosen by
committee members as the
theme for Junior week-end
which will take place May 6 to
8. Junior class vice-president.
Bob Weber, was in charge of
theme selection. Jeanne Hoff
man is chairman of the "flying
speeches" program for the
week-end. She is in charge of
groups who travel from house
to house advertising the festivi
ties of Oregon's greatest spring
term function. The all-campus
sing eliminations will be held
next Friday night when com
peting groups will be narrowed
to ten women's and men's organizations.
The starting gun will go off
Friday afternoon when more
than S00 high school girls from
all parts of the state come to
the campus for the annual As
sociated Women Students week
end. The girls will be enter
tained at an all-campus vaude
ville show Friday evening when
16 organizations introduce the
first presentation of its kind on
the campus. Proceeds from the
program will go to the World
Student Service fund. The
luncheon honoring the girls Sat
urday noon will be followed by
tours and a "nickle hop" will
end Saturday's activities. Sun
day the' girls will attend an
Easter sunrise service at Mc
Arthur court and exchange din
ners will be held at the various
living organizations in the ear
ly afternoon when the preview
of the co-ed's college life will
be completed.
WALLACE ROAD Easter
baskets, yellow flowers and
streamers were used as decor
ations when Willamette Lodge
Country club met at the club
house Saturday night. Dr. and
Mrs. C. L. Blodgett, Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Utley and Mr. and
Mrs. V. L. Gibbs were hosts at
the dinner which preceded an
evening of bridge. To Mrs. Wol-
cott Buren went high score for
women and to Harry Crawford,
high score for men.
Included in the group were
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Newgent.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ramp, Mr
and Mrs. Frank Crawford, Mrs
Louise Flack, Mr. and Mrs
Harry Crawford, Dr. and Mrs
Wolcott Buren, Mr. and Mrs. V.
L. Gibson, Mr. and Mrs. James
P. Smart, Mr. and Mrs. M. C
Pettys, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gib
son, Dr. and 'Mrs. C. L. Blod
gett, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Un
ruh, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Slopper,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Utley.
Woodburn The regular meet
ing of Evergreen Assembly No
12, Order of the Rainbow for
Girls, was held Wednesday
night at the Masonic Temple
with Miss Lois Thompson presid
ing. Plans were made to hold a
candy sale April 23, at 10:30 a.
m.
After the meeting the girls
were given a party by the ue-
Molay boys. The committee in
charge of the party included
Merle Henn, Sherwood Thomp
son, Scott Odgers, Oscar Larson,
Jr., and Merle Leighty.
Members of the Mothers' cir
cle of DeMolay who served re
freshments, were Mrs. J. B. Gay,
Mrs. Amos Bonacker, Mrs. C.
H. Ahrens, Mrs. P. L. LaBarr,
Mrs. George Rogers, Mrs. Fred
Odgers, Mrs. Lester Henn, Mrs.
Initiation for
Legion Auxiliary
Woodburn Twelve members
were Initiated into the Wood-
burn auxiliary of the American
Legion at the regular meeting
Wednesday night at Legion hall
with Mrs. Albert Rheinholdt
presiding. Those initiated were
Mesdames Madeline Woods,
Gladys Miller, Sally Cole of
Gervais, Mabel Harper. Ellen
Langeliers, Ardis LeFebvre,
Vivian Hall, Eleanor Howe, Inez
Pillsbury, Clara Mae Brown of
Salem, Jo Ramp of Brooks and
Gladys Freeberg. Mrs. W. O.
Green gave a report on the
visit of several members to the
Veterans hospital recently to as
sist in party for the veterans.
A district conference was an
nounced to be held at Newberg
April 24 to which members are
invited as well as officers.
County council will be held at
Woodburn April 22. Committees
in charge will be Mr. and Mrs.
Don Barrett, Mr. and Mrs. La
Vern LeFebvre, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Cornwell, Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Cole, Mr. and Mrs
James Howe, Mr. and Mrs. H
J. Howe and Mrs. Clara Mae
Brown.
Plans were made to serve the
BPW dinner on April 21 and
committees appointed are: kit
chen, Mrs. H. S. LeFebvre, Mrs
Anton Lang, Mrs. Julius Gran
ner., Mrs. Albert Rheinholdt,
Mrs. Nettie Johnson, and Mrs
Edward DeHaan; dining room,
Mrs. Floyd Maricle, Mrs. Harold
Ingram, Mrs. Jo Ramp, Mrs.
Rose Spagle and Mrs. Sam
Tremblay.
For the April sewing meeting
Mrs. Evelyn Noyes and Miss
Mavis Rickert will serve and
for the next regular meeting,
May 11, the refreshments com
mittee will be Mrs. H. S. Le
Febvre, Mrs. LaVern LeFebvre,
Mrs. J. W. Richards and Mrs.
Gertie Johnson.
A nominating committee was
appointed in preparation for the
annual election to be held next
meeting which consists of Mrs.
Marshall Hicks, Mrs. Harold
Austin and Mrs. H. S. LeFebvre.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Frank Bentley, Mrs. Rose
Spagle, Mrs. Nettie Johnson,
Mrs. Ray Miller, assisted by L.
B. Detweiler of the Legion.
Campus Clippings
Politics is the main business of the campus this week as the
two main parties have finished their primaries and are now
campaigning for the big election. Willis R. Grafe was nominated
by the long-standing leader of campus politics the Free Stater
party as their candidate for student body president. The new
party that has started this year
began as a mere take-off on all
OREGON STATE
COLLEGE
By MARILYN HILL
Falls City The Lark club
held its April meeting at the
country home of Mrs. Jessie
Jones on Tuesday. A no-host
luncheon was served at 1:15 o'
clock to Mrs. Jessie Moyer, Mrs.
Fay Frink, Mrs. Lillian K itch
in, Mrs. Christine Lehnert, Mrs
Maggie Loftus, Mrs. Emma
Frink, Mrs. Neva Poland, Mrs
Eva Powers, Mrs. Shirley Dick
erson, Mrs. Ethel Teal, Mrs. Or-1
phie Gilbert, Mrs. Iline Cum
mins and son. '
Georgia Horn, Mrs. Carl Barth
Mrs. Harold Leighty and Mrs
J. F. Horn.
such groups. The "peasants"
held great rallies on the Me
morial Union steps, wrote songs
and yells for the party, and cre
ated a general feeling of con
fusion until they gradually have
grown into a strong group who
will show the Free Staters a real
race in the coming elections.
Bob Thompson, formerly of
Salem, is running on the Peas
ant ticket for president of the
Memorial Union; Marianne
Bonesteele won the primary for
Junior class vice president.
The campus was the scene of
the Oregon high school speech
tournament last Friday and Sat
urday. Contestants from 34 high
schools roamed the campus be
tween rounds of debate, discus
sion, after-dinner, speaking, and
extempore speaking. The win
ners aired their speeches on an
hour long radio show Saturday
night.
Brains, beauty and personal
ity are seemingly always assets.
but for once they are not the
major factors in selecting the six
finalists for queen candidacy for
Ag Week-end." Ability to ride
and handle a horse will be the
prime consideration when the
members of the Benton county
possee help to select the six girls.
These six will later go before
the student body for the final
vote when one will be chosen
queen and two for princesses.
More than 220 voices from the
three college singing groups
combined for the music depart
ment's formal concert Sunday
evening. A special composition
climaxing the program was Ga
briel Faure's "Requiem," writ
ten for the lenten season. A few
of the other members were "We
Are the Music Makers," "Deep
Rive r, and "Stouthearted
Men."
Candidates for "Little Col-1
onel" have been announced and I
are awaiting the decision of
the military honorary as toj
which of the many will be
chosen as the final seven for the
cadet staff of the military ball
April 23. One of the seven will
be elected as "Little Colonel of
1949" and her six attendants!
will each represent one of the
five reserve officers training
corps units. The Salem girls ap
pear on the first list of candi
dates . . . Janet Miller from
Alpha Xi Delta; Barbara Hen
drickson. Gamma Phi Beta; and
Nancy Snyder, Sackett Hall.
Aid Society
Woodburn The April meet
ing of the Presbyterian Aid So
ciety was held Wednesday after
noon at the church social room led.
with Miss Martha Black presid- Invited were her mother, Mrs.
in. Jtev. Rnsell. Douslas. nas.1 Andrew LalacK. ot Dallas, also
Shower Given
Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon, Friday, April 15, 1949 7
Mill City Miss Rose Lalack
was the honored guest at a bridal
shower given at the home of
Mrs. Clarence Howe with Mrs.
Joe Lalack, Mrs. Adell Hutchin
son and Mrs. John Swan assist
ing. Miss Lalack will be wed on
May day to Elmer Culwell in the
Mill City Community church.
Entertainment for the evening at
the party included several writ
ten games presented by the host
esses with Mrs. Fred Grimes and
Miss Alice Smith receiving the
I prizes. Refreshments were serv-
Mrs. Al Smeenk, Mrs. Andrew
Lalack, Jr., Mrs. Howard Shel
ton, Mrs. Alton Mitchell, Mrs.
Arlo Tuers, Mrs. Carl Chance,
Miss Daisy Hendricson, Mrs.
Harry Mason, Mrs. John Dawes,
Mrs. C. C. Marrow and Mrs.
Harry Mason and the hostesses,
Mrs. Howe, Mrs. Lalack, Mrs.
Hutchinson and Mrs. Swan.
JOB'S Daughters Mothers
club met on Wednesday for
luncheon and business session a
the Masonic temple. Plans were
made for election of officers at
the next meeting.
Hostesses Wednesday included
Mrs. Harvey Gibbons, Mrs. J. E.
Reay, Mrs. S. H. Kromer, Mrs.
Charles Bier, Mrs. Clyde SalisJ
bury.
tor of the Free Methodist
Mrs. Hershall Culwell. Mrs. Fred
Grimes Mrs. James Swan. Mrs.
church, was the speaker of the Joe Weitman, Mrs. Oscar Naue,
afternoon and also led the de- Mrs. Ernest Podrabsky, Mrs.
votional service, taking her text I Violet Hann. Mrs. John Morri
son, Mrs. Meivin L.avine, Mrs.
Eldon Hutchinson, Mrs. Eugene
Gregory. Mrs. Frank Fencl, Mrs,
from Second Kings, 4-8. She was
introduced by Mrs. A. G. Doug
las, program chairman. Roll call
was answerede by naming Bibli
cal rivers or bodies of water.
"Personalities and Miracles"
was the topic of the talk by Rev.
Mr. Douglas, featuring the story
of the devotion of Mary before
the crucifiction and also the
miraculous story of Jacob De-
Shazer.
An invitation was accepted to
meet with the Missionary so
ciety next Wednesday, April 20
when Rev. Kenneth Campbell, a
missionary from China, will be
the speaker. Mrs. Alice Hughes
and Mrs. Sam Trembly will
lead the joint devotional ser
vice and women of the Bethel
church will be guests.
Plans were made to hold a
no-host dinner on the Sunday
following Easter, April 24, after
the morning service. Mrs. James
Morrison, Mrs. Harris Nelson
and Mrs. E. Kay Fenton will be
in charge. The program closed
with a vocal duet by Rev. and
Mrs. Fenton and prayer by Rev
Fenton. Refreshments were serv
ed by the hostesses, Mrs. J. J.
Hall, Mrs. Alfred Moon, Mrs
George Rogers, and Mrs. Jes
sie Wageman, with Mrs. Frank
Wright and Mrs. Harry W. Tick
nor presiding at the urns.
Oral Williams, Mrs. Joe Podrab
sky, Miss Alice Smith, Mrs.
George Stewart, Mrs. Art Clcs
ter, Mrs. Howard Naue, Mrs. Joe
Fencl, Mrs. Robert Sommers,
Mrs. Arthur Catherwood, Miss
Carol Morrison, Miss Betty
Naue. Mrs. Herbert Schroeder,
RECORDS
By
KEN GRIFFIN
On the Organ
t You. You, Von Are The Onr
Five Foot Two
ft You're Mv Love Son
The Millers Daughter
ft You Can't Be True, Dear
Curkoo Walts
and many others
Downstairs Oregon Bid.
State and High 3-8632
Gay and easy for Esste
r
D-VISTA GARDENS
3225 'D' St. Phone 2-4277 Salem
"Remember Begonias Next Month"
Ponsies by the thousands, better see them yourself. No
finer ones anywhere, than these Giant blossoms, in all
colors.
BLEEDING HEARTS, pot grown, in full flower.
AZALEAS, for Easter pot plants.
If you want quality stock at reasonable prices, better
try Salem's only Begonia Specialist,
D-VISTA GARDENS
giSP pssf ,
M dd the ice cream. Sen-.. 6 to 8. i X,J4 .
r 4
Everybody Ike5 Hills
c3ff5 Bros
Coffee
delicious coffee
....
2 6ZW$
1 aktotor aM
tf.DHp an
OtaM-Malur Orine
Count on Hilts Bros, to add to the joyous Easter feast!
This fine coffee is a fresh, new, wonderful delight when
ever it's served. It's a blend of the finest coffees obtainable,
with t flavor that never varies. "Controlled Roasting," an
exclusive Hills Bros, process, assures this excellence, by
roasting the blend Unit lime continuously so
that every coffee bean is perfectly roasted . . none under
done, none overdone. Hill Bros. Coffee come to you
vacuum-packed for flavor freshness.
f-rtEE
I Tr.i, m
28-page booklet, "The Art ol Coffee-Making." Write to Hills Bros. Coffee, Inc., San Francisco 19.
VtsU
"FAIR AND FIAGIAir
with
6
77
rLarlcSj c 4-Lc rVtJi.
I
A gentler refreshing floral fragrance lighter than
perfume . . rirher than toilet water . . . more delightful
than any you've ever known. The rolngnr
(in crystal paranol bottle) $2.00. The Sarhet $2. 50.
The Dusting Powder $1.00.
All prk plui Hi
gift -tied
wills perfume
and ribbons
Give her light-hearted Skylark, the blithe fragrance
that's to distinctive, so refreshing! Choose from Ave
be-ribboned packages, each dressed up with a
welcome "extra" for her handbag ... a generous
bottle of the perfume itself tied to the pretty bow.
Gift-tied selection includes Skylark Perfume, lilting
Fragrance (cologne), Dusting Powder, and Bath
Bubbles. $1.50 to 4.50 plus tax.
mi OUtSfNtfffftV CORNER!
COU! & COMMftClAI ft, 1.9113
ttfOICAl CfNff IXANCH
4 OIIAI 111(11 Mwm M1J7
I J
Hhat operatt as on
the slickest
Easter Chicks
IN TOWN
Are Breaking Out In
RAEMAR Spring Styles
STELLA
A stunning strap, with
open toe and heel. It
comes in black calf and
brown calf, with a me
dium heel. 10.95
SARASOTA
A smart walking shoe. It
has a closed toe and heel,
and it comes in black and
brown calf. A medium
heel tie. 10.95
DOTTIE
A slick pump with a mili
tary heel. It's in black
calf ond brown calf, and
it has a closed toe and
heel. 10.95
GOLDIE
A casual strap. This one's
o black or brown calf
wedgie, and there are
other colors in other pot
terns. 8.95
WE'LL GLADLY CHARGE IT TO YOUR ACCOUNT