Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 22, 1947, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ”Polish Diplomat Fears UN Veto;
Puts United Nations Over League
1 lie feeling of nationalism in Europe at the end of World
ar II is stronger than ever before and the problem of having
unity of mankind and still retain the valuable feeling of na
tionalism is a difficult one, according to Dr. Wladyslaf W.
Kulski, former Polish ambassador to England. Dr. Kulski
spoke in Chapman hall Friday evening on, “The Comparison
Between the United Nations and the League of Nations as a
Guarantee of World Peace."
Small nations are forced to relinquish their sovereignty
once they join the United Nations because thev have to abide
by the decisions of the security
council, even if they disagree, the
diplomat said. Though Dr. Kul
ski believes an international or
ganization is necessary to main
tain world peace, he said that he
*^does not approve of the dominance
of the great powers over their
weaker neighbors.
“The United Nations is an im
provement over the League of Na
tions,” Dr. Kulski, who was asso
ciated with the League for some
'time, said. All the great powers
are represented and! a permanent
meeting place is provided for the
world statesmen and diplomats,
where they can meet and discuss
world affairs, he explained.
Dr. Kulski believes the right of
veto in the United Nations charter
is tlie most dangerous weak point.
“I have tried hard not to be opti
mistic or pessimistic but to see
things as they really are because
by being critical in a constructive
way, we may be able to aid world
peace,” Dr. Kulski said.
An open forum was held at the
conclusion of the speech in which
Dr. Kulski answered several ques
tions from the audience pretaining
to his views on various world
#> .
Bill Stratton
Bernie Hammerbeck
A1 Pietschman
Jim Wallace '
Elwin Paxon
John Wesley Johnson was the
first president of the University of
Newman Elections
Slated for Tonight
Important to all Catholic students
on the campus are the Newman
club elections to be held tonight at
6:45 at the YMCA. Voting was post
poned one week because of insuffi
cient notice to the members.
The executive council of the club
will present a slate of officers.
However, nominations from the
floor will be welcome.
The new position of correspond
ing secretary has been added to the
five elective officers. The council’s
eight appointive positions will be
announced next week.
Speaker for the evening will be
Dr. Charles D. Byrne, secretary of
the state board of higher education,
who will address the group on 'the
development of higher education in
the United States.
German Club Hosts
To Kremer, Underwood
The Deutsche Gesellschaft wlil
have two guests at their meeting
tonight at 7 on Gerlinger sunporch.
Dr. E. P. Kremer, professor of
German, will speak on University
life in Germany, and Rex John Un
derwood will play a violin solo by
Mozart. The talk will be in German,
but Dr. Kremer says it will be-easily
followed by the elementary stu
dents. It will be followed by ques
tions and discussion.
A short business meeting, sing
ing, and refreshments will fill the
remainder of the meeting.
Spring Term Exam Schedule
June 7 (S) 2-4 English Composition, Corrrective English,
Business English
June 9 (M) 8-10 11 MWF classes
10-12 11 TuThS classes
1-3 8 MWF classes
3-5 8 TuThS classes
June 10 (Tu) 8-10 10 MWF classes
10-12 10 TuThS classes
1-3 3 MWF classes
3- 5 General Psychology Laboratory
June 11 (W); 8-10 9 MWF classes
£ 10-12 9 TuThS classes
1-3 4 TuThS classes
3- 5 Constructive Accounting
^une 12 (Th) 8-10 2 MWF classes
~r 10-12 2 TuThS classes
1-3 4 MWF classes
3- 5 Elements of Algebra, Intermediate Algebra,
College Algebra, Trigonometry, Mathe
matics of Finance.
June 13 (F) 8-10 1 MWF classes
10-12 1 TuThS classes
1-3 3 TuThS classes
■ , 3- 5 Survey of English Literature
MWF classes are those meeting MWF, MW, MF, WF, MTuWTh,
TuThS classes are those meeting TuThS, TuTh, TuS, ThS, and all
others not listed above.
Rent A
P A System
Record Player
G. H. Smeed
Phone 4402-M
Free Terrace Hop
To Follow Ritual
In tune with other Junior Week
end activities is the terrace dance
on Friday afternoon, May 9, from
4 to 5:15 p.m. The dance, which will
be a free, no-date affair, follows
the coronation ceremony and has as
its chairman, Pat Webber, junior in
Entertainment along the "Gay
Nineties" line will feature a barber
shop quartet backed by Herb Wid
mer and his band. The decorations
will follow the theme of the week
end with bowery sign posts, figures,
lamp-posts and a coke stand spon
sored by the “Y” and arranged as
an old fashioned bar. The decora
tions are under the direction of Dedo
Misely, junior in business.
Publicity for the event will be
headed by Janet Beigal, sophomore
in journalism'. Other committee
heads chosen last week are Treva
Torsen, entertainment, Bob Bovlein,
music, Jackie Moore ,clean-up, Max
ine Jamieson, promotion, and Jane
Thompson, refreshments.
'Caged Bird' Proves
Popular as Theme
“A Bird in a Gilded Cage” has
proved the most popular theme
of the Gay Nineties, according
to Warren Smith, chairman of
the float parade. Smith asserts
that the first three entries of
living organizations into the
parade, scheduled May 10 of
Junior Weekend, listed the
caged creature as their first
choice, but, because of the rules
of the contest, only the first
submitted, Alpha Omicron Pi
and Hunter hall, will carry out
the subject.
Barber shop quartets, nickel
beers, and the “Perils of Paul
ine” will wend their ways down
Thirteenth avenue, when vari
ous paired living organizations
carry out these motifs.
Subjects for the floats must
be submitted by April 25 at the
educational activities o f f i c e,
Smith recently warned late
The first football game was
played at the University of Oregon
in 1896.
Useful Items
Are Waiting
For You
v in the
Lost and Found
BA Conference
Helps Students
"To help the student get in touch
with the field of work in which he
is interested,” was cited by Dr. Vic
tor P. Morris, dean of the business
administration school, as the pur
pose of the sixth annual Student
Business Conference, at the con
cluding meeting of the Thursday
The concluding conference, which
was in the form of a panel discus
sion, had as its theme, the ways and
means of getting in touch with a
Dr. Norris pointed out that the
conference was originally designed
to help freshman and sophomore
students decide what their interests
were in the field of business, but
that the conference had developed
into a type of "guidance clinic” for
upperclassmen with business inter
W. C. Ballaine, chairman of the
event, spoke briefly on the ways of
preparing for a job, by means of
self-appraisal and self-capacity. C.
F. Ziebarth, professor of business
administration, gave the methods
for approach to the prospective em
ployer, the interview and letter of
A. B. Stillman, professor of busi
ness administration gave a state
ment on the “student interview”
system which is being adopted by
the business administration school
for interviewing all seniors in bus
iness by the school's staff, to deter
mine their interests, wants, and
Karl W. Onthank, dean of per
sonnel administration, spoke on the
University employment bureau, and
gave a few methods for the student
to "line up a job.” He stated that
the bureau covers the entire Univer
sity with the exception of the school
of education..
Copy Desk:
Bill Stratton, deitor
Barbara Heywood
Mary Graham
Marie Lombard
Mary Esther Brock
Mel Mariner
ff= ■ ■
Reception, Forum
To Honor A. Hussein
Ahmed Hussein will be guest of
honor at a reception and forum to
be held at Wesley house Wednes
day afternoon from 3 to 5.
The affair is sponsored by the
Wesley foundation and is under the
direction of Miss Betty Ann Conroy.
Tea will be served at 4 p.m.
All students wishing to question
Hussein on international affairs are
welcome to attend.
PRE-WAR Brentwood golf clubs.
Driver and four matched irons,
canvas bag, excellent condition,
$25. F. M. Starkweather, Jr., Apt,
4, 2256 Patterson (Amazon Flats)
• Replaceable filter in new
Frank Medico Cigarette Holders,
filters the smoke.
• Cuts down nicotine.
• Cuts down irritating tars.
• In zephyrweight aluminum.
• Special styles for men and women.
• $2 with 10 filters, handy pouch
and gift box.
The finest paper linen made,
j whites, pastels and designed
j Plain or Personalized
Monogrammed Stationery — Matches
(icy Stationery C^o.
Phone 470 76 W. Broadway
day is
soon . . .
don't forget!
f rom
56 West 13th Phone 212