The Weather Eugene .and vicinity: Partly cloudy today, increasing cloud iness tomorrow with rain to morrow night. Little change in temperature. VOLUME XLIX UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. EUOENE FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 27 1948 I OSC Gets Full Business School DuShcme To Arrive Tomorrow New Personnel Director To Acquaint Himself With New Position Donald M. DuShane of Lawrence college, Appleton, Wisconsin, new ly appointed director of student personnel services for the Univer . sity, is expected to arrive on the campus late tomorrow afternoon. He will remain one week. DuShane will acquaint himself with the duties of his new office and meet with various faculty and student leaders during his brief stay. A “coffee hour”, honoring the new executive will be given from 4 to 5:15 p.m. Tuesday in Alumni hall by Heads of Houses. Heads of men’s and women’s living organiza . tions and campus service groups are invited to attend. Campus clothes will be in order. • Beth Basler is in charge of the af fair. The new director will control the administrative duties of the offices of the dean of men and the dean of - women will be responsible for co ordinating all other student per sonnel services and agencies. He will be responsible directly to the president’s office. - DuShane will assume permanent direction of this new office when his appointment becomes effective • May 1, 1948. He has played a major role in de veloping an outstanding fraternity program at Lawrence college. This program is widely recognized as a • contribution to educational ideals. . In his position with the Univer sity, DuShane will work with all campus organizations in coordinat ing their activities for the better . ment of the school in general. Activities Dance Slated Tonight Joe Ingram and his six-piece band will play tonight at the edu cational activities dance in Ger linger annex from 9 to 12. Admis sion is free to Oregon students at . this all-campus affair. Campus clothes are in order. Intermission entertainment will * be provided by Kwama, sophomore women’s honorary, and Skull and Dagger, sophomore men’s honor ary. The entertainment is under the supervision of Bull Duhaime and - Marge Harrison. Ingram and his band features “modernistic 'trends in danceable music.” It is composed of Univer sity students including Bob Hayes, trombone; Gene Zarones, tenor and soprano saxophone; Hal Hardin, string bass and vocals; Arnold Martin, piano; Wayne Harrin, . drums; and Ingram, cornet. The group has been playing to gether for the past three years, • but have been organized under the . -.name of Joe Ingram since last fall. Campus Police Seize Intruder Believed Seeking Illegal Entry By EVELYN NILL A 20-year old student from Vanport college was picked up by campus police about 8 a. m. yesterday while ..he was ..at tempting what was believed to be an entry to the business de partment of Emerald hall. He was released about 11 a. m., presumably from lack of charges. The youth, who had been accepted for entrance into the Uni versity next term, was first heard moving underneath the Em erald hall floor by the custodian, who called a watchman and uapt. jonn P. Kaikhoven ot the campus police. Hole Found hi Floor The three checked an opening in the hall foundation, to find the student crouched behind a floor support, it was said. When ques I tioned by Capt. Kaikhoven and Eugene police detectives, the youth reportedly said he was an employee of a Portland telephone company and had been sent to check wiring in the building. Later he told' of ficers he was studying conduits beneath the building as part of a study of physics, campus police said. A hole found bored in the floor about one foot from the business office vault was said to corres pond to a brace and bit found in the young man’s black convertible Ford coupe. A key-hole saw was also in the car. The vault contained student rec ords and' miscellaneous material, but little money, Registrar C. E. Avery said. Presence Unexplained Described as about 6 feet, iy2 inhces tall, and well-built, the blond youth told police he had left his Portland home at 3 a. m. yes terday morning. His name was dis covered on an indentification bra celet he was wearing and police checked to find the man’s Port ia land1 address, according to Kaik hoven. He first gave a fictitious name of Jack Roberts. Indications were that the youth may have planned sawing a hole next to the vault big enough to allow his entrance. Spring Sign-up Continues Slow Thirty-eight students, including 33 veterans, completed registra tion for spring term yesterday, bringing to 115 the number of stu dents completely enrolled as the two-week pre-reigstration period advanced. Material for registra tion has been secured by over 3,000 students. A good part of the registration material, which has been available at Emerald hall since Monday morning, still lays in the registrar’s office awaiting enrollees, Regis trar C. E. Avery reported. The stand-still in advance registration is the result of a request by the liberal arts college that register ing for classes in that division be held off until next week. In an effort to speed the advance procedure, material may be picked up at the office throughout next week, Avery said. The registrar’s office, he declared, is endeavoring to cooperate in every way to speed pre-registration. Earlier instructions made tomor row noon the last date for securing advance registration material. Orides Hold Potluck A potluck will be held by Orides Monday at 5:30 p.m. Those going are asked to sign the list at the YWCA. 'Y' Festival Entertainment While “representatives” from foreign countries and International Festival chairmen watch, Donna Jean Casperson shows how they do the hula in Hawaii. Dances from different countries will be featured entertainment at the Gerlinger tea tomorrow afternoon. See festival story page three. (Photo by Kirk Braun.) Outstanding Musician mmm* MARGARET HOLM Photo courtesy Coos Bay Times ( English Senior j; Picked For Trip! Margaret Holm, senior in Eng- 1 lish, will attend the national con vention of Mu Phi Epsilon, worn- < en’s music honorary, at Cleveland, 1 Ohio, this June. Selected by the na- 1 tional office for outstanding mijgsic j ability, she will be one of two dele- i gates representing the Pacific 1 coast province. I Mary Margaret Dundore, sopho- < more in music, who was recently elected president of Oregon’s Nil 1 chapter for next year, was chosen regular business delegate for the convention at a recent meeting. Miss Holm, a music minor, gave J a senior recital at the music school last December. She is solo clari- j netist in the University concert band and first clarinetist in the University symphony orchestra. ‘ An active member in the Oregon : chapter, she holds the office of ' treasurer this year. I Lucretia Prentiss, sophomore in 1 music, is Miss Holm’s alternate. The alternate of Miss Dundore is < Althadel Johns, junior in music. 1 The convention is held biennial- < ly. if Odeon jMagazine ; SeeksContributions ; Essays and other works on re- ' ligion, philosophy, history and law are being solicited for Odeon mag azine. Students should give manu- 1 scripts to the secretary in the jour- | ! nalism school or to Leland Huff, ‘ editor of the magazine, at 1310 1 Mill street. 1 Original musical compositions ' for the Odeon program should be ‘ given to James Smurthwaite, Se derstrom hall. 1 ___ Portland Mothers To Sponsor Tea The Portland unit of the Oregon Independent Mothers’ club will ■ sponsor an informal tea March 4 at the home of Mrs. A. F. Sersen ous, 2920 N.E. Forty-Third street, ' Portland. The mothers will make plans for Mothers’ Weekend, to be held 1 spring term, and discuss the dor mitory and co-op situation on the 1 campus. 1 University Division Unchanged Limited to Undergrad Work; Action Taken In Special Meeting * * The state board of higher cdn ation voted yesterday to change he Oregon State college division f business and industry to a school if business and technology. The lew school will be headed by a lean. It was declared that as a full chool rather than a division, it rill offer courses in auditing, fi lance, and in industrial traffic nanagement. Students majoring in he new school will be required to ake 36 hours in another field, such s agriculture, engineering, or geol g.v. Dr. Charles D. Byrne, board sec tary, said the new school at Cor allis will not duplicate the school f business administration at the Jnivarsity of Oregon. The school rill be limited, the board an nnounced, to work in the under graduate field. All graduate work rill be confined to the University 'f Oregon. The change was voted at a spe ial meeting of the board in Port and yesterday, upon recommenda ion of its curriculum committee. ,t was declared that the purpose ras to further the program of com )ined business and technological raining which was instituted at, Iregon State college in 1943. For Dean Morris’ comment set> •age 7. Library Offers folk Recordings Music from the Oregon sheep ountry has been recorded and, towed away in the library for the lenefit of homesick eastern Ore ;onians and those interested in oik music of the state. The authentic recordings were ibtained by Martin Schmitt, Uni versity library-curator of special collections, and Bob Merrell of the tudio-visual department. The two nen packed up their disc-cutting equipment and went to Condon, vhere C. Asher Montague and his Sheep Shearers provide the music md calls for square dances every friday night. Dances are held in Montague’s lome. The townspeople crowd in at ' p.m., and then starts the music if one of the few old-style fiddle groups left in the state. Guest of mnor at the dance attended by derrell and Schmitt was 77-year >Id Galon Faulkner of Goldendalc, 'Vash. Schmitt and Merrell record 'd his original song, "Little Still on he Hill.” The records will become part of he local music and folk songs in he Oregon collection. Dream' Tryouts Listed Final tryouts for “Midsummer 'fight’s Dream’’ are scheduled for 1 p.m. today in the drama studio, rhere are no restrictions as to who nay read. The Shakespearean comedy will >e staged April 24 in McArthur :ourt.