4 The Weather Eugene and vicinity, fair today Sweet Revenge! except for patches of morning r^» 7*\ fog; cooler tonight. UU^.I\.D.*70 COUGARS.54 VOLUME XLIX UNIVERSITY OK OREGON, EUGENE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3 1948 NUMBER 98 UO Band Sets 8 p.m. Concert Performance Due at Music Auditorium; Singers Also Slated Selections from Bach to Khatcha turian will be played by the Uni versity band, directed by John Stehn, in a season concert tonight at 8 p.m. in the music school audi torium. Claire Lewis, soprano, and Wil liam Putnam, baritone, will be fea tured with the 51-piece group sing ing duets and arias from Mozart’s “The Magic Flute.” Other numbers on the program are: Bach's “Prelude” and “Fugue in G minor,” Weber’s “Peter Schmoll Overture,” Wagner’s “Invocation of Alberich” from “Das Rheingold,” Dohnanyi’s “Tolle Gesellschaft,” Liadov’s “Music Box,” and Khat chaturianjs “Dances from Gayne,” including “Dance of the Rose Mai dens,” “Lullaby,” and “Sabre Dance.” From “The Magic Flute,” Pa mina and Papageno’s duet, “The Kindly Voice” and the duet by Pa pagena and Papageno in the finale will be sung by Miss Lewis and Putnam. Miss Lewis will also sing the aria, “Ah, ’Tis Gone” and Put nam the aria, “ 'Tis Love, They Say.” The band recently performed in Ashland, Grands Pass, and Med ford. ROTC Honorary To Initiate 12 Twelve new active and associated members of Scabbard and Blade will be initiated into the military honorary at 6 p.m. in alumni hall, Gerlinger, Scabbard and Blade president, Joe Conroy, announced yesterday. Dr. Eldon L. Johnson, dean of the liberal arts college and Captain Robert Dedon of the military sci ence department will be initiated as associate members. To be initiated as active members are: Robert A. Hilbers, sophomore in liberal arts; Lowell M. Chase, junior in music; Donald R. Clark and John C. Beeley, juniors in busi ness administration; Richard B. Smith and Robert D. Stephensen, sophomores in journalism; Carl S. Miller, Charles S. Rufner and Jack Donald, sophomores in business ad ministration; and Edward L. Er ickson, senior in architecture. Delegate Selected To Attend Confab Lois Heagle, junior in business administration, was elected dele gate to the national Phi Chi Theta conference to be held in Washing ton, D. C., this summer. Miss Heagle, whose home is in Hailey, Idaho, is historian of the Oregon chapter of Phi Chi Theta at present. Joyce Utz, was the delegate to the last national conference held in TT Cincinnati in 1946. 'All Star Cast' Show Offered Plus Chance to Cut IncomeTax Here’s a chance to reduce your income tax—and you’ll see an “all-star” cast, too. Red Cross Revelries, benefit variety show sparking the current Red Cross campaign, will be performed at 4 p.m. today at the College J Side Inn. Heading the show will be selected numbers by the “Delta Millrace Boys,” featuring Coach Jim Aiken drowning out the golden voices of Sid Rosen, Rog Wiley, Reedy Berg, and Tom Hughes, athletic trainer. Another Rosen Trio, including Bill Monroe and Norm Lamb, will follow up with several original numbers. Other numbers featured on the program will include Sugar Col linson impersonating Dorothy Shay favorites; the Alpha Gamma Delta trio comprised of Mary Lou Timmens, Marie Perry, and Helen Thorburn; songs by Bonnie Chappell. The ATO-Kappa Alpha Theta rhythm acts, starring Donna Mary Brennen, Chloe Ann Mayer, Caroline Parker, Leslie Tooze, Nan Ga veny, Barry Mountain, Buddy Leonard, Bob Hawkins, Joe Richards, and Don Eastburn; piano selections by Helen McFetridge; and a sur prise tune by Gordon Tovani, accompanied by Sid Rosen will round out the bill. Chairman of the event is Bill Monroe, assisted by Gordon Tovani. Tiny 'Dover Road' Actress Longs For Role of a Mean Woman By PAT KING Diminutive, gray eyed Louise Clouston perched on the edge of a table and determinedly announced she wants to play a mean, nasty woman. Her red gold curls nodded in agreement as the sophomore in drama expressed her wish to play Blanche in the current Broadway hit “A Streetcar Named Desire.” But, instead of being a meanie. Louise is playing the role of Eustacia in “The Dover Road,” to be presented Mar. 4, 5, 6, 9, 10, and 11 by the University Theater.'Eustacia is “one of those dear, sweet women who must always cosset or be cos setea. As the wire or Leonard (Dick Rayburn), who has run away with Anne (Grace Hoffman) she meets the two elopers at a country home with 'Nicholas (Ger ald Lundy), the man with whom ! she is also eloping. Consider Choices The two couples are forcibly de tained by Mr. Latimer (Bob Over) in his luxurious country home on the road to Dover in order that they may have time to sit down and carefully consider their choices. Louise shares her role with Sue Fernimen, senior in psychology and last year’s Junior Weekend Queen. “It really is advantageous for both of us to play the same role because we can watch each other go through the part and gather many pointers for our individual interpretations,” she said. “The most difficult thing about the play (Please turn to page three) LOUISE CLOUSTON Weekend Idea To be Chosen Committee chairmen will choose the theme of the 1948 Junior Week end today when they meet at 4 p.m. at Susan Campbell hall. Yes terday marked the deadline for suggestion entries. The theme and the winners’ names will be announced in Thurs day’s Emerald. First prize for the best suggestion is $10, with a sec ond prize of $5. The Weekend will be held May 7, 8, and 9. The theme will be carried out in the Junior Weekend func tions, particularly at the prom on May 8. Committee chairmen are Hank Kinsell, general chairman; Beth Basler, coronation; Joe Conroy, prom; Trudi Chernis, picnic; Jordis Benke and Jerry O’Leary, all-cam pus sing; Kit Wilhelm, sunlight serenade; Diana Dye and Laura Ol son, promotion; Mo Thomas, pa rade; Marv Rasmussen, 'traditions; and June Goetze and Bobolee Bro phy, publicity. Basketball Tickets Available For Wives Student veterans may purchase general admission basketball tick ets for their wives at the athletic ticket office in McArthur court. The tickets will admit them to the Oregon-Oregon State basketball game at the court next Saturday night. Veterans must present their ath letic activity booklets and thehir veterans’ cards when purchasing the tickets. The office will be open on week days from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and from 8 a.m. until noon on Sat urday. Registrar Announces New Card Regulation Procedure for Spring Pre-Registrafion Requires All to Carry Out Extra Step A new regulation for spring term pre-registration, designed to insure getting class cards to instructors by the beginning of spring term, was announced yesterday by Registrar C. E. Avery. Beginning immediately, students are requested to pick up “class program” cards, which are to be filled in with the stu dent’s attendance schedules and turned in with other registra tion material at the cashier’s office. Avery said he realized the additional procedure was “ask ing the student to do one more thing” and that he regretted it very much. However, he said, “this is the only efficient way to j handle the present situation.” Some Won’t Have To Those students who have al ready completed registration will not be required to fill out the ad ditional card, Avery added. By the new move, registration should be completed in such a way that class cards for an expected 5,100 enrollees may be turned over to instructors, and the registrar’s office can make its records from the schedule cards, Avery declared. May Be Obtained Anytime The new cards may be secured at the registrar's office in Emerald hall at any time, or at the dean’s offices when getting housing checks. The registrar stressed that the student would save time by filling out the card early, rather than waiting until the last minute, although they are simple and will take but a short time to fill out. Avery said the new regulation was the only way in which his of fice could get out student’s grades at the expected time and still pass cards on to instructors. 1600 to 60 Of the 5,100 expected to enroll, 3,949 had picked up registration material by yesterday afternoon, the seventh day of spring term pre-registration. About 1,600 stu dents have yet to pick up material. Two hundred and three had com pleted registering, as compared with 2,400 at the same time last term. Adviser counseling in the liberal arts college, which had bee post poned for one week of pre-regis tration, began Monday. Stamping of cards in the school, which has been responsible for a tie-up in registration, is to begin Thursday morning and will continue until Saturday noon. Students who do not have all cards stamped by that date must wait until March 29 to complete enrollment. However ' final registration pro cedures, including the registrar's check, housing check, and payment of fees, will be carried into next week, he reported. In order to speed lines and avoid confusion during the final three days of pre-registration, Avery said, registration check will be made in a special room on the second floor of Emerald hall. Five special clerks will take care of the students. Biology Seminar Set D. J. Kimeldorf, instructor in biology, will speak on “Application of the Intraocular Implant Tech niques to the Problems in Geron tology’’ at the biology seminar March 5, at 4 p.m. in 105 Deady hall. Easter Seals Being Sold On Campus Ten cent packets of Easter seals arc now being sold in campus liv ing organizations on behalf of the national Easter seal drive, which will be held on the campus from’ March 8 to 10. The drive is spon sored by the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Local facilities of the Oregon chapter of the society is the chil dren’s hospital school in Eugene. The principal support of the school is the Easter seal drive. The hospital school gives treat ments to spastic and athetoid cases, in which the muscles are unable to respond properly. Facilities of the children’s hospi- ■ tal school include standing tables, or tables which help children with weak leg muscles to learn to stand for longer periods of time. Other implements which are used to help strengthen various muscles are a loom, an electric typewriter, mod eling clay, walking bars, “skis,” wood working, and button boards. Objective of the society is to pro vide a rehabilitation center in Portland. The home, would give care to the type of case which has reached a technical cure, but with out the proper convalescent care could result in a same similar to rheumatic fever. Another objective of the society is a plan for home-bound treat ment, which would provide aid for people who live in sections not heavily enough populated to have a hospital. Human Growth Film Released Decision to release the E. C. Brown Trust film, “Human Growth,” was reached at a confer ence yesterday among President Harry K. Newburn, Dr. Weinzir], director of the Trust, Dr. Lester Beck, associate professor of psy chology, and Lyle Nelson, director of information. Release in Oregon will be made! as soon as details have been worked out with the department of visual instruction of the State System of Higher Education, Corvallis. The film is intended primarily for showing at the sixth and sev enth grade level. The Brown Trust has made numerous test showings throughout the state.