Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 03, 1948, Page 3, Image 3

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    Writer Erika Mann
To Speak Thursday
Erika Mann, world famous au
thor, radio news analyst, foreign
correspondent, playwright and act
ress, will appear on the Univer
sity campus at 7:30 p.m., Novem
ber 11 in McArthur court.
The daughter of Nobel prize
winner, Thomas Mann, is scheduled
to speak on “Occupation, Trial and
Error.” Since her family’s volun
tary exile from German ten years
ago, she has dedicated her life to
the destruction of fascism. In pur
suit of this dedication, Miss Mann
has traveled extensively.
Speaks in Europe
Before the war, she traveled in
Republican Spain and Czechoslova
kia, where she witnessed first hand
One World Club
To Meet at YWCA
The regular meeting of the One
World Club will be held tonight at
7:30 in the YMCA house.
Speaker will be Dr. Paul B. Means
o fthe department of religion, Keith
Bacon, graduate student in politi
cal science, and other UO students.
The topic for discussion will be “Can
Federal World Government Pre
vent World War II.”
Eastern Oregon
To Hear Professor
Mrs. Jennelle Moorhead, associ
ate professor of health education,
left this morning for Eastern Ore
gon where she will confer with
school officials of Umatilla county.
Her schedule for Wednesday
calls for a discussion of teached
training in health education with
William King, County Schools Su
perintendent of Umatilla county
and Louis Armstrong, city school
superintendent of Pendleton.
Thursday Mrs. Moorhead will
speak at Milton-Freewater on the
film, “Human Growth”, and Friday
she plans to confer with staff mem
bers of Eastern Oregon College of
Education at La Grande. She will
return to the campus Saturday.
Classified Ads
LOST: Silver Evan’s lighter at St.
Mary’s game. Call Bobolee Bro
phy 4922-R.
RIDE: IF YOU HAVE YOUR IN
SURANCE paid up and can pass
a flight physical, we are looking
for riders to go to the Washing
ton game at Seattle. Call Kirk
Braun at 4998 or Mike Mitchell
at 759.
FOR SALE: A new army officers’
short beaver coat, size 34R. Call
7191W anytime.
WANTED: Need replacement for
Vet's Dorm immediately. Call
or see me at 121 Nestor Hall.
Ext. 324. Bob Bennett 37
FOR SALE: Fine 35 mm. color cam
era. Like new, with all acces
sories. 1572 Villard. 1311-R
(Ask for Hank) 37
WANTED: Ride to or close to Oak
land this weekend. Call 1692-W
36
FOR RENT: Room with kitchen
furniture. Inquire after 5. 659
B St., Springfield. 36
WANTED: Waitress, full time on
morning shift. Must have exper
ience. Vet’s wife preferred. Lig
gefct s Cafe, 340 Bethel Dr. 39
FOUND: One pocket watch near
Falcon. Contact Jack Riback,
• Sigma Hall. 38
FOR SALE: One Janson shipper &
two wool dresses. Size 14. Phone
1307 between 12-1. . 38
the results of negotiations between
England’s Prime Minister Cham
berlain and top Nazis in the no
torious Munich crisis.
In 1943 and 1944, Erika was ac
credited to the U. S. armed forces
as the only woman correspondent
in the Middle East, visiting, among
other countries, Palestine and Iran.
From D-day plus 10, she acted as
correspondent for Liberty maga
zine in the European theater of
war.
Receives U. S. Citation
For these services, Miss Mann
received in 1947, a citation from
Secretary Patterson of the war de
partment, which read in part:
“The war department expresses
its appreciation for patriotic ser
vice to Erika Mann for outstand
ing and conspicuous service as an
accredited war correspondent serv
ing with our armed forces in an
overseas theater of combat.”
Liberty Correspondent
After the war, as correspondent
for Liberty, the London Evening
Standard, and the New York Her
ald Tribune, Miss Mann spent over
a year investigating conditions in
post-war Europe. She toured Ger
many, France, Czechoslovakia,
Austria and other countries of the
continent, working in close cooper
ation with the military govern
ments in the prosecution of the Nu
remburg trials.
Her latest tour was in Czecho
slovakia, Poland, England and
Switzerland, where she gathered
information for her present Amer
ican visit. The tour was not with
out danger, as the speaker traveled
alone and unprotected, frequently
in countries behind the Iron Cur
tain.
Author of “The Lights Go Down”
and “School for Barbarians,” and
co-author with her brother, Klaus
Mann, of “Escape to Life” and
"The Other Germany,” Erika Mann
also writes frequently for such
magazines as Coronet, The Nation,
Vogue, and the Atlantic Monthly.
Authors Plays, Books
Miss Mann has an ambition to
settle down some day to writing
solid fiction, such as produced by
her famous father. She admits a
lack of literary discipline, but says,
“I’ve always known that some day
I’d have to write a novel; it’s too
strong a family habit for me to
escape it.”
As a young girl in Germany,
M ss Mann studied drama under
Max Reinhardt. She became a
playwright with the production of
her satirical revue “Peppermill,”
which was performed more than a
thous-nd times in six countries,
including America.
fr
Two National Magazines Offer
Publication of College Material
'Tomorrow'
The national magazine, “Tomor
row,” is sponsoring their third an
nual short story contest this year
with the purpose of enabling tal
ented and inexperienced writers to
see their work in print. The con
test will be judged by the editors
of “Tomorrow” magazine.
A $500 prize will be given for
the winning story, and the second
best will receive $250. All other en
tries will be considered for publi
cation at the regular rate of $125.
Anyone officially enrolled as an
undergraduate in the United States
is eligible. There is no limit as to
the number of manuscripts en
tered by one student. The manu
scripts should not exceed over 5000
words and the phrase “College
Contest,” the writers name, col
lege, and mailing address must ap
pear on both the manuscript and
envelope. The entries must be ac
companied by a self-addressed
stamped envelope. The closing date
for the contest is December 31,
1948. Entries must be postmarked
before that date in order to be con
sidered.
Copies of “Tomorrow” will be
available in the college library so
the prospective contestants may
become familiar with the maga
zine. The mailing address is “To
morrow,” 11 East 44th street, New
York, N. Y.
Students Needed
For Musical Show
Under consideration by the Uni
versity theater now is the possi
bility of presenting a student mu
sical based on music written by
Helen McFetridge, senior in music.
Anyone interested in writing
script material for the production
or appearing in it as a performer
is invited to attend the producers
meeting to be held at the residence
of Horace W. Robinson, 1671 Syl
van drive, Sunday evening at 8
p.m.
Dr. Omer To Talk
Some aspects of cosomology, the
origin of the universe, will be the
topic of Dr. Omer, assistant pro
fessor of physics, at an open meet
ing of Sigma Pi Sigma, physics
honor society, to be held Thursday,
November 4, at 4 p.m. in 105 Deady.
The public is invited to attend.
Freedom of speech includes the
right of every citizen to open his
mouth at the wrong time.
1 1 -"=^1
raves—
tAusical Headquarters
for
Longhair or Re -bop
Everything in
# Records
O Sheet Music
® Artists Supplies
Cr
MUSK ART
1198 Willamette
Phone 4407
'American Pen'
The “American Pen” magazine,
a new publication for college writ
ing, is introducing many new op
portunities for Students of creative
ability. The magazine will be pub
lished monthly and will feature
sketches or personality features
from colleges all over the nation.
The policy of this magazine is
that “little magazines give new
writers an opportunity to see their
work in print.” They give would
be writers good experience and a
chance for publicity.
Interesting pieces which are well
written are asked for and the stu
dents are requested not to include
straight chronological histories.
Fiction, Sketches, personal experi
ence, anecdotes, and poetry are
suggested topics. The magazine
will consist entirely of college stu
Faculty Club
Hears Records
The Record Listening group, a
subdivision of the faculty Newcom
ers' club, will meet Wednesday ev
ening at 8 in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Don L. Hunter, 2608 Central
avenue.
Mrs. Ruth Hall and Mrs. Shirley
Goldberg have arranged a musical
program for the meeting, to which
any interested faculty newcomers
are invited. Those who wish to at
tend: are asked to contact Mrs. Ver
gil S. Fogdall by phoning 6346-W,
if they have not already done so.
“Newcomers” in elude anw facul
ty persons who have been on the
campus for less than two years.
dents’ compositions. Anyone inter
ested is eligible to submit entries.
The first publication will come
out on November 15, 1948. The
company address is The American
Pen, 1304 Race street, Philadelphia
7, Pennsylvania.
We feature .. .
Good food that
is skillfully
prepared and
courteously served
SPECIAL ATTENTION
GIVEN TO BANQUETS
the /IncJtosiaae
997 Franklin
Phone 30
NEWEST - CAMPUS EXCITEMENT
Refreshing . . . desirable . . . slim and
lady-like with its gracious little heel. Come see
how wonderful it looks on your foot.
Hill and Dale CHILLIE
1293
Jim.