Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 14, 1949, Image 1

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Open Meet
business Men, UU
Students Gather for
Annual Conference
Some 500 to 600 Oregon busi
nessmen and University stu
dents are expected to attend
one or more sessions of the an
nual Oregon Retail Distribut
or’s Institute conference which
will begin with a banquet to
morrow at the Osburn Hotel.
Of this number, approximately
200 are businessmen. Four hundred
invitations have been sent.
Dr. N. H. Cornish, professor of
business administration and secre
tary of the organization, stressed
that all merchants are welcome to
attend the banquet Sunday or the
general sessions Monday.
“All types of merchants in the
state are invited to attend, as in
the case of all past conferences,”
he said.
Newburn to Address Group
University President Harry K.
Newburn is scheduled to deliver the
welcome address at the Sunday ban
quet. This will be followed by a
speech on “Problems in the Busi
ness Expension of Oregon,” by Vic
tor P. Morris, dean of the business
Problems to be discussed by
Morris include the greater in
crease iri population than eco
nomic activity, and the shortage
of power resources in the Pacific
On Monday morning the confer
ence will resume with an informal
i breakfast at 8 a.m. in the Osburn
Hotel. Peter G. Cosovich, proprie
tor of the Astoria Stationery com
pany in Astoria, will preside.
Registration at 9
Registration of merchants will
begin at 9, followed by a welcome
address by ORDI president Reese
Dooley in the reception room of
Gerlinger Hall. Election of officers
will be held at 9:45.
At 10 a. m., M. K. Lucas of the M.
K. Lucas Furniture company in
Klamath Falls will preside, and
the conference will hear addresses
by W. L. Swearingen of Portland
and Paul Lafferty, Eugene.
Panel Discussion
A panel committee of four will
hash over the speeches. Members of
the first committee are Harry
Wright, of Wright’s Furniture,
Springfield; H. J. Iredale, assist
ant manager, J. C. Penny company,
Roseburg; C. E. Hall, proprietor,
Waldport Public market; and
Keith Fennel, proprietor of the
University Pharmacy here.
Presiding at 11 a. m. will be A. L.
Green, manager of Bedell's in Port
The address will be made by G.
Vandenynde, manager of the R.
L. Elfstrom company, Salem.
Members of the panel committee
are Harold Wendel manager, Lip
man Wolfe, Portland; C. E. Snell,
merchandising manager, Home
Furnishing division Meier and
Frank company, Portland: Ray
mond L. Miller, proprietor, Forest
(Please turn to page tlnee)
Four More Days
Till 'Mysties' Sale
Just four more days remain be
fore the secret of the "mysties will
be revealed.
Booths will be opened at 8:45
Wednesday morning. Bernice Gar
trell and Tekla Arthur, co-chair
men of decorations, are putting fin
ishing touches to the booths in
preparation for the midweek sale.
Plans are progressing in good
form, according to Georgie Ober
teuffer and Betty Simpson, general
chairmen. Committee heads will
meet at the Pi Beta Phi house
Monday to discuss final procedures
for Wednesday and Thursday.
UWF Seek 75
New Members
During Drive
The Student World Federalists
on the campus began a member
ship drive yesterday aiming at the
goal of signing 75 new members,
according to Chairman Bob Miller.
A booth was placed in the Co-op
yesterday to distribute UWF lit
• erature and the campaign will re
sume next week. The booth will be
set up again on Monday.
“We' will try to use every means
at our disposal to acquaint Univer
sity students with the United
World Federalists and -particular
ly what we can do here to further
world peace,” Miller said.
The organization is offering to
make speeches putting forth the
principles of the United World
Federalists to any other interested
organization or any group of indi
vidual students on the campus.
Herb Weiss, phone 3672-J may be
contacted on this.
“Further literature including
books written by Cord Meyer, na
tional president of the UWF, Ver
non Nash, both of whom have ap
peared on the campus will be at
the disposal of studel s in the
browsing room of th> library,”
Weiss said.
Wesley Chorus
The Wesley chorus will present
a concert Sunday evening May 15,
at 7:30 in the First Methodist
church. The proceeds from the con
cert will go into the Wesley fund
for sponsoring a foreign student on
the campus.
Soloists for the concert will be
Barbara Detrich and Lynn Sjolund.
Campus Millrace Drive Ends
With $3500 Goal in Sight
Plans Told
For Rating
Of Faculty
'Opinionnaire' Slated
To Sample Opinion
On Faculty Members
Letters to deans and department
heads were sent out yesterday by
the faculty rating committee ex
plaining the procedures to be used
in obtaining student rating of fac
ulty members. An opinionnaire has
been drawn up by the committee
and will be handed out in all class
es on June 1 and 2, according to
Laura Olson, chairman.
On those two days, members
of campus service honoraries will
visit every class where the pro
fessor has requested the rating
and hand out the opinnionaires
to all students at the beginning
of the period. The professor is
asked to be absent from fbe
room while the sheets are being
filled out.
When the opinnionaires are col
lected they will be sealed in a des
ignated envelope in the presence
of the class and the professor. The
committee will keep the sealed en
velopes until after final exams at
which time the professor’s envel
opes will be returned to him. The
commttee decided in a meeting
Thursday that only the professor
will see the results of his own rat
The opinionnaires will contain
questions on all phases of the
classroom, including organiza
tion and presentation of subject
matter, examinations, and grad
The faculty rating committee
has been working this term under
the auspices of the ASUO execu
tive council. According to present
plans, another committee will be
formed next fall term to carry on
the work of faculty rating.
The present group is composed
of Miss Olson, Trudi Chernis, Olga
Yevtich, Shirley Lukins, Bobolee
Brophy, Warren Webster, Bob Gof
fard, and Herb Kariel.
Official All-City Canvass Starts
Next Week to Match City Funds
By Bob Funk
Against a background of music, canoes, and pledge cards, the cam
pus mllrace fund drive ended yesterday with a strong possibility that
its $3500 goal was met.
"I think that we came near making our quota," Warren Davis,
campus drive chairman, declared. Actual outcome of the drive will
await the final count of breakage fee pledge cards.
.nit; urive onus roaay, said Da
vis, interviewed yesterday after
noon, ‘‘but any pledge cards which
have not yet been turned in may be
left at the Co-op or with me.” Da
vis explained that most of the cards
would have been collected as of last
Thursday evening there was still
approximately $1000 lacking in the
fund, but campaigning during all of
Friday was vigorous, and many
cards were signed—"I think every
one who is going to turn over their
breakage fee has done so,” was Da
vis’ comment.
City Drive Monday
Officially, the all-city drive for
millrace funds does not begin until
next week. -However, by that time
the fund will have been augmented
by the results of the campus drive,
individual donations from persons
in and around Eugene, and funds
already in the Millrace Park Asso
ciation treasury.
A grand total of $25,000 must be
amassed to match funds voted by
by the Eugene city council. Of this,
$4000 was pledged last year by
University alums and $3500 by the
student body. The pledge-card
drive has been an attempt to fulfill
the student pledge.
Park Project Planned
A master plan for beautifying
the millrace area has been made,
and this will be carried out to the
greatest possible extent after the
restoration. It includes the con
struction of bleachers, bandstand,
waterways adjacent to the main
race, and cultivation of park area.
Partly cloudy with little change
in temperature todqy and Sunday.
Light showers or possible thun
der showers during the afternoons.
High today, 78 degrees; low to
night about 50 degrees.
'Other Side' Told
Wright Explains Restricted Parking
By Martin Weitzner
The physical plant truck pictured in the Emerald
as a violator of the ordinance against parking in
restricted areas, was an exception rather than the
rule in his department, said Irwin I. Wright, super
■ intendent of the physical plant.
A photo featured on page one of an Emerald of
two weeks ago, showed the truck parked in an
| alleyway in direct violation of a regulation issued by
Mr. Wright's department. Kirk Braun, Emerald
columnist, charged that while others were being
! penalized for disregarding the edict, physical plant
vehicles were proving the chief violators. ♦
1 In refutation, Wright claimed that the regu
: lation had not been strictly enforced. “We
: have not tagged cars found parked on sites other
than those designated for this purpose,” he said.
Wright added that car owners were not using space
provided for parking, but rather were blocking
driveways, sidewalks, and even going up on nearby
The chief complaint parking in alleys was that
cars parked there blocked the road for physical
plant trucks engaged in their daily business.
‘‘Our trucks are forced to go out of their way,
and are often unable to come up to our building to
load up, because of cars parked in their path,” said
“As far as I am concerned,” he added, “the issue
is a closed affair.”
Judging from lack of student response to Braun’s
disclosure, Mr. Wright seems to be “wright.”
Start Aesthetics
Confab Friday
By Marge Scandling
The reading of three formal pa
pers followed by discussions yes
terday opened the first day of the
annual meeting of the west coast
division of the American Society
for Aesthetics. Fifty were present
at the opening session, presided
over by Bertram E. Jessup of the
University department of philoso
Papers by Barnett Savery, Uni
versity of British Columbia, Kurt
Baer, University of California at
Santa Barbara, and Ernest Mundt,
California School of Fine Arts,
were heard.
Afternoon Session
Delegates lunched at a. down
town hotel and then attended the
afternoon session. Two papers, "A
Psychological Note on the Theory
of Art as Play," and “Dream Paint
ings by Children,’’ were read by
their authors, Catherine Rau of
the Dominican College of San Ra
fael, and Rachael Griffin of the
Museum Art school, Portland.
Chandler Beall, professor of Ro
mance languages, presided.
A program of contemporary mu
sic was heard at the music school
late in the afternoon. Two one-act.
experimentalist dramas at Guild
theater by the University players
closed the day’s schedule.
Today’s Program
Today's session will be held at.
Gcrlinger’s men’s lounge at .9:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Jessup will read
a paper, “Aesthetic Size,” at the
morning session. Karl Aschenbren
ner, University of California, will
discuss “Normative Aesthetics.”
Aschenbrenner will preside at
the closing session at which Wil
liam B. Holther, University of Cal
ifornia, will present his paper, “On
Communicating Taste.” Another
California delegate, Marguerite
Foster, will present “Some Ques
tions of the ’Artist’s Intention’ and
the Work of Art.”
Boy Scout Circus
Opening Tonight
Over 1200 boys will participate
in the twelfth annual Boy Scout
circus in McArthur court tonight.
Lloyd Payne, chairman of the
event, reports that a special camp
ing and pioneering exhibition will
be featured along with the usual
circus clowns, tumblers, and wall
] scalers.