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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1949)
VOLUME LI UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29,1949 NUMBER 45
Group Named to Study 'Plan'
Jazz Concert Scheduled
For Mac Court on Dec. 5
A jazz concert by ‘‘Nappy” La
mare and the ‘‘Bob Cats,” Dixie
land band, will liven McArthur
Court from 8 to 10 p.m. next Mon
This will be the first event spon
sored by the new Student Board.
The group accepted a contract
with the band at a special noon
meeting yesterday. Les Jones, act
ing chairman, presided.
Artists in the jazz band include
nine men instrumentalists and a
girl vocalist. The girl, Patty O’
Connor, is the sister of movie star
General admission price will be
Lamare, formerly with Bob
Crosby’s musical group, plays the
banjo and guitar.
His players and their instru
ments are Zutti Singleton, drums;
Brad Gowans, valve trombone;
Pud Brown, tenor sax; Stew
Pletcher, trumpet; Johnny Costel
lo, clarinet; Budd Hatch, bass
horn; and Harry Gillingham, pi
ID Council, U.O. Officials
To Discuss Dorm Food
rour university officials will meet with the Interdorm Coun
cil tomorrow evening to discuss charges that food served at Vet
erans Commons is "sometimes inedible” and generally of poor
quality. v - r
The criticisms were made in an open letter written by Glenn
Winklebleck, sophomore, and signed by 397 residents of tjie Vet
I erans Dormitories.
By City Police
Gene G.: "Harlow, political sci
ence senior, was arrested Sunday
night by Eugene city police and
is being held in the Lane county
jail awaiting arraignment by the
circuit court on a charge of as
sault and battery.
Harlow, police records show, at
tempted to force one of the Mc
jr Donald theater usherettes into his
car against her will late Sunday.
Ira E. McAtee, Oakridge, was
sitting in Harlow’s car laughing
during the assault, according to
police records. McAtee is being
held with Harlow on the same
The original charge against
Harlow was assault with intent to
rape, but after hearing more de
tails, the charge was reduced to
assault and battery.
Winklebleck, with. William Lea
bo and Charles Mathias, also soph
omores, presented the letter to
Portland newspapers Friday.
NAMES OF OFFICIALS
Mrs. Genevieve Turnipseed', di
rector of dormitories; H. P. Barn
hart, dormitory foods director; J.
Orville Lindstrom, University busi
ness manager; and Vigil S. Fog
dall, director of men’s affairs, will
present the University’s side of the
Besides criticizing the quality of
the food, the letter pointed out that
a student living in one of the dormi
tories must miss 20 meals on seven
consecutive days before he is given
Eating in the dormitories is com
pulsory fo rstudents living in them,
the letter stated. _
The letter brought out that
less than 300 of the 650 students in
the Veterans Dormitories eat
To Give Concert
Grant Johannesen, American pi
anist, will give the first concert
of his 1949 tour at McArthur
Court Wednesday night. It will be
the last performance this term in
the Eugene and University Civic
Music Associaion series.
Johannesen arrives in Eugene
today after a European tour. He
played in Paris at the Beethoven
Festival, and at Lyon, Marseille,
Brussels, Florence, Milan and Ven
While in Europe he won first
prize in the International Piano
Festival, held under the auspices
of the Belgian government.
Competing with 57 pianists from
32 nations, Johannesen was widely
acclaimed by the judges and an
audience which included the Amer
ican ambassador and England’s
Johannesen was discovered in
1939. by Rolpert Casadesus, French
pianist, who was making an Amer
ican tour. Under the latter's direc
tion, he studied in the East. He
also worked with Egon Petri, and
studied composition with Roger
Raymond Swing, news analyst,
foreign correspondent, and former
radio commentator, will speak to
night at 8:15 at the Eugene High
Swing's topic, “History on the
March,” will be a report of his
recent tour of Europe. He will
discuss present conditions in Eu
rope and how they affect the
United States' program.
“Tonight's talk will bring to Eu
gene perhaps the most outstanding
message of years,” C. P. Schlei
cher, professor of political science,
Tickets to the lecture are avail
able today at the Co-op at 75 cents
Barbara Pasquan, 'Winterset' Lead, Hopes
To Portray Young Miriamne's Full Personality
dy iwarjune nusn
I hope I can portray all the qual
ities of 15-year old Miriamne, said
Barbara Pasquan, who has the
feminine lead in “Winterset,” a
poetic drama which opens Dec. 2.
“Being in the first production
of the new University Theater is
a great thrill,’’ Miss Pasquan de
clared. “Especially when having a
prize-winning play and challeng
ing part with which to work.’’
Miriamne, daughter of the old
Rabbi Esdras, lives in a basement
tenement in New York. Here amid
poverty and the mystery sur
rounding a murder, she meets and
.falls in love with Mio.
Divided between her family
loyalty and love for Mio, Miriamne
is quite emotional and worried,
Miss Pasquan explained. She
seems older because of the im
portance she places on all matters
that are dear to her.
‘•To try to express Miriamne’s
true character and still keep her
15-year old quality is perhaps the
most interesting part of my job,’
Miss Pasquan said. “One may see
Miriamne maturing during the
course of the play.
“The beauty of the lines of
’Winterset’ is also outstanding.”
Small, dark Miss Pasquan, now
a sophomore in speech and drama,
had leading parts in several high
school productions in North Bend.
She is especially interested in tap,
toe, and ballet dancing, and after
college would like to combine a
dancing and acting career.
A member last year of Junior
Orchesis, modern dance honorary,
Miss Pasquan performed in the
production “Marco Millions.’’ In
high school she combined singing
and dance routines in a triple trio.
“Winterset” begins its run Dec.
2, continuing through Dec. 10.
Tickets are now available at the
i boxoffice of the University Thea
Committee of Nine Set
To Work’lOut Problems
By KEN METZLER
Deferred living will undergo comprehensive study in the next
lew weeks bv a special committee of nine appointed yesterday
by ASUO President Art Johnson.
Membership in the committee includes leaders of the living
organization groups and the Emerald Editor. Johnson will act
as temporary chairman.
i lie first meeting is schedule
* • *
Fail to Obtain
Several hundred seta of regis
tration material still remain to be
picked up in Emerald Hall, Regis
trar Clifford L. Constance report
Constance reminded students
that advance registration closes
Dec. 2 as far as advisers and de
partment clerks are concerned.
Students who have not completed
enrolling in courses by that time
will not be able to do so until
Concluding phases of registra
tion, checking with Student Af
fairs, fee assessment, and fee pay
ment, may still be completed up to
12 noon Dec. 10. Registration then
will cease until Jan. 3.
All students now attending
school must have completed the
check with Student Affairs by
Dec. 10 or they will be assessed
the full $5 late fee when they
complete registration in January.
d for 'Wednesday evening" where
organization and plans will be dis
cussed, Johnson said.
The committee was formed to
work out plans for deferred living1
suitable to all living groups con
Johnson declared that the com
mittee will attempt to find out
what problems face the fraterni
ties, dormitories, sororities and co
operatives, with the idea of reach
ing cooperation among the groups.
Johnson emphasized that the con
clusions reached by the committee
would not be binding on an£ of the
living organization groups repre
Final results of the study will be
presented to the University admin
“It is hoped that the committee
is representative of all the factions,
on the campus and as such will be
able to work out the problems fac
ing them,” Johnson commented.
Members of the committee are
Dorothy Orv, president of Heads of
Houses; Frances Hobson, president
of Panhellenic; Fred Van Horn,
president of the Interfraternity
Council; Victor Fryer, president of
the Interdormitory Council; Clar
ence Naapi, president of the Coun
cil of Men’s Dormitories; Anita
Holmes, Executive Council junior
representative; Emerald Editor
Don Smith; Lilly Kearney, presi
dent of Highland House, women's
co-op; and Johnson.
Thanksgiving weekend appar
ently put a damper on other activi
ties either for or against the defer
red living plan.
Sid Milligan, chairman of a com
mittee appointed by the Alumni In
terfraternity Council told the Em
erald yesterday that he was still
trying to confer with the Univer
NEVVBURN TOO BUSY
He said that University Presi
dent Harry K. Newburn was busy
when the committee had attempt
ed to confer with him before Home
coming Weekend and that thus far
the alumni group had received no
other offers from the University to
agree on a time of meeting.
He added that he “did not intend
to chase Newburn all over the
state - or around Johnson Hall, for
that matter. I feel that it is their
obligation to contact us.”
(President Newburn is scheduled
to leave for Eastern Oregon today
and will return Friday.)
Mjlligan declared that his com
mittee will probably meet within
the next three weeks.
Students who made $2 down
payments on Oreganas during the
past term must pay at least $4
more to the fee assessor at Emer
ald Hall, by Jan. 15.
The full $6 payment also may be
made at that time. If a total pay
ment of at least $4 has not been
made by the deadline date, both
the $2 payment and book reser
vation will be forfeited.