Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 05, 1950, Image 1

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    M J
Veterans Need OK
To Change Majors
Prior approval from the Veterans Administration is required,
as of winter term, for veterans who desire to change their major
from one school to another within the University, James 1).
Kline, assistant registrar, stated Wednesday.
To those changing majors within the College of Liberal Arts,
the rule would not apply. A change from the School of Business
Administration to the School of Journalism would require ap
pi UVeil.
Any. student who fails to
comply with the ruling may be
subject to full payment of all
educational expenses for the
period he enrolled in the new
school without VA approval.
The Administration will not ac
cept retroactive approval.
BLANKS AVAILABLE
- Veterans contemplating a change
in major are urged by Kline to
obtain application blanks at the
veterans’ counter in Emerald Hall
and fill them out immediately.
Students applying for their first
change of major are assured of re
ceiving approval, according to the
VA. However, the Administration
may do one of three things con
cerning those desiring to change
for the second or more times:
(1) It may give full approval,
(2) require counseling and guid
ance to determine whether or not
the student should make the
change, or (3) refuse to approve
the change.
IjAW IIIvU.IIHjA r.lj
The change was announced dur
ing Christmas vacation at a spec
ial meeting in Portland attended
by Kline. Previously such detailed
attention regarding courses ap
plied only to disabled veterans
under Public Law 16. Now the
law has been broadened to pertain
to all veterans attending universi
ties and colleges.
I ' ' '
Two More Exec
Spots Vacated
With the addition of two more
positions to be filled on the ASUO
Executive Council, petition dead
line has been extended to Thurs
day, Jan. 12 at 5 p. m. at the AS
UO office, Emerald Hall.
Ron Brown, USA, sophomore
representative, has withdrawn
from the University and Bill Lance,
AGS, junior representative, was
declared scholastically ineligible.
Other vacancies resulted from
the resignation of Phil Patterson,
AGS, senior representative, who
graduated, and Anita Holmes, US
A, junior representative, who with
drew from the University.
The Executive Council will meet
Monday night, but selection of the
new members will not take place
until Monday, Jan. 16.
New Cards Needed
Winter term student athletic
cards will be required for ad
mittance to the Friday and Sat
urday basketball series with
Washington State. They can be
picked up at the ticket windows
in McArthur Court by students ■
who have paid their fees.
Movies, Reports
Are Discussed
By Union Board
By STAN TURNBULL
At its regular weekly meeting
Wednesday afternoon, the Student
Union Board considered six major
items of business. The board:
1. Decided to limit attendance at
Wednesday night movies to mem
bers of the “University family’’—
students and faculty members.
2. Slated election of a permanent
chairman and secretary of the
group for their next meeting.
3. Heard a report concerning let
ters sent to universities throughout
the country requesting information
on the functioning of their program
committees and general informa
tion on the operation of their stu
dent unions.
4. Heard a report from the orga
nization committee which is inves
tigating possible methods of setting
up permanent machinery for con
tinuing the student union board
and of getting- help from students
not on the board.
5. Discussed allocation of the fil
ing, desk, and room space which
will be available to some campus
groups in the new Union Building.
6. Named Ed Peterson, junior in
music, to head' an orientation com
mittee, which will take steps to ac
quaint the student body with the
activities of the student union
board.
Reason for limiting the attend
ance at the Wednesday movies is
the overcrowding in room 207
Chapman, which has recently be
come acute. The board considered
having simultaneous showings in
Chapman and some other building,
but this was considered impracti
cable, as it would require another
room and running the reels from
one building to another as they
were completed.
ELECTIONS SET
The elections scheduled for next
week will select permanent succes
sors for Les Jones, who has been
temporary chairman, and Olga
Yevtich, assistant to the student
union director, who is not a board
member but has been serving as
secretary of the group during its
formative stages.
Jim Wallace, member of the pro
gram committee (headed by An
toinette Kuzmanich, who was ab
sent), reported that letters had
been sent to 36 representative uni
versities throughout the country,
tivities, and functions of the pro
gram committees of their student
inquiring into the organization, ac
unions. The letters also solicited
any general information which
might aid the Oregon group.
Hank Panian, head of the organi
(Flease turn to page three)
Director Seeks Amazons
For Castina of Comedv
A tape measure will be the cast
ing- judge for the University Thea
tre's production “The Warrior's
Husband.” Tryouts for the humor
ous story of the Amazon kingdom
start tonight at 7:30 in Room 102
Villard.
Horace W. Robinson, director of
University Theatre, will direct the
Julian Thompson comedy which
will play March 3, 4, 8, 9, 10, and
11.
Only girls 5 feet 6 V. inches and
over need apply for roles. Show
girl types of Amazon proportions
properly distributed are wanted.
Director Robinson has very defi
/
nite ideas on what an Amazon
should look like, admitting that
the idea is personal rather than
historical.
The few male roles will go to a
hand-picked group of men fortu
nate enough to rate inclusion in a
cast of shapely, strapping beau
ties.
Physical characteristics are not
quite as demanding for the men.
Assorted sizes of men are needed,
including a Hercules, who has been
sent on his Ninth Labor to win the
girdle of Diana from Hippolyta,
queen of the Amazons, Theseus, a
tall, blond Greek god type, and a
delicate, flirtatiotis Sapiens.
Wesley Group Plans
New $100,000 Center
Wesley Foundation, Methodist
student center on campus, will
have a new 9100,000 home by Mar.
1, 1952, to accomodate a growing
religious work on the campus.
The new building, designed by
Clare I. Hamlin, architect, will
'feature a student chapel which will
accomodate 200 students. The
.chapel will be used for regular
Sunday evening worship and will
be available daily to all students
for meditation and special serv
ices.
Second main section of the build
ing is devoted to a large hall to
be used for three functions: as an
auditorium, a dining room, and
recreation hall. The room will
boast a fireplace, folding stage,
and kitchen facilities.
Winter Term Jobs,
Open on Emerald
Opportunities for wtork on the
Emerald Winter term will be out
lined at a meeting tomorrow at 4
p.m. in room 105, Journalism,
Managing Editor Glenn Gillespie
announced yesterday.
All students interested in work
ing on the paper may attend the
meeting, whether or not they
have had previous experience on
the daily.
Workers are needed on busi
ness and editorial side. Jobs open
include reporting, copy desk,
night staff, ad soliciting, and of
fice work.
On the secbnd floor will be a
student lounge designed to incorp
orate the “home away from home”
atmosphere. Its facilities will in
clude a fireplace and space for
intimate discussion and seminar
group gatherings.
Other rooms on the second floor
are a library, music room, and
study room. Folding partitions be
tween there three rooms will al
low them to be combined into one
large room.
An entrance into the balcony of
the chapel is also included, open
ing from the music room where
the Wesley Singers will conduct
their rehearsals. Storage space for
robes and music will be ample in
the music room.
A basement room will cover half
the building area and will house
permanent recreation equipment,
furnace room, photographic dark
room, woodworking shop, and stor
age room.
Construction of the new building
will begin in the near future. Plans
are being initiated for the solicita
tion of funds locally and through
out the state.
A sample weekly program of
Wesley Foundation includes atten
dance at services, dinner-forum
Sunday evening, chorus rehearsals
on Tuesday, an informal "open
house” on Wednesday evening, a
married students' potluck dinner
on Thursday, a party on Friday,
and square-dancing and folk-danc
ing on Saturday night.
Enrollment
Lines End
For 4,245
registration processes moved
smoothly Wednesday with very
little congestion as 698 students
registered, bringing the winter
term total to approximately 4,245,
Tuesday 2^320 completed the pro
cedure.
Another change in registration
rulings was reported Wednesday
by Registrar Clifford L. Constance,
Students who feel they were un
justly assessed the $5 late fee for
not completing steps 1 through 4
during advance registration may
file petitions requesting waiver or
refund of the fee.
No information is available at
present as to what will constitute
sufficient reason for waiver or
how many will be granted.
rate fee levied
A late fee of $5 will be assessed
all students failing to complete
registration by Saturday noon. If
a student has already paid a late
fee for failure to complete step 4
in advance registration no further
charge will be made even if he does
not complete the process Saturday,
All students are now registering
in Emerald Hall. Registration ends
Jan. 14.
IBM equipment, consisting of
punching and sorting machines,
is being used for registration as
it has in previous years. Several
pieces of new equipment have ar
rived at the University and moro
is scheduled.
director coming
The new equipment will not bo
placed in operation until the ar
rival of W. E. Hinch, an experi
enced IBM man, sometime in tho
middle of January, Constance re
ported. Hinch is now assistant dir
ector of the campus tabulating
service bureau at Washington
State College in Pullman. .
Whether or not this new equip
ment will effect registration is not
yet known. “It depends on what
we do to registration," Constance
said. The machinery is under the
jurisdiction of the Business Office.
Weather . . .
Cloudy today with occasional
light rain or snow starting in tho
evening. A little warmer with a
high of 40 and a low of 34.
71-Year-Old Alum from India
Plans to Visit Oregon Campus
A letter from a 71-year-old for
1 mer University of Oregon student
from India who wants to visit the
campus again after 42 years was
received recently by President
Harry Newburn.
j Satya Dev Narihrajah asked the
! president to contact the American
| Counsel General at New Delhi in
| order to aid him in traveling to the
' United States. He attended the
| University a year and a term—
1907 and 1908.
He wrote President Newburn,
*'I have a great desire to visit my|
Alma Mater, the University of
Oregon, where the students and
professors were so good and kind
to me that I have never forgotten
those wonderful days when I was
a student myself.
“Now I am 71 years old, and in
the struggle of my country's free
dom have lost my eyesight. Still
my soul is longing to visit dear
Eugene and the University
grounds in order to tell the stu
dents the interesting story of my
life—how I went back to my coun
try, started the freedom struggle
with Mahatma Gandhi and how
the struggle was won by our peo
ple.
“I have decided to buy an aero
plane ticket from Calcutta to San
Francisco.'’
President Newburn wrote the
Counsel General in New Delhi and
replied in a letter to the former
student that he would have the
opportunity to talk to students
and faculty members when he ar
rives at the University.