Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 13, 1950, Page 3, Image 3

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    Fireside Speakers
Set for Tuesday
Fireside speakers for Religious Evaluation Week discus
sions in living organizations Tuesday evening were announced
Sunday by Co-chairmen Mary Stadelman and Herb Nill.
Speakers will lead discussions in living groups, aided by the
results of last week's campus opinion poll, given to determine
the topics of highest interest to students.
Religion and marriage and religion and science were the
problems most often mentioned by
students polled by tile informal
Speakers Named
Speakers for 5:30 p. m. firesides
are the Revs. Sterling Simonson,
Alpha Chi Omega; David Seaman,
Alpha Delta Pi, Floyd Tuffs, Alpha
Gamma Delta; Berlyn Farris, Al
pha Omicron Pi; Caroll Roberts,
Alpha Phi, and E. S. Bartlam, Chi
Omega. Professor F. A. Beard,
Delta Zeta; Miss Blanche Rochne,
Highland House.
Lois Greenwood, Sigma Kappa;
Professor I. G. Nagy, Zeta Tau
Alpha; Mrs. J. D. Bryant, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; the Revs. Vance
H. Webster, Alpha Tau Omega;
and VV. W. White, Beta Theta Pi;
Jack Merner, Chi Psi; the Revs.
Harold Aalbue, Delta Tau Delta;
W. M. Whitwell, Delta Upsilon;
and Ellsworth Tilton, Kappa Sig
Other Speakers
Professor Francis E. Dart, Mc
Chesney, Merrick, Minturn, Stan
Ray, Stitzer, and Sherry Ross
Halls; the Revs. Claude O’Brien,
Phi Gamma Delta, and Glen Hold
en, Pi Kappa Alpha. Professor
Henry N. Wieman, Pi Kappa Phi;
the Revs. Robert Burtner, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Francis P. Leipzig,
Sigma Chi; Charles Fogg, Sigma
Nu; and Thom Hunter, Sigma Phi
Firesides at 10:30 p. m. will be
led by Revs. Aalbue, Ann Judson
House; and Leipzig, Delta Delta
Delta. Mr. and Mrs. David Camp
bell, Delta Gamma; Blanche
Rochne, Kappa Alpha Theta; the
Revs. Simonson, Pi Beta Phi; and
Bartlam, Rebec House. Professor
N. J. Jacobson, University House;
the Revs. Farris, Campbell Club;
Tuffs,Phi Delta Theta; Seaman,
Phi Kappa Sigma. Professors
Nagy, Sigma Alpha Mu; Wieman,
Sabine Resigns
Tile resignation of Gordon A.
Sabine, assistant professor of
journalism, was announced Sun
>- day.
Sabine, who came to the Univer
sity in 1948, will accept a position
at the University of Wisconsin in
Madison as an associate professor.
His resignation from Oregon will
become effective in June.
Before coming to Oregon 'he
taught at the University of Wis
consin, the University of Kansas,
and the University of Minnesota.
Sabine received his B. A. and M. A.
degrees from Wisconsin and in
1949 received his Ph. D. from Min
Sigma Hall. i
More Firesides
Other firesides scheduled are
Orides and Yeomen, 8 p. m., Mrs.
Charles W. Gilkey; Lambda Chi
Alpha, 6 p. m., Professor Jacob
son; Theta Chi, 7 p. m., Mr. and
Mrs. Campbell; and Phi Sigma
Kappa, 9:30, Merner.
The luncheon for orientation of
fireside speakers will be held Tues
day noon instead of Wednesday
noon as stated in the Religious
Evaluation Week programs, dis
tributed to campus living organiza
Dedication Ceremonies
(Continued from baae one)
sity’s educational program.
Tells of Growth
In the ceremony, broadcast over
KOAC, R. E. Kleinsorge, chairman
of the building committee of the
State Board of Higher Education,
told of growth of the U.O. physical
plant. In the past nine years the
campus area has been increased
by 21 per cent. Value has risen
from $4,000,000 in 1941 to $14,
000,000 today.
“The building program must be
continued with all possible speed,
for this program has been trying
only to catch up with present
needs, and not with future popula
tion increases,” Kleinsorge stated.
jonnson xams
Lee Jacobs, president of the Ore
gon State Broadcasters Associa
tion, acted as master of ceremonies
for the dedication. Art Johnson,
ASIJO president, gave the student’s
opinion of the new buildings. The
Oregon Band introduced and closed
the ceremony.
' Following the dedication the
buildings were open for public in
spection. Conducted tours were
sponsored by service honoraries
and Carson residents.
Visitors had a chance to see all
the conveniences of Carson Hall,
includingits dining room and
kitchen. In Villard Hall, the Uni
versity Theater and backstage
facilities were shown, as were the
speech and radio departments.
Guests could witness the student
broadcast of “Macbeth” from the
third floor of Villard at 3 p. m.
Special Program
In the Music School, teaching
and practice rooms were open for
inspection. From 2 to 3 p. m. a
special program by the faculty
was presented in the Music School
Beginning at 4 p. m. the home
economics department held its an
niversary tea in Chapman Hall,
celebrating its 10th year in its
present quarters. Mabel Wood, de
partment head, was in charge.
Healthy Theater
(Continued from page one)
in ourselves feelings and impres
sions of life which we could not
otherwise get.”
Most Successful
The Saturday afternoon session
closed what was, according to
Horace W. Robinson, director of
the University Theater and found
er of the conference, the most suc
cessful Northwest Drama Confer
ence since its inception in 1948.
Four hundred delegates attended
the three day convention.
The conference, a regional meet
of the American Educational
Theater Association, was attended
by several prominent theatrical
persons from outside the North
west. Mr. Clark, presently direc
tor of the Dramatists Play Service
in New York City, claims with Dr.
Warren Lee of the University of
South Dakota, the record for com
ing the longest distance.
Lee Speaks
Dr. Lee, director of the Black
Hills Playhouse in South Dakota
and a member of the resolutions
committee of the conference, spoke
at the opening session last Thurs
day on “The Playhouse Idea.”
Several delegates attended uuln
California, including Miss Floyd
Crutchfield, representative of Sam
uel French, Inc. in Hollywood, Jack
Morrison of UCLA, and J. Fenton
McKenna of San Francisco State
College. McKenna was toastmas
ter of the buffet banquet in the
Eugene Hotel Friday night.
Discussions on Theater
Friday and Saturday were taken
up with discussions in various
phases of the theatrical field. The
Saturday discussions were led by
Warren Lounsberry, University of
Washington, in the technical field;
Helen Weed, Tacoma Little Theat
er, in business and promotion;
Norman Philbrick, Stanford, in
play-writing, and William Miller,
University of Nevada, in direction.
A special presentation of Max
well Anderson’s “Winterset,” first
University Theater production this
year, was viewed by delegates
Saturday night.
March Date Set
(Continued from page one)
place them in sealed envelopes for
filing. The reports will not be re
turned to professors until winter
term grades are in the rigistrar’s
No Names
Names are not placed on the
opinion sheets. However, informa
tion such as year in school and
grade point average is requested.
Results of the rating will be
known only to the individual pro
fessor, for use in improving his
presentation of course material.
Letters are going out to faculty
members today asking them
whether they care to participate
in the program.
Commendation Received
The ASUO Executive Council
and the rating committee hope that
all members of the faculty will
participate, Johnson said.
A brief commendation from the
National Association, many com
pliments from other schools, and
requests for information on last
year’s Oregon rating program have
been received by the ASUO.
TAX—Students get your income
tax refund early. File now. Glen
Donalson, 1060 High St. 79
TUTOR—English major will tutor
freshmen in Eng Lit and Comp.
$1 an hour. Call 4-7356. 80
LOST—Black horned-rimmed glas
ses. In or around Erb Memorial
Union. Call 5-1511, Ext. 214 or
Reviewer Hails
(Continued from page one)
Tonal Thoughts
Interesting tonal thoughts were
expressed in Johnny Richard's
"Soliloquy,” Pete Rugulo's “Mir
age,” and Bob Graettinger’s "In
cident in Jazz.” The sheer beauty
of rhythm was found in Laurindo
Almeida’s “Amazonia,” Shorty
Rogers’ "Rogers Expression,” and
Chico O’Farrel’s “Cuban Episode.”
And for plain pretty music, much
satisfaction is garnered from Bill
Russo’s "Solitaire,” Maynard Fer
gueson’s tremedous trumpet re
weaving of “All the Things You
Are,” Milt Bernhardt’s beautiful
trombone with “Love For Sale,”
and June Christy’s fine singing.
Good String Section
Other incidents that lend to
making this the finest modern mu
sic concert to be seen are the facil
ity of the string section, the “Tone
Poem—for Voice and Orchestra,”
the bongo drumming of Carlos Vi
dal, the interesting combinations
of instruments and sounds, and the
enthusiasm the musicians show in
what they are doing.
Many of the compositions per
formed at the Portland Auditorium
were, as yet, unnamed so it is dif
ficult to refer to them. But, the
overall impression received is a
very positive one.
You might get a little clearer
picture of where music is headed—
and why. You might form a few
new opinions of music. But, one
thing I know for very sure, you’ll
be sorry when Kenton stops to
Mistake Rectified
As a result of an oversight on
the part of the business side of the
Emerald, Willamette Park suf
fered an injustice from their ad
Friday. The ad side takes this
space to apologize to the manage
ment for this oversight.
Religious Events
Today’s schedule of Religious
Evaluation Week events:
7:80 a. m.—Morning Worship,
Alumni Hall, Gerlinger.
12 Noon—Luncheon for Dr. Gil
key, Faculty Club.
4 p. m.—Major address, “The
Impotence of Second-Hand Re
ligion,” by Dr. Gilkey, Univer
sity Theater.
7 p. m.—“Question Box,” in
formal discussion with Dr. Gilkey,
Westminster House.
A man who broke into a home
in Ohio was caught while taking
a shower. He’s all washed up now.
The next time we have Fire
Prevention Day, let’s be sure to
enroll the boss.
in '50?
Round trip
via steamship *Z0U
Student Round Trip via
regular airlines.$**0 9Q
Rotes between other points
request. Free ticket for groups
of 10 or more.
If its fun you want
Next time try the Park for
• good music
• good dancing
• good time
Then it’s fresh made-made hand-dipped Chocolates
that are made in Eugene for your Valentine and
63 E. Broadway Eugene