Dr. Spinka To Speak On Religion Dr. Matthew Spinka, authority on Russian and Balkan religions, will be special guest lecturer for the biennial meeting of the Pacific Coast Division of the American Society of Church History on the campus today and Wednesday, sponsored by the Department of Religion. Dr. Spinka, professor of Church History at Hartford Theological Seminary in Connecticut, will give public lectures at 8 p. m. tonight and 'Wednesday night. “Khomya kov and the Beginning of the Ren-‘ ascence,” will be his topic tonight in 207 Chapman. Tomorrow night he will talk on “Berdyaev, Repre sentative of Free Orthodoxy,” in 3 Fenton. Quirinius Breen, professor of his tory and social science here, is chairman of the group’s executive committee and in charge of the program. The two-day session will be open ed by a general session from 10 to 11:30 in Gerlinger Lounge follow ing registration from 9 to 10 there. President Sandford Fleming of the Berkleley Baptist Divinity School will preside at a 12 noon luncheon in the Faculty club to day. Membership in the American So ciety of Church History is open to anyone interested in church history. It is non-denominational and is af filiated with the American^ History Association. Movies Set Wednesday Five short movies will be pre sented Wednesday in the Educa- ] ttonal Activities series at 7 p. mJ and 9 p. m. in 207 Chapman. The group will be introduced by a new film, “What is Modern Art.’’ I Parlez-Vous Francais? Tous les etudiants de francais doivent assister aux causeries fran caises qui ont lieu tous les mardis a deux lieures au Side. Ils s'ani useront bien et apprendront a parler mieux le francais au meme temps. Venez, aujourd’hui, a deux heures! Exec Council Adopts Plans In Final Meet By GRETCHEN GRONDAIIL In its final meeting of the term, the ASUQ Executive Council last night: 1. Adopted a report from the committee on dormitories headed by Stan Pierson, and moved to for ward it to the Administration for careful consideration. 2. Appointed Bill Carey, junior in business, as financial manager for the Ore-ntei\ student welcom ing booklet. 3. Set the date for ASUO elec tions May 3 and voting on the new ASUO Constitution for Apr. 19, pending a report from the Judici ary Committee on adoption proced ures. 4. Recommended to the fresh man class the cancellation of the Pro'sh Glee and suggested that class officers work out another function. 5. Went on record favoring the tentative solution by the Student Union Board of the perpetuation problem. The dormitory committee’s re port concerned itself with three phases of the dormitory problem under the deferred living-in plan which goes into effect next fall. Orientation suggestions included a booklet on the dormitory setup to be issued before school, Smaller groups to promote closer personal contact during freshman week pro grams and major meetings, and a series of lectures throughout the term sponsored by living organiza tions. Dorm counselors should develop (Please turn to page eight) Scottish Debate Team to Meet Zimmerman, Dimmick Mar. 14 Scottish Debaters David Reid left and Malcolm Wcbster-jLow who will, m^et WebfoOts Howard Zimmerman and Don Dimmick in debate in the University Theater Mar. 14. The debators will discuss “That this House deplores the use of propaganda, political or commercial.” The University students will take the negative. The debate is open to the public. WAA Selects Seventy Five For Members Seventy-five women invited to membership in the Women’s Ath letic Association will be initiated at 6:45 Thursday at Alumni Hall, Gerlinger, Bonnie Gienger, presi dent, announced. Membership checks were earned by participation in intramural basketball, swimming, or in ac tivities of one of the four WAA groups, Amphibians, Orchesis, the Hockey, or Outing clubs. Refreshments will be served at the short initiation program. In vited to join the organization are: Sharon Anderson, Sherry An tony, Sylvia Beckot, Joan Beggs, Joanne Bleth, Molly Bliefernich, Judy Bolender, June Bosworth. Bernice Bradley, Frances Brooks, Barbara Burke, Mary Ellen Bur rell, Ann Butler, Betty Jo Carle | ton, Ann Carson, Pat Choat. Dee Darnell, Frances Dunn, Mary Eilertson, Betsy Erb, Joanne Fitzmaurice, Florence Godfrey, Marjorie Harnden, Beverly Hart. Hellen Hawes, Mary Ellen Hol man, Frances Hussey, Joan Jac obs, Mirian Jones, Barbara Joslin, Carol Kelsey, Marge Leong. Jackie Lewis, Margaret Lewis, Jo Lyons, Eleanor Matthews, The ola Miller, Melissa Millam, Emily Nichols, Margaret Nelson. Julie Northrup, Alice Lou Ohl ing, Myrna Olsen, Ann Ostenson, Laura Pearson, Julie Beth Perkins, Carol Peterson. Eunice Peterson, Sally Pitman, Lila Popish, Beverly Port, Mar jorie Rambo, Dorothy Rowe, June Rowe. Rose Seid, Judy Slack, Jan Simp son, Shirley Smart, Babette Snit zer, Sandra Snodgrass, Lois Sorch son. Irene Stangbye, Joanne Sweet, T°h Lee Tan, Iris Thompson, Louise Vawter, Met Sue Wada, Sylvia Walker. Pat Ward, Ruth Watts, Rose mary Whitbeck, Marcia Woodward, Lee Yeager, Ginney, Yuzon, Colleen Zeller. French Production Sixth Foreign Film The widely publicized French film, “Children of Paradise’’ will be shown twice each evening, Wed nesday and Thursday at the May flower Theater, as the sixth pre sentation of the Foreign Movie Club. Starring Jean Louis Barrault, Arletty, and Pierre Brasseur, the film pictures the gallery patrons of the melodramas, pantomimes, and vaudevilles staged on the Boulevard du Temple, the Broad way of Paris in the 1800's. Barrault, one of France’s lead ing actors, plays a melancholy mime, the central figure in the i story. The complete original pan tomime included In the pictui'e was written for him. Among the other stars in the picture are Marie Dea and Pierre Renoir, son of the famous French painter. Portland Musicians Present Concert In Court Tonight James Sample will conduct the Portland Symphony Orchestra at 8 p.m. in McArthur Court tonight. The concert is sponsored by the Eugene March Grads Urged to Notify Karl Onthank “All students graduating in March should check with my office and see that their credentials are in order,” announces Karl W. On thank, graduate placement direc tor. Onthank reports that many tele phone calls are now being received from employers who wish to hire March graduates. Even those students who are seeking employment on their own initiative should not neglect to register with the Graduate Place ment Office, as employers fre quently call about students who have not done so. “Seniors who will graduate in June should utilize the spring va cation to seek jobs,” warns Karl W. Onthank, graduate placement di rector. Onthank said the competition in June will be keen, and those stu dents who can arrange in advance for employment should do so im mediately. He also urged seniors to register with his office. Offers of positions in California and other states as well as Oregon are being received daily,” he stated. “Interested students should check with me before they leave for home at the end of the term.” Scholarship Bids Asked by Office Before April 1 Students planning to apply for scholarships awarded by the Uni versity should obtain application blanks next week and file them with Karl Onthank, scholarship director, immediately. April 1 is the deadline for all scholarship ap plications. Scholarships awarded by the University include; the Standard Oil, Oregon Mothers’ and Dads’, and many other awards. They do not include the State Fee Scholar ships or private prizes given by off campus agencies. A new, comprehensive applica tion form has been designed to cover the University-awarded scholarships. These blanks will be available in the scholarship office, room 216 Emerald Hall, next week. See Mrs. Harris, secretary. State fee scholarship applica tions must be turned in to the Scholarship and Financial Aid of fice by April 1, announces Mrs. Nancy Harris, office secretary. Application blanks are now avail able in the office, 216 Emerald Hall. ana university Civic Music As sociation. Students with registration cards will be admitted free. The Portland Symphony was or ganized during World War I by Carl Denton and a Symphony So ciety was formed in 1923 to give the orchestra a solid financial basis. It disbanded in 1938 because of inadequate finances, but was re organized in 1947 when Werner Janssen became conductor. Successful at first, the symphony again found itself in financial dif ficulties by the end of the 1949 season. To keep the orchestra alive musicians offered to accept as their sole pay the ticket and touring in I come. Conductor James Sample was the unanimous choice of the boar d ol the Portland Symphony Society last year as a successor to Werner Janssen. His plans for the Port land Symphony for the season in clude a repertoire based on the [ traditional classics, and on temp orary American music comparative' quality. Sample became at 15, the young est regularly employed church or ganist in the city of Minneapolis and at 18 he joined his father, a member of the Minneapolis Symph ony, in the viola section of the symphony. The program for tonight’s con cert will be: “Overture to Eur yanthe’ by Carl Maria von Web er; “Symphony in C Major (The Jupiter)” by Mozart; “Overture Fantasia Romeo and Juliet,” bv Tchaikovsky. "Peloas and Melihande Suite Opus 80” by Gabriel Urbain Raur*’ and Roumanian Rhapsody, Opus 11, No. 1 in A Major” by Gorrgea Enesco. Tickets Remain For'Husband' Tickets for the remaining per formances of “The Warrior’s Hus band’’ are on sale at the Univer sity Theater boxofficc. file Julian Thompson comedy will be presented tonight and eveiy night this weekend, closing Satur day, Mar. 11. Tonight’s performance is spon sored by Mortar Board, senior wo men s honorary. Proceeds will go to their scholarship fund, which is presented to an outstanding junior woman spring term. Tickets for tonight’s perform ance may be purchased from Mor tar Board members or at the Theat er box office. Speech Sponsored Omieron chapter, Phi Epsiton Kappa, will sponsor a speech Wed nesday at 8 p. m. in 101 P. E, A business meeting to be held at 7:30 p. m., Mar, 8.