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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1950)
SU Board Okays
Proposals by four Student Union standing' committees were
kicked back and forth across the table Wednesday night in a reg
ular meeting of the SU Board.
Two of the proposals were approved by the board, while the
otner two were sent back to the
committees with recommenda
tions by the board. The rejected
proposals will probably be sub
mitted again at the next meet
A program recommended by
the SU recreation committee,
which included bowling intramu
ral tournaments during winter
term between 40 student teams,
was sent back- to the committee
with the recommendation that it
be changed to 32 student teams
and eight faculty teams.
The rest of the program was
approved. This included a bridge
tournament during the latter part
of fall term, and ping-pong, bil
liards, and pool play during spring
A proposal by the ballroom
committee to allow house dances
to be held in the ballroom was
referred back to that committee
for further consideration.
According to this program,
house dances could be held in the
SU providing they were all-cam
pus and would include at least 120
Discussion also arose during
the meeting over the question of
high school students in the recrea
tion area, and the presence of
various campaign booths in the
lobby of the SU. Action is pend
ing an investigation by the
house committee and the director
of the SU.
The two proposals approved by
the board were submitted by the
publicity and house committees.
Both concerned committee organi
zation and functions.
Play-Goers Fill Theater to See
Entertaining 'Born Yesterday'
“Born Yesterday,” is playing to sold-out houses, according to
Virginia Hall, business manager of the University Theater.
Not all seats are sold for tonight’s and Saturday’s perform
ances she reported, but persons
wishing to see the play should
make reservations as early as
“If they wait until a few minutes
hefore curtain time,” she warned,
“it is likely they will not get to
see the show—or at best will have
Alumni who have participated
in any University Theater pro
duction will be admitted free to
performances tonight and Sat
urday, if they ask for tickets be
fore the house is sold out.
Curtain time tonight is 9:15.
Saturday curtain is at 8 p.m.
The three-act comedy has Joyce
Sommerlade and Faber DeChaine
in lead roles. The play is directed
Showing Today !
“The Desert Hawk”
“The Petty Girl”
“My Blue Heaven”
“Tea for Two”
“Father Makes Good
“Mark of the Gorilla”
Drive In Theatre
“Fighting Man of the Plains”
“Abbott & Costello Meet
by Horace W. Robinson, with
technical direction by William E.
The play concludes its six-per
formance run Saturday. A closed
performance will be given Monday
night to the Business and Profes
sional Women’s club of Spring
Tryouts Held Today
Tryouts for a radio fantasy,
“Captain John and the Golden
Locket,” will be held from 3 to 5
p.m. today in Studio A, Villard.
Under the direction of Burton
Filet, graduate assistant in speech,
the play will be broadcast over
KOAC at 4:30 p.m. Thursday dur
ing the University Hour.
Both female and male parts will
Biology Seminar Today
A biology seminar will be given
at 4 p.m. today in 103 Deady.
Title of the seminar will be
Animal Biochromes, (the coloring
pigments in animals). Articles will
be reviewed dealing with this sub
Chairman for today’s seminar
will be A. S. Lockley, instructor
in biology. Speakers will be Curtis
Wiberg and Tom Maloney.
I DC, IFC Representatives Discuss
(C ontmaed fro tit page one)
events and during study hours
# These two ideas were prohibited
under the IDC-sponsored plan. It
was these two points which the
IFC told the tnree IDC leaders
they would not be willing to accept.
Most other points in the two pro
grams agreed. The fraternities are
not prohibited social contact with
their pledges after rush week fall,
winter and spring terms.
Another compromise changed
the personnel of the proposed Tri
bunal, dividing membership equal
ly between the two groups. Both
will be represented by two mem
bers, with a fifth voting member
from the faculty.
The Inter-fraternity Council was
called to discuss the IDC proposal
by ASUO President Barry Moun
tain, who has spearheaded efforts
to reach a new rushing agreement.
Meeting at Phi Delta Theta at
10:30 p.m. Wednesday, the IFC,
according to President Bill Harber,
realizing' that there would be
strong disagreement on several
points in the document, requested
Mountain to contact DuShane and
the IDC leaders to confer with the
Leaders of the IFC Thursday
expressed satisfaction, with the
new document. Jim Hart, president
of Pi Kappa Alpha, informed the
Emerald that both groups had
compromised, and both had sacri
ficed some of the desires of each.
ASUO President Barry Moun
tain issued a statement Wednes
day afternoon in which he said:
“Both the IFC and IDC gave way
to their personal interests in order
to assist the student body as a
whole. I know of no better example
of Greek and Independent coopera
tion than was displayed by bot!h
Mountain added that he hope*
that this "gentleman’s agreemer t
will pave the way for better relj -
tionship between all studer t
Better food and service
OPEN AFTER THE GAME
863 13th E.
TO THE NEW
Erb Memorial Student Union
IT'S ON A SOUND FOUNDATION
EUGENE SAND & GRAVEL CO.
We will be open this Saturday for
your convenience and our pleasure
11 a.m.—2:00 p.m.
5 p.m.—8 p.m.
We cater to banquet and dinner parties
For Reservations Phone 4-1327
BY THE MILLRACE