Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 29, 1951, Image 1

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    w daily
Speaker to Discuss
Germans' Views
On Rearmament
Board OK's
Price Cut
For Faculty
Faculty members and mini
Ini ' of tlu: State Hoard of I Holi
er F.dttcation who reside in F,u
Jjene have been placed in the
Paine price category as Univer
sity students for spring term
functions sponsored by the Stn
dent lInion.
Removing faculty members from
the same class as townpeople in so
far as charging admission to SIJ
programs was approved by the 8U
Board in a two-hour meeting Wed
nesday. The issue had been carried
over from winter term.
I’rlee Pulley Debated
The settlement of a price policy
regarding relative admission
charges for students and faculty ts
effective for this term only, but
Board Chairman Hank Panian has
turned the matter over to a special
committee to work out a plan on a
yearly basis.
During its lengthy meeting the
board Also:
1. Turned down the request to
sponsor a> literary magazine spring
2 Elected two delegates to at
tend a national convention of stu
dent union representatives.
3. Accepted a budget proposed
by Treasurer Ed Peterson.
Literary Magazine
In its decision concerning the
long-proposed literary magazine,
the board expressed the opinion
that it is too late in the school
year to work out all the details of
the publication and still get it out
by Junior Weekend. A special com
mittee headed by Lorna Larson has
been set up to work with the Stu
dent Publications Board in arrang
ing for printing of the magazine
next year.
Donna Buse, junior in sociology,
and Dopna Bernhardt, junior in
business administration, were the
two members elected by the board
to represent the University in a
national student union convention
at East Lansing, Michigan, next
Spring Registration
To End Saturday
.^Registration Mill continue all
thin week with Saturday the
deadline for fee payment with
out a penalty fee assessment, ac
cording to the. University cash
ier, Max Bauer.
On Monday a fine of $5 will l»e
assessed undergraduates who
register late and a $1 fine will he
charged graduates registering
that day. A fine of SI will be
;tdded each day until a student
completes registration. Regist
rar Clifford L.. Constance has
Austrian Group
To Perform
The Austriiin Students flood Will
Tour representatives will be on
hand at 8 p.m. Mar. 31 in the Stu
dent Union Ballroom to give their
’ second combination daneing-and
muKie appearance in Eugene in two
The group of 32 picked students
; from various Austrian universities
me selected for ability in singing,
folk dancing and instrumental
i music. Such old-world instruments
j as Tyrolean peasant harps, /.ithers,
i counter-guitars, alpine clarinets
i and accordi&ns will be played to
give I he performance the authenie
atmosphere. Dr. Oscar K. Block of
the University of Vienna is the
' director.
Sponsored by Delta Phi Alpha,
Oerman honorary, the program will
j cost $1.20 including tax.
Film Shows Student Life
In War-torn Countries
I "This is Their Story,” a 20 min
ute documentary film showing’ the
problems faced by students in war
shattered countries, is being shown
to living organizations this week
and next under the auspices of the
World Student Service Fund drive
The film is being shown at 5 and
6:30 p.m. daily in designated living
organizations and will also be
shown along with the regular Sun
day movie at the Student Union
The movie, filmed in Europe and
Asia, rleals with conditions concern
ing student problems as seen by
three students Aphrodite Tsant
salou of Greece, Manek Kostolski
of Poland, and Maurice Verdier of
France. Each gives a story of what
has happened to him in the past
few years.
Because of the political situation
in China, neither WSSF nor UNE
SCO, co-sponsors of this film, have
been able to continue aid to stu
dents there. UNESCO, an interna
tional governmental agency, and
WSSF. a private agency, illustrate
their activities in "This Is Their
“The movie is being shown to
emphasize the value of WSSF acti
vities with the drive beginning
Apr. 9," Jackie Wilkes, drive chair
man, said Wednesday. "Any living
group having questions concerning
the film may contact Sadie Grim
matt. Carson 2, or Joyce Lagdon,
Carson 3. chairmen for the film
showings," Miss Wilkes concluded.
'Goodbye, My Fancy'
Continues This Weekend
"Goodbye, My Fancy,” already the holder of the longest run recon
among productions of the University Theater, continues on Friday aw
Saturday nights.
"The constant demand for the play, which was closed down by ap
proacmng nnais last term, gave us
good reason to hold it over," said
Virginia Hill, theater business man
ager. "The Arena Theater was
parked for every one of its eight
nights, and several times crowds
of 50 had to be turned away."
The counterpart of Madeleine
Carroll, who played the leading role
in the Broadway production, is
Gerry Hettinger, graduate student
in charge of costumes for the theat
Cast, Props Wanted
Members of the east of "Good
bye, My Fancy” are requested to
cheek the Department of Speech
bulletin hoard before noon today,
the department announced.
Those who furnished props for
the scenes are asked to bring
them to Mr, Sehlosser’s office or
lo the main speech office, 216
Milan!, by II a.m. today.
er. and receiver of the Best Actress
of the Year award for her appear
ance in "The Glass Menagerie" in
19*19. Supporting her in the comedy
arc Beverly Gratton, playing her
secretary, Donn Doak, a university
president, and Ed Ragozzino, a Life
Tickets are available at the Uni
versity Theater box office, which
will be open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
today and from 10 a.m. to 8:15 p.m.
on Friday and Saturday. Reserva
tions may be made by calling the
office, extension 401, during these
Phil Johnson, Jackie Pritzen
Named to Emerald Upper Staff
Phil Johnson, sophomore in pre
law, and Jackie Pritzen, junior in
English, have been named to up
per staff positions on the Emerald
by Editor Anita Holmes.
Johnson will take over the sports
editorship. He was assistant sports
editor last term, and has worked on
the Emerald two years.
John Barton, senior in journal
ism, was winter term sports editor.
He has resigned to work on the
Miss Pritzen,is a new associate
editor. She was assistant news edi
tor fall term, and is also managing
editor of Old Oregon, the alumni
magazine. She replaces Sam Fid
man, columnist and associate edi
tor, who was graduated in political
science at the end of winter term.
Other appointments to the Emer
ald staff are A1 Karr, wire editor,
and Bob Ford, feature editor.
The spring term upper staff in
cludes Lorna Larson, managing
editor; Gretchen Grondahl, news
editor; Marjory Bush, Bill Frye,
and Larry Hobart, assistant news
editors; Joe Floren, chief copy
desk editor; Sarah Turnbull, chief
night editor; Phil Bettens, Bob
Funk, Gene Rose, and Norman An
derson, assistant managing editors.
Tom King and Ken Mctzler arc
associate editors.
SU to Get Grass
Workmen planted some grass
Wednesday in the area now being
landscaped next to the Student
t nion. Rest of the landscaping
will consist mostly of planting
grass, I. I. W right, physical plant
superintendent, said.
If the weather holds out,
W right said, all the grass should
bo in by the end of this week.
Freshman Council Discusses
Preview Weekend Assembly
Plans to sponsor an assembly
for the Friday of Duck Preview
weekend were discussed Wednes
day night at a meeting of the
Freshmen Council.
The assembly, which is the first
event on the Duck Preview agenda,
will acquaint high school seniors
with traditions of the University.
Students active in campus affairs
will also be introduced at that time.
Freshman Class President
Wayne Carothers has requested
that first-year students contact one
of the class officers this week if
they arc interested in helping to
promote the assembly.
The Frosh picnic, scheduled for
May 19, was also discussed with
no definite decisions being made.
Two UO Students
Arrested by Police
Two University students, James
C. Weatherall of Merrick Hall, and
Norman L. DeLashmette of Cher
ney Hall, were charged in separate
complaints Wednesday with intent
to steal from cars.
Private parties signed the com
plaints in district court against the
men after they had been appre
hended early Wednesday morning
by Eugene Police. They were pick
ed up after two cars had been enter
ed near two local taverns. Bail was
set at $1,000 each.
' fcrinan opinion on rearm a
nfcnt will he discussed at II
a.m. today in the Stud* nt I ni n
ballroom by H. Frederick
Peters, director of the American
Institute at the University of
Munich, Germany.
Peters will also appear at an in
formal coffee hour sponsored ry
Mortar Board and the Student Un
ion Board at 4 p.m. in the SU. At
8 p.m. he will speak on “Can West
ern Europe Be Defended?" at the
Veterans’ Memorial Building.
Founded American Institute
Formerly of Heed College, Peters
founded the American Institute at
Munich two years ago and bn«t
since been its director. In 1948 a d
1949 he traveled extensive Jy
throughout Europe in a survey cf
Morning Closs Schedule
Morning classes will each bo
shortened 15 minutes for the as
sembly, sponsored by the Uni\er
sity Assembly Committee,
(lasses will be- as follows:
First period: 8-8:35
Second period: 8:45-9:30
Third period: 9:30-10:05
Fourth period: 10:15-10:50
colleges and universities befco
founding the Institute, the first
institution of higher learning spe
cializing in American studies und' r
American professors in Europe.
Now living and working just 4l>
miles from the “Iron Border," the
educator will discuss the probit in
: of Central Europe in his lecture
1 "What Do the Germans Think
About Rearmament?"
Peters was educated in Englai-.i
land Germany, receiving the docto
i ate at the University of Munich .a
I 1933.
Second U. S. Visit
; New on his second visit to the
I United States to lecture. Petf-s
i has expressed deep concern over
; the threat of war.
“I do not expect war in Europe
j tomorrow, or the next cay," ho
, states. “If, however, we withdra w
from Europe as some people hei e
in America suggest, we might pc -t
pone but we would not prevent ar\
eventual show-down. I favor any
thing to avoid this—anything, that
is. short of having to live in a Com
munist world."
Peters has been able to obtain
first-hand information from dis
placed persons and refugees
through his ability to speak many
languages. These people, he sa^ ■->,
j believe America has a defirnte
function to perform in solving the
■' problems of Europe today.
Infirmary's Penthouse Apartment
To House Health Service Doctor
Dr. Fred N. Miller, director of i
the Student Health Service, will
live at the infirmary and will be]
available for emergency cases be-i
ginning next fall term.
The new penthouse apartment
now under construction atop the
infirmary will be Dr. Miller's home.
Tt should be completed sometime
during this summer, H. D. Jacoby,
assistant physical plant superin
tendent said. Since the Health Ser
vice gives only limited service dur
ing the summer, Dr. Miller said, he
will probably not be available for
the emergency cases until next
school year.
The increased availability of a
doctor for student emergency cases
will not guarantee 24 hour-a-day
service, Dr. Miller pointed out. He
said that he would be available for
real emergency cases to a much
greater degree than is possible now,
but that does not mean that he will
be at the infirmary 24 hours a day.
The nurse on duty will call the
doctor for cases which she thinks
require the immediate attention of
a doctor, Dr. Miller said. He added
that he hoped students would not
come in at night for things which
could be taken care of that day or
the next day. He repeated that the
new service would be only for real
emergency cases.
This is the first time that the
University has had such a system.
Dr. Miller said. He said that he had
heard of only a few other schools
which have anything- resembl:ng
the proposed arrangement. It is gut
experiment, he said, to attempt to
provide more service for emergency
j cases than has been available in
I the past.
Noted Pianist to Give Concert
In Music School Auditorium
Pianist Bernhard Abramowitseh
will perform at S p.m. Tuesday in
tfie music school auditorium.
Abramowitseh is being sponsored
by the Student Union Board in co
operation with the School of Music.
Be is one of the foremost pianists
residing on the West Coast, and one
of the most commanding figures in
that field anywhere in the country,
according to Theodore Kratt, dean
of the Music School.
The program will include Fan
tasy in C Minor I< 475 by Moza t:
Unfinished Sonata in C Major by
Schubert: 4 Bagatelles i 19511 by
Earl Kim; and Sonata in B Flat
Major, Opus 106 (Hammerklavier)
by Beethoven, which will include
AUegio, Scherzo (Assai vivace),
Adagio Sostenuto, and Largo
Aliegro Risoluto.
Admission for students will be 50
cents; general admission tickets*
will cost $1.