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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1951)
Hwe your ad at the Student
Union, main desk or at Min
ClliacU, In person or phono nxt.
219, between 2 and 4 p.m.
Itatas: First Insertion 4c a
word; subsequent Insertions,
2c per word.
Two Trailer spaces, private bath
room, for rent; one block from
campus. Call 5-7182. P8
LOST: Grey gab. overcoat at Crys
tal Hrn. Eugene Hotel night of
March 10, betwetm 10 & 12. Kind
er please call 0-9809 & exchange.
FOR SALE: Plymouth coupe 1933
engine good, body not ho good.
Call Jack 4-8071. 96
FOR RENT: Room for one man
student to live at Christian
Houac. Comfortable, attractive
Christian House is celebrating
its second birthday this weekend.
_^Friday evening it is sponsoring an
old-fashioned basket social at 6
pm. at the First Christian Church.
Women bring dgcorated boxes or
baskets containing food for two,
for which men bid competitively.
Proceeds are to be divided between
the Foreign Student Fund and a
A talent show will be the enter
tainment of the evening, with Mary
Peterson in charge. Albert Hoydar
and Bob Peterson will handle con
Students taking part include Ef
fle Yoik, Hiroya Katayama. Wah
Chun, Jack Adams, Carol Thomas,
Winona Fishback, Pat Powell. Jim
Corpett, Arlene Hendricks, Beth
Philpott, Roger Cone, Mary K. Sad
ler, Dick Merriman, Mary Lou Rob
erta, and Cliloe Simon. Auctioneer
for the evening is Dick Friedline.
The party is open to all.
The worship period at 5:30 p.m.
Sunday will be led by George Good,
with Mrs. Genevieve Turmpseod as
speaker. Mary Alice Baker will
preside. The birthday cake will be
presented by the Board of Direct
ors, Dr. Victor P. Morris, chairman.
The board will also be guests for
the anniversary service.
Five Stars Play
In SU Movie
“Flesh and Fantasy,” film to be
shown in the Student Union Ball
room Sunday, stars Charles Boyer,
Barbara Stanwyck, Betty Field,
Edward G. Robinson, and Robert
The story of the movie is pre
sented in three stories of mystic
ism and the supernatural, supple
mented with Robert Benchley's
inusings on the subject.
The first episode is about an
ugly, embittered little dressmaker
who finds true beauty through the
aid of a mysterious little old man.
The second episode concerns a
palmist who reads murder in a
man's hand and howr it affects the
man's life and fate. The final epi
sode shows the power and reality
of dreams in the life of a famous
The showings will be at 2:30 and
4 :30 p.m. Admission is 30 cents. A
short and a WSSF newsreel will
supplement the feature.
The movie committee of the Stu
dent Union Board sponsor the
movies for all members of the Uni
Will Hear Chisholm
Miss Thelma Chisholm, Seattle,
national vice-president of Pi Lamb
da Theta, women's education hon
orary, will speak to the University
chapter of the group at a meeting
at 7 p.m. tonight in the graduate
lounge of the education building.
A business meeting will follow.
The Bird to Fly the Coop in June
As SU Progress Brushes it off
By Phil Beltons
IIk real name is The Falcon. But
hardly anyone ( alia it that.
To thousands of University of
Oregon ytudents paat and pre
aent the tiny restaurant across
Onyx Kt. from John Straub dorm
is known ua "The Bird.”
"Many of the students cal! this
their ‘aecond home,’ ” said Clara
BuerstMte, preaent owner of The
And to many who meet there to
talk, have a Knack, play cardw, or
even to study The Bird is Just that
a nice, cozy place, with a big
fireplace at one end of the main
Built in 1933
And the little restaurant has an
Interesting history, too.
The Falcon was designed and
built in 1933 by two brothers, Fred
and Richard Guske, who were then
students at the University. They
operated the restaurant for about
14 years, including the time they
were in college.
“They used the proceeds from
The Falcon to pay their way
through school," said Mrs. Guske,
wife of Richard.
There's an apartment upstairs,
over tiie restaurant., and a little
shop now occupied by a clean
ing establishment on one aide.
Only recently, the University
purchased the property on which
The Bird stands. The whole area
behind the new Student Union is
to become a mall and parking lot.
"Our business hasn't been hurt
appreciably by the Student Union,”
Mrs. Buerstattc said. "The people
who frequent The Bird seem to pre
fer its intimate atmosphere.”
"It'll be too bad to sec it go,”
Mrs. Ouske also commented. "There
are a lot of wonderful memories
connected with The Bird for many,
many Oregon alumni and stu
With huge earth-moving ma
chines nibbling at the back door of
the little place starting work on
the new mall the days of The
Bird are numbered. And when it
closes, another old Oregon tradi
tion will have passed on.
But until then, well."See you
at The Bird.”
Want a Summer with ECA?
Agency Accepting Applications
Applications arc now being ac
cepted by the Economic Coopera
tion Administration for a limited
number of student internship posi
tions available in the agency's
Washington office during this.com
Graduate and undergraduate stu
dents will find these summer work
assignments in such fields as pub
lic administration, international re
lations. political science, economics,
Journalism, social sciences, and
Only students who will definite
ly continue their academic work
after the internship will be eligible
to apply, both undo graduates and
graduates who have Been accepted
for further study in the fall.
Salary rates range from $2,650
to $3,100 a year. The assignments
arc to begin on or before July 1,
and continue approximately two
Information as to where appli
cations are available, and other re-!
quirements for the positions is
available at the graduate place
ment office, Rmerald Hall.
Initiates 4 Men
Alpha Phi Omega, national ser
vice honorary, initiated four new
members Thursday night and dis
cussed plans for participation in
the special events program of the
World Student Service Fund drive.
The *tfew members are James
Lancaster, Don Pair, Jim Watkins,
and Ernest McCook. They success
fully completed their period of
pledge membership, which included
attendance at werkly pledge meet
ings and participation In service
In addition to the WSSF activi
ties, the members discussed plans
for the presentation of the Alpha
Phi Omega scholarship, which will
be awarded this spring.
Also on the agenda were discus
sion of plans for Alpha Phi Omega
assistance to the Eugene Council
in connection with the latter’s sum
mer camp and formulation of plans
for Saturday's swimming meet for
Explorer Scouts, sponsored by Al
pha Phi Omega.
UO Men to Talk
At Reed College
Three University faculty mem
bers will be participants in panel
discussions at Reed College in Port
land this weekend.
Frederick Combellack, associate
professor of classical languages;
Quirlnus Breen, professor of his
tory and social science; and Bert
ram Jessup, associate professor of
philosophy, will take part in dis
cussions as part of a conference
on humanities being held Friday
and Saturday on the college cam
Combellack will discuss biogra
phical and literary criticism; Breen
will participate in a discussion of
“Historical Objectivity;" and Jess
up will discuss "The Changing
Meaning of a Work of Art."
Several other University faculty
members are expected to attend
Red Cross Job
All applications for lied Cross
positions in its armed forces and !
veterans programs arc due by Sun
day the graduate placement office 1
has announced. Applications should |
be in that office before that date1
or post marked by that time.
The jobs open include field direc
tors and social and recreational
workers. Physical education and
health majors are preferred for the
positions. A representative for the
Red Cross will be on campus to in-!
terview applicants in Mav.
A/1 us/c Group Picks
Nine New Members
Mu Phi Epsilon, national wom
en's music fraternity, pledged nine
new members at the end of winter!
These pledges are Dorothy Ped- i
erson, Jean Spicer, Shirley Foster,
and Virginia Rabick. freshmen in |
music; Yvonne Reed, freshman in !
liberal arts; Mary Lou Watts, sop
homore in music; Lois Maier and
Joan Cavey, juniors in music; and
Mary Harrison, graduate student
Seven Students Rate
Seven law students arc listed on
the Law School honor roll for win
ter term, according' to announce
ment made this week.
Honor roll standing requires the
carrying of a full study load and
a cumulative grade point average
of 3.00 for work done in the law
The list in rank order includes
Alfred T. Goodwin and Walter
Probert, third year students; Ken
neth A. Poole, Lester D. Pederson,
Robert W. Hill, and William E.
Love, second year students; and
William E. Duhaime, first year stu
Moore fo Study
K. H. Moore. head of the sociol
ogy department, will study the de
cree of social participation of the
older population of the country,
during a year's sabbatical leave
which will begin Sunday.
During his absence J. V. Berre
m»n, associate professor of social
ly. will be acting department
Moore's studies, a continuation
of work which he has been doing
during the past six years, will take
him to the Middle West, East,.
South, and hack to the West. The
survey will be concentrated on
that part of the population which
has been retired from two to seven
years and is in good health.
Areas around the University of
Michigan and Cornell University
will be the site for the first of the
studies. Moore will then move to
the South and West. He will also
observe social and recreational
facilities in Cleveland, Ohio, Phila
delphia, Pa., and St. Petersburg,
Moore, who has been at Oregon
since 1935, is the author of num
ni-ous articles on the subject of
Institute to Offer
An internship training program
will bo offered at the Western Per
sonnel Institute for the year 1951
52 to a select group of graduate
students interested in various as
pects of personnel work, according
to the graduate placement office.
Selection of students for the pro
gram will be based on a bread aca
demic background with emphasis
on the student's qualifications for
the field of educational personnel.
An interested program of field
work and academic study is to be
offered by the Institute, combining
the facilities of the Claremont
Graduate School with 24 western
colleges and universities.
Further information as to where
applications for the program can
be obtained and answers to other
questions may be found at the
placement office in Emerald hall.
The Swiss Confederation dates
back to 1291 when a group of
mountaineers and peasants from
three cantons met in a mountain
meadow and formed a league.
Night Editor: Sarah Turnbull
Night Staff: Sue Riddlesbarg( r,
The Railway Mail Service per
forms all distribution of mails in
transit, supervises and directs the
distribution of mails and has
jurisdiction over the transporta
tion of the mails by all agencies.
Jane Pow ell, Fred Astaire
“Cause For Alarm’’
ITI a A'.UtR OlAl HCZ2
“All About Eve”
»” ft-: f.GFitt J 7-7701
“If This Be Sin”
Paul Henried-Katherine McLeod
“So Young, So Bad”
“North of The Great Divide’’
“Federal Agent At Large”
MOVIE COMING SUNDAY
"Flesh and Fantasy"
Charles Rover. Barbara Stanwyck, Bettv Field,
lid ward (r. Robinson and Robert Cummings
Sunday: Two showings at 2:30 and 4:30 p.m.
Prfce — 30c
Short on India and a Cartoon
STUDENT UNION BALLROOM
(Sponsored by S.I . Movie Committee for students
and University families.)
Bonnie Briar Cardigan Cashmere
ALL NEW COLORS
Close out of Blouses $6.95 values
The West gate Shoppe