n Daily EMERALD Fifty-third year n\Publication UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, THURSDAY, AFRII, 21, l!).V> NI MlUJi 10-* Honor Code Gets Slim Majority Vote A Klim majority of students 2.0 per rant to 47.4 per cent of oters gave their okay to the Ore 011 honor code in WcdncHduy'B cferendum, leaving the next step indeeided until the code committee neats Tuc-Hday afternoon. However, it wax the consensus f niemberM of the committee, lHUO senate, administration, and ampus political candidates con acted by the Emerald that the iiajmity obtained was insufficient o JiiHtlfy adoption of the code at Irejjon. 't he committee has pre riously stated that a fairly sub Itantial majority would be neces sary before It would ask the sen ate to request the adoption by the faculty. Of the 2027 valid votes, 1060 voted "yes” and 961 said "no" to the statement: "I am in favor of the adoption of the honor eode at the University of Oregon.” The 2027 total valid vote is 51 per rent of the latest spring term registra tion figure, 3072 as of Tuesday. Approximately ten ballots were marked either both "yes" and "no" or expressed indifference in some way or another; these were thrown out. Ballots were not turned ill for some of the 10 am. closes in which most voting was conducted but voting at the Student Union booth, the other method, was fairly brisk during the 45 minutes the booth was open. Merv Hampton, chairman of the senate honor code committee, HaifJ his group will decide on what steps to recommend at its meeting Tues day, and will make its report to the senate next Thursday. "I'm very disappointed,” he said, "that more Oregon students didn't feel an honor code had merit enough to warrant a trial period.” Asked if he could express an opinion as to the likely fate of code, Hampton said the decision is up to the committee. Hampton, who is also ASUO vice-president, stated, "I do not believe, however, that the vote in dicates that students would not abide by and work for an honor code, A "no” vote did not mean that a student would fail to sup-1 port the honor code. Perhaps the negative expressions were an indi cation that many students feel we are not yet ready for an honor code." Here are the statmonts of other officials and political candidates contacted by the Emerald: K. (i. Khbighausen, faculty mem ber of the code commtitee and for-! mer chairman of the group "I do I not think that the percentage was I } sufficiently large so that the sen ate ought to petition the faculty for the code's adoption. I am not completely disappointed, however, | since we have only been working ! six months. I hope that next year's senate will approve the attempt to i continue the program next year. "It appears that a good many students are skeptical. But it seern*r that a good portion of the 48 per cent voting against would not cheat, but feel others would cheat under the honor code The majority is not decisive; it would be a mis take to start the code on the.basif* of such a slirn majority. But t don't think we ought to quit.” Don Collin, senator from the junior class, who has opposed the code, especially the committee's report "The only thing I have ever said was that the report wa» inadequate, that it didn't prove an honor code workable or applic able at Oregon. The 'no' votes coubV <I'lea. < turn ,*/ four rc: rn ) 850 High School Seniors To Storm Campus on Friday I The University of Oregon's liv ng organizations will h- filled to jverflowing this w< ekend with ap jroximately 850 high school sen- j ors who are expec ted to visit the ampua for Duck Preview week >nd. According to Put On tin, houx ng chairman for the weekend, 450 iVomen and 400 men have returned •aid.; to the committee saying hat they were coming to Oregon lor the annual campus visitation .voekend. Change in Program A ehangt in the previously issued Lentative program has been made. Although registration officially starts at 7 p.m. on Friday, the registration booth will be open from 4 until 10 p.m. Luncheon chairman Ann Diel Bchneider requests that all living organizations co-operate in seeing that the visiting high schoolers j attend the luncheon to be given in their honor at 12 noon on Satur day. The event will he held in the Student Union ballroom. No Lunch In Dorms "No lurch will be served to1 freshmen in the dormitory cafeter ias, but they are requested to at tend the luncheon," Miss Diel- ■ sehneider said. Tickets are avail- \ able at 15 cents in the dorm cafe teria*. The high school guests may visit departments and schools where displays and exhibitions will be prepared for them. Professors will be present to gi\c advice and as sistance to the visitors. "Kleven Dutch I’rintmakers" In the School of Architecture and Allied Arts there will be an ex hibition of "Eleven Dutch Print Four Speechs to Mark Dedication of New Buildinq A crowded calendar of events (follows the dedication of the Uni IverKity’s new $1,600,000 science building Friday afternoon. Four prominent American scien tists will lecture Friday and Sat urday. They are Alan Waterman, director of the National Science Foundation, G. W. Beadle, chair man of the biology division of the Finalists Named In Queen Contest Twelve women were named as [finalists for Junior Weekend queen following Wednesday night’s judg ing. There was a three way tie for tenth place, that being the reason for the two extra finalists. Queen candidates are Barbara Booth, Jo Martin, Joan Renner, Nanette Sil vert home, Francis Gill more, Sally Keeley, Mary Alice Baker, Helen Jackson, Pat John son, Harriet Vahey, Nancy Van Al len, and Sarah Turnbull. Voting to choose the queen and her four princess will take place Tuesday and Wednesday at booths in the Student Union and Co-op. 'The booths will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each of those days. California Institute of Technology. G. Ross Robertson, professor of chemistry at the University of Cal ifornia at Los Angeles, and S. K. Allison, head of the Institute for Nuclear Studies at the University of Chicago. Inspection Opens Pay The program opens Friday with the official inspection of the new building by members of the State Board of Higher Edueation at 10:30 a.m. and is followed at noon by a luncheon for the board. After the dedication, a University open house for students, faculty and families will be conducted until 5:30 p.m. At 6:30 p.m. a dinner for speak ers and guests will be held in the Student Union and at S p.m. Wa terman will speak on the topic, “Science Looks Ahead." A public open house until 10:30 p.m. ends Friday’s activities. 3 Seminars Slated Three seminars highlight the program for Saturday. Beadle will speak at 9:30 a.m. on “Problems in Modern Biology," Robertson at 10:30 on “Chemical Institutions and Scientific Personnel in Eu-, rope” and Allison at 1:30 p.m. on j "Current Research in Nuclear (l'leasc him /<> page seven) makers'' in the little Art Gallery. The teletype will he open for in spection in the .School of Journal i#m. The new science building will be open from 10 a m or. with spe cial exhibits ami demonstrations beginning at J p.m. The foreign language; department will have a display in room £21 Friendly Real Law Students \ isitor- will be able to watch ac tual classes in session in the law school. The education school will open a seminar in secondary educa tion to the seniors. In the Condon Museum of Natural History there will be a large display of minerals, nature studies and Indian relics. I he chemistry department will have a display in McClure hall, and the home economics depart ment will have a show case full of students' work in Chapman hall. Music School Open Tlie music school will open the entire school for inspection. Other places of interest are the Oriental Art Museum, the Student Union and radio station KVVAX. Tlie Gerlinger hall swimming pool will be open, as will the men’s PE building. (Please turn to /•ape seven) Student Union Board Nominates Eight Member-at-large Candidates Eight candidates for positions on the 1952-53 Student Union board a s mem hers-at-large were nomin | ated VVednt sday afternoon by the board. The candidates are Den Zavin. Pat Cellmer, Sharon Anderson. Jim ! Wilson, Donna Covalt. Pat Cheat Orville Collvtr and Jib Eibertson. The board will elect two of the | candidates, who are or will be j juniors and seniors next year, for one term. Appointees by the ASUO to the i joint committee for selection of board memb< rs was announced by Chairman Ralph Hillier. ASUO members of the committee are A1 Karr, Mary Alice Baker, Virginia Wright and Rosamond Fraser. Donna Base reported to the j board that eight petitions have been submitted for membership or. Bssingiiicsn Lends Ugly .¥,3r Contest Hank Bonnerman headed the list of finalist.- for the Ugly Man con test with contributions amounting ; to $57.72 for WSSF. Other finalists for the title are ! Ulrich Trumpener with $14.97: Wade Carter, $41.33; Mel Elevens. $29.49; Neil Cha-e, S27.-19 and Dave Jeremiah, $25.07. Voting on the six finalists to de cide who the Ugly Man will be is to continue until Friday at 5 p.m. The candidate who has the most contributions to the WSSF drive will win the title. Booths will be j set up in the Student Union and the Co-op for voting. The title winner will be announc | cd during the all-campus Vodvil Friday and given a trophy and t "Herman" if he can be found. j the board for the 1952-53 yea •. : Pei sonal interviews of the canui | ni«tr*c will bf1 held Wednesday at !‘.he regular meeting. Policy Clarified The board clarified its position ; concerning the use of SU program* | for campus benefits. Policy at the j present is to recognize the four I organizations acknowledged by the ASUO-vYSSF, Red Cross. Coir, mu , nity Chest and the March of Dimes and to allow campus organization*, which do not benefit cuts.do .sources to use the SU program .upon approval by the board and the chairman of the SU committee ••vhose program area is involved. Adoption of the policy that all I campus organizations sharing cn an equal basis was approved. This move was passed to eliminate fr nar :al lesponsibiiities for phene charges. Sabin Reports John Sabin reported from ’ho perpetuation plan amendment com mittee. The amendment was sug gested because the perpetuation plan calis for petitioning to get members and the board felt that this method was r.ot applicable in connection with the Student For um committee which is to have a faculty member. The amendment, which was passed by the board, | provides that the board may ap point or invite faculty members to I become ex-officio members of the | student forum committee. Chairman Don Zavin reported i on the personnel committee. Re jcorded music committee chairman i Mary Ellin Moore appeared before the board to discuss a code of con duct for the music listening room. Arnold Toynbee Schedules Two Anniversary Lectures Arnold J. Toynbee, one of the world's best known contemporary historians, will deliver two lectures at McArthur court next week. Toynbee, presented by the Uni versity Lectures and 75th Anniver vary committees, will speak on "Encounters Between Civilizations" Tuesday and "The Lessons of His tory” Thursday. Both addresses I are scheduled for 8 p.m. in the court. "1 think you could probably call him the greatest living philosopher j of history," said Gordon Wright, head of the history department. Townbee is not accepted by all his torians as one who will rank along with Edward Gibbon, Wright said, but he may be remembered along with siich men as Oswald Spongier. (Gibbon is remembered to a great degree for his “The Decline and Fail of the Roman Empire"; Spongier for "The Decline of the West.") Toynbee, Wright continued, is one of 20 or 30 men who "will stand out and have seen the meaning of history as a whole." He is, the pro fessor said, "a man of tremendous significance.” The eminent historian is per-1 haps best known for his six volume j "A Study of History,” though | others of his works have been pub-! lished both in book form and in magazines since 1920. The first three volume of "A Study of History," still not com pleted, were published in 1934, the second three in 1939 and an abridg ment tby D. C. Somervell) in 1947. A British subject, he has visited the United States several times. In 1946 at Bryn Mawr college, Mass., he gave a series of six lectures en titled “Encounters Between Civili zations." Toynbee has been Director of Studies in the Royal Institute of International Affairs since 1925 and is a research professor of in ternational history at the Univer sity of London. He served his government during1 both wars and was on the British delegation to the Paris peace con ference in both 1919 and 1946. From 1943 to 1946 he was direc tor of the research department cf the British foreign office. He was born April 14, 18S9 and attended Balliol College. Oxford. After a tour of Greece he returned* and was from 1912 to 1915 a tutor and fellow at Balliol.