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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1949)
Canadians Lead Roster
Of 63 Foreign Students
Sixty-three students from 21 for
sign countries are attending the
University, James D. Kline, foreign
student adviser, has reported.
Canadians lead the foreign stu
lent roster with 20, while China is
second with 14. Other countries
ire represented by from one to
hree students each.
Of the group, 25 are attending
m state fee scholarships. Most
ire receiving free room and board
rom living organizations, or aid
rom various other groups and in
lividuals in one form or another.
Countries represented are Ar
gentina, Austria, Brazil, Great
Britain, Canada, China, Colombia,
Denmark, Finland, France, Ger
nany, Guatemala, Iceland, Japan,
vlalaya, the Netherlands, Norway,
3anama, Philippine Islands, Portu
gal, and Trinidad.
CHINESE LEAD IN STATE
In the entire State System of
higher Education, there are 178
oreign students, with 42 Chinese
ind 35 Canadians heading the list.
\.t least 50 Hawaiian and Alaskan
ituS^nts are also enroltled.
Fellowships, scholarships, and
;he re-education program of the
irmy have made it possible for
nany of these students to come
;o the United States.
Russian Film Slated
For Guild Theater
The campus showing of the Rus
sian Film, “Ivan the Terrible,” has
been changed from Dec. 6 to Dec.
1. The picture, with Russian dia
logue and English subtitles, will
be shown twice, at 3:30 and at 7:30
p.m., in Guild Theater. Admission
tvill be 25 cents.
Nikolai Chergassov stars as Czar
[van IV, and the musical back
ground is an original score by the
sminent Russian composer, Proko
First shown in New York in
1948, “Ivan the Terrible” was
praised by the New York Times as
‘A film of monumental expres
siveness, a work of art_ not to be
Council to Meet at ATO
The Junior Interfraternity Coun
cil will meet tonight at the Alpha
rau Omega house at 7 in regards
o building and guarding the
lomecoming bonfire. A freshman
epresentative from every men’s
iVmg organization is requested to
V\u Phi Pledges Two
Ann Kafoury and Lois Beam
jard were formally pledged by Mu
3hi Epsilon, women’s music honor
iry, on Nov. 8.
Formal initiation will be held
Thursday for last year’s pledges.
jOST—Slide rule in library. Ph.
i’OR SALE—General Electric ra
dio phonograph, good condition.
Contact Carolyn Twist, Carson
Hall, Ext. 486. 42
MUSICIAN NEEDED— To play
for dance classes at 10, 1, 2 on
M., W., F. Inquire Womens P.E.
ALE—One pair skis 6’9”, metal
edges, $7.00. Ed Haase, Zeta
ALE—Emerson radio. Also auto
matice phonograph. Good condi
tion, $25.00. 106 Journalism after
six. ' • 39
Red Cross Petitions Due
Petitions for recreational activi
ties chairman for the campus Red
Cross may be turned in to Sally
Waller at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house by 5 p.m. Thursday.
Co-chairman for the Red Cross
fund for Winter term will be Art
Carson Elects Prexy
Cherry Taylor, senior in English,
was named president of Carson
Hall by a vote of women residents
Monday night. She was third-floor
Officers of the different floors
in Carson Hall were elected and
announced in the Emerald at an
Baby, 5 Others
In Minor Wreck
Four persons, including two Uni
versity students, were slightly in
jured and two others escaped with
out injury last night in a collision
at 13th and Onyx streets.
Sustaining minor cuts were Sig
ma Chis Gene Harrison and Ed
Seabloom, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Wright of 1543 E 15th avenue. All
were treated at the University in
firmary and released immediately.
Dick Estey, Sigma Chi, driver of
one of the vehicles, and the one
year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wright were not hurt.
The accident occured when Es
tey, driving east on 13th, attempt
ed a left turn and was struck by
Wright’s car. Both drivers did not
see the other until too late. The
cars were badly damaged and had
to be towed away.
Topic of Morse Speech
Government economy can be
achieved only after partisan poli
tics are halted, Senator Wayne
Morse told Eugene businessmen
Morse, junior senator from Ore
gon and former dean of the Univer
sity School of Law, spoke at a
Chamber of Commerce luncheon
“It is easy to talk economy,” he
said. “It is not so easy to accom
plish, however, when the big eco
nomic pressure groups go to work.
Too many members of Congress are
only too eager for economy in gov
ernment in any other state but
Morse divided the national bud
get into what he called ’’cuts in the
economic pie.” The largest share,
34 per cent, goes for national dec
He said this was top much bull
added he would be quick to vote
for every dollar actually needed.
“We need checks on its spend
ing,” the senator said. “The best
system for economizing on our de
fense budget is to create an effi
cient unification policy.
“One of the most nonsensical ar
guments against unification is that
it will lead to a military dictator
ship. Under our system of checks
and balances, that would be impos
Morse recommended no cut In
the 13 per cent of the national bud
get that goes for veterans’ benefits
except in administrative reduc
Major Norm Hays, Oklahoma A & hi, '004
-Amtion imatm, NS. Air Forte f |
A native of Grove, Oklahoma, Norman
Hays graduated from Grove High School
in 1935. The following year he entered
Oklahoma A&M, where he majored In
engineering; also took public speaking.
Active in national 4H Club work while in
college, he helped organize its statewide
activities, won a national 4H champion
ship in Public Speaking. In 1940 he re
ceived his BS degree in engineering.
A month later he began navigator train
ing as an Aviation Cadet. In 1941, ha
received his navigator’s wings and a
commission as Second Lieutenant . « *
married his college sweetheart.
Sent to an RAF Navigation School in
Canada, he graduated with the highest
possible rating of Specialist. Norman
served overseas for 18 months in the
Aleutians, Italy and Saipan.
Accepting a regular commission after
the war, he was assigned to development
of navigation instruments; navigated the
B-29 “Pacusan Dreamboat” on its famed
Hawaii-Cairo non-stop flight in 1946.
Typical of college graduates who have
found their place in the U. S. Air Force,
Major Hays is Chief, Navigation Section,
at Headquarters in Washington ... with
a secure career ... a promising future.
If you are single, between the ages of 20
and 26Vi, with at least two years of college,
consider a flying career as an officer in the
U. S. Air Force. You may be able to meet
the high physical and moral requirements
and be selected for training. If you do not
complete Aviation Cadet training, you may
return to civilian life or have opportunity to
train for an important officer assignment in
Air Force officer procurement teams are
visiting many colleges and universities _ to
explain about these career opportunities.
Watch for their arrival or get full details
at your nearest Air Force Base, local re
cruiting station, or by writing to the Chief
of Staff, U. S. Air Force, Attention: Avia
tion Cadet Branch, Washington 25, D. C.
U. 5. AIR FORCE
ONLY THE BEST CAN BE AVIATION CADETS!