Fifth Atrocity Note Sent by MacArthur by Merle Mass (Compiled from the wires of Associated Press) General MacArthur has again alerted the United Nations to atrocities committed by the North Korean Communists. This was MacArthur’s fifth report to the Security Council. “It becomes necessary to report again continued inhumane acts on the part of the North Korean killings,” the general said. His report mainly concerned the treatment of captured troops. However, an official allied estimate indicates that about 25.000 men, women and children have been murdered along the Red path back to the North. Some of these victims were prisoners of war, but most of them were civilians who had been judged anti communist. In most cases the bodies were dumped into mass graves, but others were left exposed in the communists hasty retreat. The United Nation's... . . . Assembly is expected to give the implied permission for the inva sion of North Korea by the end of the week. The plan sponsored by Brit ain, Australia, Brazil, Cuba, The Netherlands, Norway, Pakistan and the Philippines, was adopted by the Political Committee Wednesday by a vote of 47 to 5. Also from UN headquarters comes word that Egypt has offered to con tribute an army of 1,000,000 to 2,000,000 men as a part of a permanent international force, if other countries, including the United States will supply the arms and equipment. The offer was understood to have been made on the condition that British troops are withdrawn from Egyptian soil. South Korean Forces. . . ... have captured the North Korean town of Changjon, which is about 60 miles north of the 38th parallel. It was an all-day fight during which the South Korean third division beat down the strongest resistance yet encountered north of the border. Meantime, 175,000 American and allied troops massed along the para llel with UN approval of invasion expected soon. The North Korea regime at Pyongyang continued to ignore the surrender ultimatum broadcast to it last Sunday. Brazil Election Returns... . . . are coming in slowly and former dictator Getulio Vargas has a two to one lead, for the Brazilian presidency. The election was held Tues day, but only a fraction of the votes had been counted. The slow counting means that most Brazilians won’t know who will succeed outgoing President Eurico Gaspar Dutra before several weeks. It is believed that close to 7,700,000 ballots were cast, and to date Vargas has 125,349. Austrian Communists. . . . . . were still demonstrating in Vienna Thursday by halting all rail traffic into and out of Vienna for three hours. Tracks on the East-West line from the American occupation zone into Vienna were the first ones cleared of road blocks. A flying squad of several hundred communists piled railway ties across the tracks of that line at St. Poelten, in the Russian Zone, west of Vi enna. Other lines were blocked the same way, with agitators standing guard over the barricades at many points. . " England's Foreign Secretary... . . . Ernest Bevin, although still weak from a recent illness, found strength enough to slap down the ears of the far-left pacificists in the Labor party. Speaking before the annual conference of the ruling Labor party, most of his talk was aimed at defeating a left-wing resolution. This resolution urges the government to seek new talks with Russia, outlaw the atom bomb, and Britain’s dependence on American aid by 1952, and call a Big Five conference at once to increase East-West trade. V In voting following the speech Bevin won overwhelming support, and the party delegates agreed almost 4-1 to defeat the measure. This al most solid defeat assures its defeat. Korean Wounded... ... arrived in Tacoma Thursday by water transport. The ship unloaded 191 fighting" men, wounded in battle, and the bodies of 22 others who gave their lives. This was the first water movement of Korean victims. Previously those injured were brought to the States by plane. As soon as they were debarked the injured were cared for by attend ants of Madigan Army Hospital, where the men are to be sent. There were no families at the pier, but medical officials said close relatives of the men would be able to have a happy reunion after lunch. John L. Lewis... . . .replied to President Truman’s remark that he (the President) “wouldn’t even appoint Lewis for dog-catcher,” by saying the President couldn’t appoint him dogcatcher because he could “ill afford to have more brains in the dog department than in the Department of State.” And if he were dog catcher, Lewis said, his first duty “would be to collect and impound the sad dogs.^the intellectual poodle dogs and the pusillanimous pups which now infest our State Department.” The Ford Strike. .. ... is losing momentum, and there is a back to work movement for the most part. The company threatened "serious disciplinary ac tion” against striking employees who failed to return to their jobs in the steel rolling mills. If the walkout had continued it might have brought a shutdown of all Ford plants. In West Coast labor the American Federation of Labor plans to seek wage increases for thousands of workers in west coast ship construc tion and repair yards. Rising costs of living are blamed for the desired increase. On July 1, the workers were granted a 6-cent hourly wage boost, which brought the minimum hourly scale up to $1.81. ARTUR RUBINSTEIN will open the Eugene and University Civic Music Association’s 1950-51 series with a piano recital at 8 p. m. Sat urday in McArthur Court. Students will be admitted on presenta tion of their student body cards. Homecoming Chiefs Named Homecoming committee heads were announced Thursday by Tom Barry, general chairman of the annual weekend Nov. 3-5. Barry issued a call for peti tions for chairman of pre-game and half-time entertainment. Dead line will be 5. p. m. Monday in the ASUO president’s office. All chairmen will meet at 4:15 p. m. Monday Barry said. The place will be announced in Mon day’s Emerald. Chairmen . include Edith Kad ir.g, general secretary; Virginia Kellogg, finance; Pat Dignan, publicity; Kay Kuckenberg, pro motion; Roger Nudd, noise par ade; Joan Skordahl, dance; Jeanne Hoffman, hostess selection; Jane Carlisle, sign contest; Karla Van Loan, alumni welcoming; Francis Gillmore, radio promotion; Jack Faust, variety show; Barbara Clerin, barbecue; Kwama, regist ration; freshman class, bonfire; Order of the “O”, traditions; and Joan Cartozian, Student Union dedication. November Swim Meefs Scheduled Inter-organization swimming on the campus will be received this year. Such meets were held before the war under the auspices of the In tramural System. If successful, the meets will again move into the IM System. Two meets are scheduled. The preliminary meet will be Nov. 7 and the final Nov. 9. The preliminary meet will be run off on a time ba sis, and the best five times will compete in the final. Everyone except lettermen and numeral men may compete, and the living organization with the most points will receive a trophy. Houses are asked to turn in en trants to Rod Harman at Beta The ta Pi. Hours for practice in the pool will be announced. WAA Sets Meeting First of a series of Co-recrea tional Nights, sponsored by the Women’s Athletic Association, will be held from 7:30 to 10:30 p. m., October 13, at Gerlinger Hall. Activities available for the even ing will be srwimming, badminton, volley-ball, square dancing, ping pong, and shuffleboard. Candy and cokes will be sold during the evening. This a no-date affair. Bearded Sophs (Contimted from page one) out to all beardless sophomore men after that time. Jack Beyers, Skull and Dagger president, said the times for the dunkings would be announced lat er. Offenders will also be sought out at the St. Mary’s game Oct. 12, he added. After that time the beards can come off unless the wearer is go ing to enter the “most bewhisker ed soph” contest to be held dur ing intermission of the Whisker ino that night. Famous last lies that follow the threw away his wife’s can opener. CAMPUS CALENDAR Today: 12 a. m.—Religious Council, Westminster House 1 p. m.—Rally Board, Ballroom SU 4 p. m.—AWS Frosli Orienta tion, 110-111 SU 5 :S0 p. m.—Sophomore Class Officers, 118 SU 6:30 p. m.—Montana Game Rally, Ballroom SU 7:80 p. m.—Bunion Derby, liv ing organization SU Dedication Com mittee, 337 SU Inter-Varsity Chris tian Fellowship, Ger linger Annex 8 p. m.—“John Loves Mary”, University Theater Saturday: 11:45 p. m.—Broadcast of Wls consin-Ulinois game SU 2 p. m.—Oregon-Montana foot ball game, Hayward Field 8. p. m.—“John Loves Mary,” University Theater 8:15 p. m.—Rubinstein Concert McArthur Court Sunday: 7 p. m.—Newman Club, Gerlin ger Annex 8 p.m.—Phi Mu Alpha Sinfon ia, 213, 214, 215 SU We wonder how many people already are saving old paper and rubbish to scatter around picnic grounds. When after many battles past, Both tir’d with blows, make peace at last, What is it, after all, the people get? Why! taxes, widows, wooden legs, and debt—Moore. Two things to remember if this happens to you. 1. Try to make closing hours 2. Sell the car through EMERALD CLASSIFIEDS The wise advertiser knows the best way to meet the student market is by advertising in the student paper.