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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1950)
On Rally Board
Four new Rally Board member
ship spots are on the block for
the most able persons. The ap
pointments will be made by the
Executive Council through the
regular petitioning procedure.
Petitions are available at the
ASUO office. The deadline to have
them submitted is 5 p.m. Monday.
Interviews will be held at 8:15
p.m. Monday in the Student Union
The purpose of a larger board
is to plan rallies farther in ad
vance—-possibly one year.
Freshmen and sophomores are
especially *desired for these new
vacancies so that at least half of
the board members will remain
“The Possibility of U. S. Recog
nition of Red China” was the topic
discussed by the International Re
lations Club at a meeting Wednes
day evening in Gerlinger.
Leading the discussion was
Henry B. Ameers, junior in poli
tical science, who was introduced
by president Claire Cordier.
Ambers began his interpetation
of the situation by stating two al
ternatives open to the U. S.: a de
facto recognition of Mao Tse
Tung’s government as is now pre
sent, or admission of the com
munistic Chinese to the United
Chon En-Lai, foreign minister
of the Chinese government, was
quoted on his definition of the red
policy in that country as being
“A people’s democratic dictator
ship; although the term may seem
to contradict itself, it can be clari
fied by saying that the people
opress other citizens to prevent
Following Ambers’ speech, an
open discussion was held with
much enthusiastic comment from
students. One question raised was
that of whether or not communist
China would return or even ack
nowledge our recognition if we
took such a step.
Miss Cordier put an end to argu
ments as the time for closing ap
proached, but before adjourning
the assembly voted on two resolu
tions: that the U. S. should favor
hon-recognition, and that the Unit
ed Nations should admit Commun
ist China. Both were approved.
College fo Confer
Degree on Norris
W. V. Norris, professor of phy
sics, will receive a degree Friday
from his former college, William
Jewell College, near Kansas City,
Every year, this school honors
four distinguished alumni. Each of
the four will speak before student
groups from William Jewell while
Students to Give Talk
Foreign students Pierre Pasquio
of France and Oska Hossl of
Germany will speak to the Eu
gene Chamber of Commerce at
noon Friday at the Eugene Hotel
on “How Eugene Looks to Me.”
Ingebord Vedeler of Norway and
Marie Parkkali of Finland will
also attend the meeting as special
Quests. James D. Kline, foreign
student adviser, will accompany
The News in
JSfi- =rc"„^”r^r.rrr^r-- -
combat the threat of Communism. (AP WIREPHOTO) g 4 incPeased *M from toe U- S. to help
GENERAL LIN PIAO, one of
the most successful commanders
in the Communist victory over
the Chinese Nationalists, now
commands an estimated 600,000
Red troops in Manchuria and
North China. These troops could
be used to support Chinese Com
munists now fighting in North
Korea. (AP WIREPHOTO)
Professors Attend Meet
Three professors from the Uni
versity of Oregon will attend a
meeting of the American Associa
tion of Physics Teachers at Pull
man, Washington, this weekend.
The professors are Shang-yi
Ch’en, graduate assistant in phy
sics, Francis Dart, professor of
physics, and R. T. Ellickson, head
of the physics dept.
Peace hath her victories, No
less renowned than war. Milton.
Your Uncle Sam may cut the
cigar tax, but millions will con
tinue to go up in smoke.
COMMUNIST prisoner is questioned by Maj. Gen. Ed
ward E. Almond (second from right), commander of U. S. Tenth
coy.ti.roy a„ ,„,,rpM„r (leIt| at K„r„„n t„,nl „„rTr“;
pr'80n°r’ wounded in battle, wears head bandage.
2 r d StandS at rieht- The prisoners reported they
had been m Korea two monti.s, after recruiting in Mukden and had
been defending Changjin reservoir. (AP WIREPHOTO)
EMERALD ADS BRING RESULTS
The fellow sitting- in the mic
elle of that noisy, orange contrar -
tion pushing large and smajl
mounds of dirt around and even
loading a few of them into trucks
in the area, south of the Student
Union is a vanguard.
A vanguard in this case is a
member of a campus crew who
will eventually transpose the pro
perty bounded by Onyx, Univer
sity, and 15th Sts., and the SU into
a parking lot and more landscap
When the levelling and grading
of the area is completed, other
crews will layout the parking lot.
The parking area will cover the
north end of the block next to the
SU. Work on the lot is expected
to begin next week.
The south end of the block will
be landscaped, complete with side
walks, grass and shrubs. 1
FOR SALE—1937 Chrysler Sedah
—“47” motor. Excellent condi
tion. Very clean upholstery.
2338-1 Patterson Dr. 3<g
“Fortunes of Capt. Blood”
“Kill the Umpire”
ITI llo. & ALDER DIM 5-1022
Foreign Movie Selection
LAN E wi
‘Stars In ?»ffy Crown’1
“The White Tower”
M£ KENZIf 2"
I” SPRINGFIELD 7-//0I
‘Rogues of Sherwood Forest’
Great Jewelry Robbery”
“The Silk Noose”
^1 Was A Shop Lifter’1
Drive In Theatre
“Ticket to Tomahawk”
Revised Cafeteria Hours
Monday-Fridciy.11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
5:30 p.m. to 6:45 p.m.
Saturday.11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Sunday. .5:30 p.m. tG 6:45 p.m.
The Same Hours Remain In Effect for the Soda Bar