^lotice... Friday is the last day to enroll in courses with department clerks. See story, column four. Special notice: only 16 more cramming days until Final Exams. Weather ... ] Fair and colder today. Partly cloudy Wednesday. Temperatures: Low Monday morning, 42; high Monday, 59. Expected low today, 42; expect* ed high, 59. i VOLUME LI1 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950 NUMBER 4A Marshall Dana Slated to Discuss Editorial Page Marshall N. Dana, editor of the editorial page of the Oregon Jour nal, will speak at 11 a.m. today in 105 Journalism on “The Editorial Page: Conscience of , the News paper.” At 4 p.m. he will appear for an informal discussion with a "Meet the Press” group in the Student Union. Dana, who has been on the staff of the Oregon Journal for more than 40 years, will retire Jan. 1. Before coming to the Journal in MARSHALL DANA 1909, he worked on the Kansas City Star and several West Virginia papers. He started his career in journalism in 1905 on the staff of the Dayton, Ohio, Evening Herald. Dana studied at Dension Uni versity, Granville, Ohio, and has since been awarded honorary de grees from Whitman, Linfield, and Oregon College of Education. In the field of government, Dana has headed several regional divi sions of government agencies. In 1949 he was a guest of the Ameri can Christian Palestine Committee which made a study tour of Israel and visited Europe. He toured the Far East as a guest of the Wai Department in 1947. '’KWAX' Likely As FCC Nixes Original Choice It may be KWAX instead o: KDUK. This is the word of Jack Vaughn station manager of the Univer sity’s new FM station, who tol( the Emerald Monday that the cal letters KDUK have been pronounc ed “unavailable” by the Federa Communications Commission. The station had requested th< familiar letters KDUK, by whicl the station has been known on th< campus since last year. But per mission to use the letters are uj to the FCC. “KWAX was our second choice,’ said Vaughn, “but until broadcast; start winter term we cannot b< certain of FCC approval on these.’ While rejecting the request foi KDUK, the FCC has as yet no given approval to any other cal jgtters. KDUC and KWAC weri ’also listed by the station as call letter choices. THE HEAD OF THE Chinese Communist delegation, Vvu tisiu-Chuan (right) is greeted by Russia’s Jacob Malik (left) as the Chinese arrived at Idlewild airport, New York, from London. In center back ground is Juliusz Katz-Suchy, head of the Polish U. N. delegation. The Chinese Communist delegation is here for talks at the United Nations Security Council. (AP WIREPHOTO) oeer Licenses ot aide, Taylor s Suspended for 15-Day Period Taylor’s coffee shop and the College Side Inn drew 15-day sus pensions of beer selling privileges after the Oregon Liquor Con trol commission sustained reports from commission examiners that minors were being sold beer in the two places. The suspensions were ordered during a Friday meeting of the liquor commission in Portland and will take effect within 10 clays. The question of beer sales near the campus of any college or university in the state was set aside by the commission for later action. The policy-making decision will probably be hand ed down by Jan. 1. In tabling the much-argued is sue, the commission expressed the feeling that it required further in vestigation and study. Members said it was necessary to confirm the attitudes of the University administration and authorities of the city of Eugene before proceed ing to establish a policy. Evidence Discussed The commission did, however, discuss evidence collected at an open hearing held in the Eugene city hall Nov. 16. Commission Ex aminer Richard Reed, who Was pre sent at the Eugene hearing, told , members that testimony given at the hearing seemed to indicate that ■ the proximity to the University campus of places selling beer had little effect on the problem. Reed compared the case of the I Chat & Chew in which minor stu I dents from the OSC campus, locat ed 2V2 miles away, had purchased I beer. He pointed out that distance in that instance had no bearing on the sale of beer to students. ' A stack of letters from all over 1 the state urging termination of (Please turn to page 7) 1 Notice to Students. . . Students in literature and com position courses should register to ’ day and Wednesday if they wish 1 to remain in their present section, the English department has an - nounced. If they are unable to see their [ advisers, they should sign a re ! serration card in the office, 109 Friendly. Changes in sections may be made begining Thursday, Wex/er Enacts Role of 'logo' In Coming Play By Don Smith One of the most experienced Shakespearean actors in the "Othello” cast is Paul Wexler, sen ior in speech, who is playing the role of Iago. PAUL WEXLER When the play opens Friday he will play his first important Shakespearean role, after about 1 two years of working in the Bard's dramas. Ashland’s summer Shakespear ean festival was the place where Wexler picked up his experience. He’s been in plays there for the past two summers. In the Ashland production of “Othello” he doubled in roles of senator and official. ( Please turn to page seven) Council pakes Action On Rally Board Upset, Misplaced Gripe Boxes 1 he Rally Board is being reshuffled again. The resignation of Jim Fenimore. chairman of the Rally Board was announced at Monday night’s meeting of the ASUO Execu tive Council. The council decided that: 1. Petitioning will begin for another rally board member. 2. Two suggestion Boxes will be olaccd on flip tUot* students may easily voice their “gripes.” 3. Future meetings of the Executive Council will be held at 7:30 p.m. “The Rally Board is the only group that has not been func tioning to the fullest,” criticized ASUO President Barry Mountain. He went on to say that the board would probably become “better or ganized, soon” and admitted that the board had been limited by time for planning. Navy Calls Fenimore Fenimore is resigning because he is going to get married and has re ceived his call from the Navy, ac cording to Mountain. The council decided that this new appointment should be limit ed to an upper classman. Petitions are open immediately and will close at 5 p.m. Thursday in order that they may be screened. Per sons chosen to appear for inter views at 7:45 p.m. Monday will be notified by telephone. The council suggested that all petitions be as complete as possible to enable fair evaluation in the screening pro cess. A new chairman of the board will be chosen after this appoint ment is made. A report on the Oregon Federa tion of Collegiate Leaders recent meeting at Oregon State College submitted by 2nd Vice-President Eve Overback made mention of the use of suggestion boxes for get ting student’s comments. This struck a responsive chord in the mind of Virginia Wright, junior representative, who said that she had two in her closet which were constructed last year. (Please turn to page 7) Pre-registration DeadlineFriday All steps in the pre-registration process for winter term must be completed this week, according to Registrar Clifford L. Constance. Students must have conferred with their advisers and enrolled in classes with department clerks by Friday afternoon. The following steps—checking with the Student Affairs Office, filing cards with the registrar, and paying fees— may he done up to noon Dec. 9. It is not necessary to pay fees until January, but students must have gone far enough in the regis tration process to file their cards with the registrar by Dec. 9 or they will be required to pay a late fee of at least $8 when they resume ! registration in January, Constance ' said. Students holding Alaska-Hawaii, I state fee, or foreign scholarships I should refrain from paying their fees until January. These students must cheek with Miss Dolores Ray, | scholarship secretary, to verify their awards and their GI’A. LaFollette To Lecture Wednesday “Is Another Depression Ahead?” will be the subject of a lecture by Phil LaFollette, three times gover nor of Wisconsin and analyst and interpreter of world affairs, who will speak at 11 a.m. Wednesday in the SU ballroom. Each morning class will be cut fifteen minutes. The schedule will be: first period, 8-8:35; second period, 8:45-9:20; third period, PHIL. LiiFOLLETTE 9:30-10:05; and fourth period, 10:15-10:50. A coffee hour will be held for Philip LaFollette at 3 p.m. Wed nesday in the Dad’s Lounge of the Student Union. The informal meet ing, being sponsored by the SU board and Mortar Board, is open to students, faculty, and towns people. The lecturer’s father, the late Robert M. LaFqllette, was gover nor of Wisconsin from 1900 to 1906, and U. S. Senator from 1906 until his death in 1925. He was defeated as a candidate for presi dency running under the League for Political Progressive Action. Phil LaFollctte’s brother, Bob, succeeded his father as U. S. Sena tor in 1925 and served until 1947. America’s Youngest Governor When Phil LaFollette was elect ed governor of Wisconsin in 1930 he was America’s youngest gover nor. He had previously served a.T District Attorney of Dan^ county, Wisconsin, and as a lecturer in law at the University of Wisconsin Law School. During the last war LaFollette. joined General MacArthur's staff in the S. W. Pacific. He was award ed the Legion of Merit, for merit orious service in the Philippines, six battle stars, the Bronze Arrow head and the Bronze Star Medal. Dr. E. H. Moore, head of the sociology department, will intro duce LaFollette, who fills the third engagement by the University As sembly Committee.