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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1950)
Registration. . .
Today is the last day for stu
dents enrolling in literature and
composition courses to make re
servations to continue in their pre
Weather ... |
Partly cloudy today, with fog
in the morning.
High temperature will be 50 de*
grees, with the low Tuesday night
at 85 degrees.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1950
Suspension of Licenses
Not in Effect at Present
The suspension of liquor licenses for the College Side and Tay
lor’s Coffee Shop will not go into effect until about Dec. 11, the
Emerald learned Tuesday.
A local inspector will serve the notices on or about Dec. 1. He
will not receive the notices until that time because of the neces
sary delay in preparing and sending the legal documents from
Portland. 1 he law stipulates that the suspensions must go into
ettect ten days after serviing of
Acting on an anonymous tip
that the suspensions would not
go into effect until Dec. 16, the
Emerald contacted Richard
J^eed, commissioner on the
Oregon Liquor Control Com
mission, who released the cor
The discrepancy occured in the
original statement that the two
establishments would be closed for
beer-selling Dec. 16. The Emerald
learned that at least one of the
two establishments were told by
officials in Portland that their
licenses would not be revoked be
fore Dec. 16. Such a case wquld
have meant that suspensions would
only be token, in as much as Christ
mas vacation begins Dec. 20.
When queried as to this, Reed
stated that "the drtay was caused
by the process of serving which
the Liquor Commission follows,
but the suspensions would defin
ately go into effect before Dec. 16.
“However,” Reed continued,
"this will not settle the question
completely. Investigation will be
continued on the problem and a
definite decision will be made at
a later meeting.”
After the fifteen-day suspension
is over, the College Side and Tay
lor’s will continue to sell beer to
persons over 21 years of age. How
ever, these establishments will
have to have their licenses renew
ed, as they expire at the end of the
y When asked whether the licenses
would be renewed, Reed answered:
“The commission will probably al
low them to operate on a tempor
ary permit. The question will then
be discussed at the next meeting
on Dec. 18.”
Business has fallen off tremen
dously, both Taylor and Alpine,
-managers of the two places, agreed
when asked what effect the contro
versy has had upon their business.
“The reason for the decline in
business can be attributed to the
fact that students feel the sus
pensions are now in effect,” Tay
Oregana Schedule. ..
Oregana picture schedule:
Retakes: Stan Ray Hall, Stit
zer Hall, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Sigma, Theta Chi,
Carson 2, Carson S, Delta Zeta,
Delta Delta Delta.
Retakes: Gamma Phi Beta,
Highland House, Carson 4, Car
son 5, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Xi
‘ "Delta, Delta Gamma, Hendricks
(See Picture on Page 7)
The 1950 Dream Girl of Pi Kap
pa Alpha will be named from five
finalists at the Dream Girl dance
Saturday night in McArthur Court.
Music for the formal affair will
be supplied by the Dave Brubeck
Trio, San Francisc.o night club en
Competing for the Dream Girl
are Pat Burrows, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Charlene Hanset, Alpha
Chi Omega pledge and Carson
Hall; Doris Padrick, Gamma Phi
Beta; Jean Peterson, Delta Delta
Delta pledge and Carson Hall; and
Arlene Stone, Susan Campbell.
Miss Hanst and MiSs Petersen
are both freshmen, graduates of
Grant High School in Portland.
Miss Stone, a junior, lives in Oswe
go and attended West Linn High
School. She spent her first two
years of college at Oregon State.
Out-of-state students are Doris
Padrick, sophomore from Lompoc,
California, and Pat Burrows, sopho
more from Boise, Idaho. Miss Pad
rick, however, was born in Port
(Please turn to page eight)
Philip LaFollette, analyst and
interpreter of world affairs, will
speak on “Is Another Depression
Ahead?” at 11 a.m. today in the
SU ballroom. Morning classes are
being shortened fifteen minutes.
The schedule for classes this
morning is: first period 8 to 8:35;
second period, 8:45 to 9:20; third
period, 9:30 to 10:05; and fourth
period, 10:15 to 10:50.
Arriving at 10 a.m., LaFollette
will be on campus until 6 p.m. He
will speak at" 11 a.m. and be a
luncheon guest at 12:15 p.m. in
the SU. At 1:30 p.m. he will ad
dress a press conference. A coffee
hour will be held for the speaker
from 3 to 4 p.m. in the Dad’s
Lounge of the SU. The informal
meeting, being sponsored by the
SU board and Mortar Board, is
open to students, faculty, and
E. H. Moore, head of the sociol
ogy department, will introduce
LaFollette at the assembly.
When LaFollette was elected
governor of Wisconsin in 1930 he
was America’s youngest governor.
His father, the late Robert M. La
Follette, was governor of Wiscon
sin from 1900 to 1906, and U. S.
Senator from 1906 until his death
in 1925. The lecturer's brother,
Robert LaFollette, succeeded his
father as U. S. Senator in 1925 and
served until 1947.
Philip LaFollette received the
A. B. Degree from the University
of Wisconsin in l9l9, and the L. L.
B. in 1922. During the first world
war he served as second lieutenant
war LaFollette joined General
MacArthur’s staff in the Southwest
in the infantry. During the last
Doak to Play Cassio
In Shakespearean Play
By Don Smith
The gay young blade of the Uni
versity Theater production of
“Othello” is Donn Doak, who
plays the role of Cassio in the
tragedy which opens this Friday
night in the theater.
Tickets for the Shakespearean
play, directed by Ottilie Seybolt,
may be obtained at the theater box
office. It is the first Shakespeare
produced by the theater since
“Midsummer Night's Dream" in
the spring of 1948.
Cassio is a valiant man used as
an instrument to bring Othello's
jealousy, according to the man who
will interpret the role for theater
audiences. Iago uses Cassio, who is
an easy prey.
"He’s not gullible,” Doak elab
orated, “but he just doesn't see
through Iago. He’s hot-tempered,
quick to draw his sword; in short,
just what Iago needs to carry out
The role is the second in the
University Theater for Doak, who
played Senator McKinley in “John
Loves Mary.” And he finds the
change of character welcome.
“Shakespeare is good to work
with,” Doak believes, “because the
lines have so much meat in them.”
Duelling is one of the difficul
ties the role has thrown in the
path of the actor. He wounds two
men in the play, before getting
sliced himself by Iago.
Whenever he isn’t cutting up
one way, he’s cutting up another
in his humorous scenes .with
Bianca, played by Jo DeLap.
“But Cassio is essentially an up
standing citizen,” Doak explains,
"and he keeps Bianca only for
'B/g New War'
Rages in Asia
Chinese Communists Pour 200,000
Troops Against Retreating UN Army
(Compiled from the Associated Press)
In the wake of heavy Chinese Communist advances in North
Korea Wednesday, Gen. Douglas MacArthur told a startled
world that “an entirely new war” was developing all along the
Over 200.000 Chinese Reds, and 70,000 North Koreans had
swung 13 miles in behind American positions in northwest Ko
rea, through the crushed east flank of the 75-mile United Nations
Reds Near Pyongyang
At a late hour Tuesday night, Chinese Communists had cap
tured the northwest Korean towns of Yongbyon, Yongsan, and
Won, and spearheads were reported 43 miles north of Pyong
I he critical battle-front developments impelled General Mac
Arthur to summon his two top commanders in Korea to a secref
emergency conference in Tokyo that lasted until L;30 a.m. Wed
nesday, Tokyo time.
MacArthur s 110,000-man-U. N. army in northwest Korea,
which had launched an end-of-the-war offensive last Friday, felt’
back before onslaughts of 14 Chinese divisions and elements of
seven North Korean divisions.
Truman Calls Conference
In.Washington, President Truman met in a hastily-caHed
meeting Tuesday afternoon with members of the Security Con
ference. No decision was announced but members left the meet
ing looking “worried and grave.”
^ In the United Nations, the United States accused Communist
China of “open and notorious aggression” in Korea. The Peking
government spokesman replied that he would not discuss the sit
nation in Korea.
Dolores Parrish, sophomore in
liberal arts, was named advertis
ing sales manager and Milt Hagan,
sophomore in journalism, advertis
ing layout editor for the 1&51 Ore
gana by Business Manager Bob
Miss Parrish worked on the or
ganizations section of the year
book last year and has been a mem
ber of the Piggers’ Guide staff.
She worked on the yearbook and
newspaper at Portland's Lincoln
Hagan’s appointment was a step
in the Oregana’s effort to make
the advertising- section more in
keeping with the rest of the book
by using art work to improve the
value of the ads,. Schooling ex
plained. Hagan has had advertis
ing experience on the staff of the
Sacramento Junior College paper.
Bids Due Thursday
For UO Rally Board
Thursday is the deadline for
rally board petitioning, with the
single vacancy to be filled by an
upperclassman. A new chairman
of the board will be chosen after
this appointment is made.
Following the 5 p.m. Thursday
deadline, petitions will be screen
ed and students selected to be
interviewed will be notified. Inter
views will be held at 7:45 p.m.
Monday in the Student Union
First meeting of the freshman
class council will be held from 8
to 9 tonight, Wayne Carothers,
freshman class president announc
The primary purpose of the
meeting will be to organize tho
business and activities of the class,
Besides class officers, the coun
cil is composed of freshman re
presentatives from each men and
women’s dorm, and co-ops.
Card to Include
Students of the University of
Oregon will have a new combina
tion student body and athletic
card for winter term.
The card, which was approved
by the ASITO Executive Council"
Nov. 20, will include the stu
dent’s picture, date of birth, and,
signature for identification pur
poses. It will cost 10 cents in
addition to regular enrollment
It was pointed out at Monday’s
Executive Council meeting that
the new eard would not only pre
vent the free exchange of acti
vity cards, but would also pre
vent proxy voting which has been
possible in the past.