Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1951)
Rovston Soeaks to Oregon AIA
The student branch chapter of
the American Institute of Archi
tects was host to the Oregon chap
ter of the AIA, the Oregon Society
of Architects, and the Oregon So
ciety of Landscape Architects at a
banquet in the Student Union Tues
Guest speaker at the lecture,
held in the Dad's Lounge after the
banquet, was Robert N. Royston.
member of the firm of Eckbo. Roy
*ton. and Williams, landscape ar
chitects and planning specialists,
in San Francisco.
Students of landscape architec
ture were guests.
The School of Architecture show
ed architectural renderings from
as far back as the class of 1900.
some being done by visiting guests.
They will be on display in the gal
lery'of the School of Architecture.
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By Helen Jackson
Some don't reud it. but none
disapproved. That was the general
conclusion after asking a sample
of students "What do you think of
the Associated Press wire news
printed daily in the Emerald?"
It seems that most students
like to have the news there, even
though they don't always read it.
They just want it handy in case
they do find time.
Jack Young junior in business
"I hardly ever read it. I think
it's a good thing to have the wire
news, but I just never seem to get
around to reading it.
Ueklde Burgess sophomore in
education -"I certainly think it
keeps students up on world acti
vities. I don't usually have time to
read the Oregonian, and this
column keeps one briefed on what s
Patty Kemnierer freshman in
liberal arts "Well. I just skip
over it. I hear enough about the
world over the radio. There are
undoubtedly people who do read
the wire news, so I wouldn t ad
vocate disbanding it.”
Sandra Snodgi'ann sopnornoi * |
in art education -"I’m sorry. I
never read it. It's a very good idea
to have it printed, however. Many
students don't read other news
papers and this is their only source,
of world information. I prefer to
read other daily papers for world
Boh Hawkins senior in business
_“I don't even read it. to tell you
the truth! They have the same
thing on the front page of the
Crox Uelwll junior in architec
ture “I think it's probably more
accurate than our own campus re
porting. X read it whenever I get
up in time."
Margaret Madsen junior in art
education—"I think it s wonderful
for getting a bird's eye view. It's
good for just hit-and-miss looking
when you don't have time for read
ing the whole article."
Call for Petitions
Friday noon is the deadline for
petitions for work on the annual
World Student Service Fund drive
and the All-Campus Vodvil show.
Petitions may be turned in to
Jackie Wilkes, Sigma Kappa; Bob
bie Howard, Alpha Delta Pi; or
Bill Lees, Alpha Hall.
Vodvil chairmanships and com
mittee positions include those for
judges and awards, stage and
lighting, programming, tickets, and
posters. The Vodvil show will cli
max WSSF week which begins
April 9. Proceeds will go to WSSF.
Petitions for the WSSF drive
may be presented for general sec
retary, treasurer, speakers, promo
tion, posters, soliciting (subcom
mittees for townspeople and ulum
ni-t publicity, and special events
After Heart Illness
Waldo Schumacher, professor of
political science, will return to the
campus spring term after a three
months’ absence because of ill
Now recovering from a heart
condition suffered during the final
week of fall term, Schumacher,
who has been on the Oregon facul
ty since 1928, plans to resume all
classes in the spring.
“I’m getting along fine,” he said
when questioned Tuesday. “The
doctor seems satisfied with my
Schumacher will instruct classes
in American governments and a
seminar on political parties spring
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MacArthur May Not
Cross 38th Parallel
♦ Compiled by Dave Cromwell
Front the Wire* of AModatrd I'rriet
C.cncral MacArthur recalled Tuesday that the President hart
said that the general should make the decision w hether to cross
the .18th parallel in Korea again. Hut he told war correspondents
at the front:
"1 shall not arbitrarily execute that authority . .
The allied commander indicated that "if and when" allied
troops reach the border, he would give consideration to any “co
Kent political reasons against the crossing.”
The I’ritish are strong in their opposition to the crossing. They
were reluctant to send their forces across last fall at the high tide
of; Hied offensive efforts against the Red Koreans—before Red
China turned the allies back.
W hen allied troops, after thrusting into Red 'Korea last fall,
dro.c close to the Manchurian border all across the peninsula,
China threw tens nf thousands of her regular army forces into
That action forced an allied retreat back into South Korea.
Since January 25. when the new eight army commander, Kt.
C.en, Matthew H. Ridgeway, ordered his "limited offensive,” the
tides of w ar have shifted again. The allies have won back much
of the South Korea and they gave up.
On The Western Front.. .
An allied patrol crowed the Han river five miles east of Seoul Mon
day but was forced back to the south bank.
Allied warships shelled both coasts. Crualers hit along the western
shores. The British cruiser Belfast and the Rustrallan destroyer War-/
ramunga sped to the east coast where their heavy guns Joined a naval
nrniada pounding the Wonsan sector, about 100 miles north of the bordci.
British authorities in Tokyo said after an investigation that there was
no evidence that British ships took part in a landing last week on the
islands of Cho and Rei in Wonsan Bay. South Korean marines went
In the air. naval, air force and marine warplanes hit the Reds again
after Monday's record attacks. The far east air forces alone mounted
1,039 sorties Monday against the Reds.
Targets included Red troop masses, battlefield gun positions, supply
buildings and transport lines.
The Cost of Your Cigarette May Go Up...
... if the bill introduced by Senator Dougius Yeater of Salem, a Re
publican, is passed by the state legislature. The bill, which would force
retailers to increase the sales price of the cigarettes to at least the price
charged them by the wholesalers, plus 10 per cent, was temporarily
tabled by the state Senate.
Yeater said that cigarettes arc the only item that consistently is sold
Also considered Tuesday by the legislature was a bill to ban self-ser
vice in gasoline stations. The bill is still pending in the Senate.
The U. S. Court of Appeals...
. . . refused Tuesday to halt the scheduled execution in Germany of
seven convicted Nazi war criminals.
The court upheld a ruling by U. S. district Judge Edward Tamm who
refused last week to free the seven on a writ of Habeas Corpus.
The Court of Appeals, however, left the way open for attorneys for
the seven to catry the case to the Supreme Court. It did this by direction
that its mandate be issued Friday.
Judge Tamm ruled that federal courts in this country have no juris
diction over sentences imposed by military tribunals in enemy-occupied
The Army Said Tuesday...
. . . that unless the world situation worsens no more national guards
men will be called into service, and the six divisions now on duty will be
released after their 21 months service.
Maj. Gen. Maxwell Taylor, Army training chief, told reporters that
1,087 company size guard units totaling 98,000 men are now on active
In addition, 783 organized reserve units have been called to duty. They
number 26,000 men. Also 90,000 individual reservists are already in ser- ^
The Progressive Party...
. . . Tuesday called for a negotiated peace with Russia based on the
co-existence of capitalism and socialist nations.
The party secretary told the Senate foreign relations and armed ser
vices committees that Truman administration, with the backing of some
Republican loaders, was following a course towards war. The joint com
mittee is considering a troops-to-Europe resolution.
An Oregon State College Basketball Player...
. . . Bob Payne, will be on the West's all-star squad in the annual East
West game in Madison Square garden March 31.
He accepted the bid Monday and will fly to New York after returning
from the Beavers’ trip to Hawaii.
The trip will bring his basketball tour distance to around 18,000 miles
this season, including the December trip to New York, regular season
jaunts, and the Hawaii trip.
Sigma Delta Chi. . .
. . . national journalistic honorary, initiated five professional news
paper men at ceremonies held here in connection with the annual Oregon
They include Lucian Arant, Baker Democrat-Herald; Ralph Stullcr,
Coquille Valley Sentinel; R. M. Hayden, Lebanon Express; William Rob
inson, Madras Pioneer, and George Lindsay, The Dalles Optimist.
A Test Vote...
... in the Washington House of Representatives Tuesday indicated
the lower- house may refuse to ratify the 22nd amendment to the United
States Constitution unless the Republicans gather strength between now
and the time the measure is finally considered.
The measure would limit the term of the president to 10 years or two
elective terms. It passed the senate 27-18 yesterday after prolonged and
sharp debate. The Democrats generally opposed it while the Republi
cans backed it.