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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1951)
World News Capsules.
Arms Control Plan Announced
By Big Three, Proposed to Russia
Compiled by Mary Ann Mowery
(From the 'Viren of Asnodttted Press and United Press)
I icsident I runiaii Wednesday challenged Russia to agree to
the global arms control plan which he has proposed as the best
" ,lJ t<J prevent a third world war. The plan, drawp up by
Secretary of State Dean Acheson and announced by the big
three western powers—the U.S., Britain and France—includes
the following proposals:
1. An international census of troops, military equipment and
arms factories. *
2. I .X. teams to inspect all land, sea and air military estab
3. Limitations on armies, navies, air forces and heavy arm
j ament.'' industries on a percentage basis.
I he plan is considered a bid to halt the cold war during the
new l nited Nations session and is expected to be vetoed by
Russia, although Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky
indicated yesterday the Russian government will devote “seri
ous study’' to proposals for direct negotiations with Stalin.
'I lie big three
effect while the
have stated that the plan “cannot be
L.X. forces arc resisting aggression in
While in Korea truce negotiations . . .
. . . are at a standstill in view of the Communist buffer zone proposal.
Allied negotiators have insisted that fighting must continue until a
ful armistice Is signed. Tins means any buffer zone based on the battle
line would change as th.- line changes. The Reds plan presented Tuesday
would freeze the buffer zone now, while other armistice details are
An folded clause in the proposal said that any side proposing an
adjustment of that line should give its proposal if there is no agree
ment by the opposite aide.
The battlefront news indicated . . .
... Allied infantrymen have withdrawn from a strategic hill in west
ern Korea. The withdrawal was made Thursday Korean time in the
fare of an overwhelming Communist attack. It is the seventh time the
hill lias changed hands in two weeks.
Allied troops dug In on another hill near the Imjim river, west of
' onchon. They, beat off a night assault by screaming, whistle-blowing
In the air three dogfights over North Korea matched 114 Communist
jets against allied jets, however, no damage was inflicted by either
American cauafties in Korea . . .
,.. now total 97,514, the Department of Defense reported today. This
is an increase of 1,922 over a week ago.
Tiie total includes 16,480 deaths, 68,611 wounded, 173 prisoners,
''■-'.04 missing, and 1,386 once missing and since found.
The Republican's gained one . . .
... Congressional seat and several mayors in scattered off-year elec
tions. Charges of corruption in the government, which is expected to be
an issue in the 1952 presidential campaign, figured heavily in the
As a result of the G. O. P. sweep, the new lineup in the House is 233
Democrats, 200 Republicans, one Independent and one vacancy. The
vacancy, caused by the death of Rep. Karl Stefan (R-Neb.) will be filled
In another special election Dec. 4.
Churchill's new government . . .
... announced a yearly cut of $980,000,000 Wednesday in British im
ports from countries outside its pound sterling trade area. The move is
meant to show a drift toward national bankruptcy.
Chancellor of the Exchequer R. A. Butler, outlining the government
program, said a quota system would be set up for imports from the
United States, European and the non-sterling countries. This is intended
to decrease the number of imports so that they better balance the num
ber of exports.
A blanket of snow smothered . . .
...the center of the nation Wednesday in a storm reported to be
the worst ever to hit this section of the country this early in the fall.
The U. S„ al It he way from the Great Lakes to Oklahoma, was affected
by the storm.
Chicago was choked almost to a halt by nine inches of snow. The
weather bureau predicted it would reach 12 inches before it stopped.
. Louis where it is still snowing, is already over the one-foot mark.
Fatalities since the start of the old wave climbed to 218, with 160
of these in traffic accidents.
i i i
By Sue Lichty
If today's sampling of student
opinion is any Indication, Oregon's
Homecoming bonfire Friday night,
Nov. 23, will be wel attended.
Most students interviewed »nid
they will be back at school on the
Friday night of Homecoming
weekend to attend the planned
When quizzed, "Are you coming
back Friday night of Homecoming
weekend?” students answered:
Kobert T. Morris sophomore in
business administration — "Of
course! I'm coming back because I
have so much school spirit!”
Harbara Bates 5th year stu
Jent in interior design—"I'll be
back for the rally. Students should
<upport the school during Home
coming in welcoming back the
alums. If none of the students
come back it would be a very dull
Homecoming for them.”
Jay Wlthington — freshman in
liberal arts "Yes! I’ll help guard
the bonfire if there are more than
a few there. It will have to be me
and 500 other guys protecting it.”
IMtsy Fields freshman in lib
eral arts—"I love school so much ;
I don't even think I’ll go home for
Dave Wells freshman in busi
ness administration — "Yea! All
Jane Jeldness — sophomore in
pre-dentistry—“No! I'm staying 1
home the whole vacation. I don’t
enjoy football and I've seen so
many of those games that I'd
lather stay home."
Jean Sayre freshman in busi
ness administration "I'm coming
back to Eugene Friday so I can
be here for all the activities.”
Art (Jrelsser freshman in busi
ness administration — "I would
have come back but I’m having a
tooth pulled that day.”
Bunny Ivory freshman in his
tory—"No. I am from California,
uid I'll be visiting friends in Wash
ington since I can't get home. I
won’t be back until after the en
Margaret Dickey sophomore in
liberal arts ''I'll probably go to
the bonfire rally, because I'm stay- i
ing in Eugene the whole vacation.”
WSSF Petitions Called
Petitions for World Student Ser
vice Fund general chairman are
due by 4 p.m. Friday'. Forms mayr;
be turned into the YWCA office !
in Gerlinger hall or given to Mary
Alice Baker, 1050 Hilyard street.
Read and use Emerald classi-!
Music in the Air
Serenade to the Student
Tune to Say Goodnight
THURSDAY, NOV. 8, 1951
Noon Assembly Comm 110 SU
Spanish Table 111 SU
1:00 Music Pin Comm 315 SU
1:80 Concert Comm 313 SU
2:00 Bridge Dessons 112 SU
3:30 Newman Club 111 SU
4:00 Girls Billiards Rec Area SU
Browsing Rm Comm
Pers Comm 302 SU
Record Und Comm 110 SU
Hcmg Dec Comm 315 SU
4:30 Art Comm 313 SU
6:30 ASUO Senate 334 SU
7:00 Rally Squad Ballroom SU
IFC 315 SU
Int Rel Club Dads Rm SU
7:30 Chess Club 112 SU
Space-Time Disc 110SU
8:00 House Comm 313 SU
Co-rec Night Friday
Third in Series
•Square dancing and volleyball
will be the principal sports fea*
ture in the third in the series of
Co-rec nights thi3 Friday from 7
p.m. to 10:30 p.m. in Cerlinger
Other activities wil include ping
pong, shuffleboard, swimming and
badminton. "Admission will be free
and all Oregon students may par
ticipate in this inexpensive evening
of fun,” Monnie Gutchow and
Belle Russell, co-chairmen for the
co-recreational night, stated.
Lana Turner & Ezio Pinza
Rod Cameron & Adele Mara
LANE 4 043
3dmond O' Brien & Dean Jagger
“House on Telegraph Hill”
Richard Basehart &
Beverly Michaels & Hugo Hass
DANCES — Coming Up!
• Newest Fashions
• Newest Colors -
• Prices You’ll Like
• New Jewelry
• Smart Stoles
• Lovely Scarfs
This sign language can save your life
: 'ii r
• Right turn
* Left tliril/ pulling away
from curb, or backing up
• Stopping or slowing down
If other drivers were mind-readers, you
wouldn’t have to give hand signals.
Unfortunately they're not. So when
you make a sudden turn or stop with
out signalling, you run the risk of an
Protect your car and yourself by
learning the correct, legal signals and
using them properly. In this way you
tell other drivers what you are going
to do before you do it.
Remember—hand signals are more
important today because there are
more cars than ever on the road. Don’t
take a chance—make hand signalling