Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 25, 1930, Image 1

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    Hello Dad
Greetings, Dads. Glad you're
here, hope you like it, and come
again next year. This is your day
—enjoy yourselves, and remember,
you backed us so we're boosting
you to the ,:mit.
The Weather
Maximum .63
Minimum .46
Precipitation .23
Campus Activities Today Center Around Visiting Dads
Oregon Is Host
To Its Fathers
For Week-End
All Is in Readiness for
Annual Event, Says
President Hall Listed as
Speaker for Banquet
At Igloo Tonight
Today is the fourth annual Ore
gon Dad’s day.
The campus and downtown Eu
gene assume a gay note, with col
orful streamers and decorations in
the spirit of the celebration. A
festive air has descended upon fra
ternity and sorority houses, and
special features are being planned
by almost every organization, in
honor of the occasion. From all
over the Pacific Northwest Dads
are flocking to the University.
"Final arrangements for the en
tertainment of the Oregon Dads
are complete,” said Hal Paddock,
chairman of Dad’s day, last night.
“It has been the committee's pur
pose to make this the greatest
Dad’s day ever to be held on the
Oregon campus. It is my belief
that we have accomplished not on
ly our original purpose but a great
deal more besides.”
Trophy To Be Awarded
Registration for purposes of
award competition will be com
pleted at 1 o’clock this afternoon
and winners of the cup and coffee
service will be announced at the
banquet tonight. It is expected
that more than 700 Dads will reg
ister for the celebration. Emer
gency reservations for the game
and banquet may be made up un
til 12 o’clock today.
While the Dads are registering
the Vandal host from out of the
wastes of Idaho are sharpening
their swords in expectation of a
victory tms arternoon. me Ore
gon Ducks, however, are primed
lor their fifth straight win. The
game starts at 2:15.
A total of 430 tickets have al
ready been sold for the banquet
tonight, according to an announce
ment from the dean of men’s of
fice. Paul T. Shaw, president of
the Oregon Dads, will act as toast
master. The banquet program fol
Band, Glee Club To Entertain
University band, under the di
rection of John Stehn; Invocation
by Reverend Maxwell Adams;
music. University band; music,
University Men’s Glee Club, John
Stark Evans, director; greetings
from A. W. Norblad, governor of
the state of Oregon; C. L. Starr,
president of the state board of
(Continued on Page Three)
Registration desk in lobby of
Administration building (John
son hall>—open all day Satur
Dads should register and get
their badges at once upon ar
Saturday, October 25
8:30 Meeting of executive
10:00 Meeting of general state
committee, Guild hall,
Administration building.
11:00 Annual business meeting
of Oregon Dads, Guild
hall, A d m i n i s t ration
12:00 Luncheon as guests of
sons and daughters at
their various places of
2:15 Football game—Univer
sity of Idaho vs. Univer
sity of Oregon, Hayward
6:00 Annual Dad’s Day din
ner for dads, sons and
daughters, at McArthur
8:30 Entertainment by Uni
versity students, McAr
thur court.
Coach, 1893
Cal Young, Oregon pioneer,
coach of Oregon’s first football
team, who is bringing most of his
original aggregation back for
Dad’s Day and the Idaho game.
Churches To Hold
Special Services
In Honor of Dads
Sunday Topics Announced
By Leading Eugene
Special religious services on
Sunday in honor of the Oregon
Dads who will arrive on the cam
pus today are being arranged by
Eugene churches in honor of the
occasion. All are scheduled for 11
Rev. Bryant Wilson will speak
on “Dad’s Day” at the First Bap
tist church. At the first Christian
church, Rev. S. E. Childers will
preach on “The World’s Master
“What Is Religion?” is the topic
chosen by Rev. Clay Palmer, who
will deliver a sermon at the First
Congregational church. At the
St. Mary’s Episcopal church, Rev.
H. R. White will preach on “The
Fifth Commandment—Honor Thy
Rev. Roy L. Smith, of the Meth
odist Episcopal church, has chosen
as his sermon topic, “Bound in the
Bundle of Life.” Dads attending
the services of the Central Pres
byterian church will hear Rev. Mil
ton S. Weber talk on “Drawing a
Few Checks on IPads.”
“His Children Shall Rise Up and
Bless Him” will be the subject of
the sermon to be delivered by Rev.
Francis P. Leipzig at the St.
Mary’s Roman Catholic church.
At the United Lutheran church,
Rev. Frank S. Beistel will talk on
"The Christian Religion.”
Rev. F. S. Beistel
Will Speak Sunday
Lutheran Students To Meet
With Presbyterians
All Lutheran students and oth
ers interested are invited to be
guests of the Westminster Forum
at the Sunday evening meeting at
Westminster house at 7:30 tomor
row. Rev. Frank S. Beistel, pastor
of the First Lutheran church, will
speak on the origin and character
istics of the Lutheran church, with
particular regard to the prospects
of a union of all denominations.
The talk is one of a series on
church union which will continue
throughout the term. A social half
hour, with refreshments, will be
held at 6 o’clock, with the meeting
A discussion on “Mohammedan
ism, What Is It Worth Today?”
will be the feature of the morning
meeting at 9:45. Dave Killion, Bob
Hardy, and Alice Radetke will
lead the discussion.
Dads who desire to attend these j
meetings or to visit W’estminster
house at any other time during the
week-end are cordially invited to 1
do so.
1893 Webfoots
In Eugene For
Reunion Today
Three or Four Members'
Of Ohl Squad Are
Expected Here
Parade on Horses Planned
Through Streets
Of City
Just 37 years ago, Oregon’s first
football team was organized and
marched to victory over Albany
college to the tune of 42-0. Today,
what is left of that same team,
led by Cal 1'oung, their coach, will
leave the Eugene hotel at 1:15 via
horseback to parade the downtown
streets before attending the game
on Hayward field at 2:15.
Oregon’s first football team is
holding a reunion this week-end
in connection with Dad’s Day, and
is attending the game as a special
guest of the associated students
of the University.
Hugh Rosson, graduate man
ager, especially urges that all stu
dents give “the boys” a hand as
they swing into 13th avenue on
their way to the field. It isn’t
every year, he said, that one is
privileged to witness such a re
Cal Young, Oregon’s first foot
ball coach, in speaking of that
team, said, “In 1893 the students
of the University wanted a team.
I was in business in Eugene at
the time and when asked to coach
them, I went up and made a win
ning team. Football was new in
the West at that time and there
was no team south of Portland un
til that year. In those days there
was no forward passing, in fact
it was against the rules to throw
the ball. There were some 35 or
40 men out for practice that year
(Continued on Page Four)
Plenty of Food
For All Tonight
•HERE will be plenty of food
for every one at the Dad's
Day banquet Saturday evening,
promises Mrs. Genevieve Turn
ipseed and Miss Genevieve
Jones, director and assistant di
rector of the men’s dormitory.
They are having prepared 800
pounds of potatoes, 500 pounds
of meat, 20 gallons of peas. To
fill out the menu they are serv
ing 2,000 rolls and 107 pump
kin pies.
It looks like a nice meal for
the 1,000 Dads and children
who are expected. The plans
for the Hallowe’en decorations
consisting of autumn leaves and
pumpkins will be very effective.
The tables will be arranged
so that all can see the arena
and can hear the speeches.
Stunts Planned
Following Dad’s
Banquet Tonight
Tumbling, Wrestling anti
Boxing Are on Bill of
Immediately after the Dad’s :
Day banquet a program of turn- ]
bling, boxing, wrestling and dem- j
onstrations on the parallel bars |
has been arranged to take place
in McArthur court. The new ring
has just been installed and will be
christened at this time.
Three Oregon students, Frank
Smith, Maurice Pease, and A1
Schneider, will perform on the
bars and, according to word re
ceived from the school of physical
education, they know their stuff.
Maurice Pease will again be on
the floor for the tumbling act. He
will work with Jean Eberhart and
Mickey Vail.
Today It’s 'Dad’ On the Campus
Dad’s Day, annual event on the campus, means something to the people pictured above. The photos
show some dads and their children at the gathering today. At the upper left you see Wilson Jewett,
Sr., and his son Wilson Jewett, Jr., of Eugene. Upper right: Rev. F. S. Beistel, pastor of the United
Lutheran church, with his five children attending the University. They are, left to right, Grace, Arthur,
Rev. Mr. Beistel, Margaret, Henry and Dean. At the lower left you see J. Patterson und his children,
Kenneth, Martha and Doris Helen, well-known harpist. At the lower right is Dr. James H. Gilbert, dean
of the college of liberal arts, and his daughter Madelene.
Hall9 Cherry Extend Welcome
To Visiting Dads of Oregon
University President Calls
Event One of Finest
Campus Traditions
October 25, 1930.
Welcome to the Oregon Dads:
On behalf of the University of
Oregon I take great pleasure in
welcoming the Oregon Dads to
their fourth annual meeting. This
occasion has become one of the
finest traditions of the University.
It, together with its companion or
ganization, the Oregon Mothers,
completes that triune partnership
between parents, students, and
University, dedicated to the en
richment of the student life upon
('Continued on Page Three)
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Dad’s Day Service
Is Scheduled for
4 P. M. Tomorrow
Program To Be Presented
For Visiting Parents
At Music Hall
The complete program for the
Dad’s Day vesper service to be
held at 4 o’clock Sunday afternoon
in the school of music auditorium
was released yesterday from the
office of Hazel P. Schwering, dean
of women.
John Stark Evans, organist, will
play two pieces, one of which will
be a request number, Liszt’s “Lie
bestraum.” Howard Halbert, vio
linist, will also play two selections.
Dean James H. Gilbert will give a
reading and the prayer.
The services will start promptly
at 4. Anyone arriving after they
have begun will not be seated.
'Members of Kwama will act as
The order of the program fol
Organ: Piece Heroique .
. Cesar Franck
Violin: Caprice Viertnois Kreisler
Valtz . Brahms
Organ: Liebestraum .Liszt
Peterson, Hall To
Go to Press Meet
Editor of OSC Papejr Will
Fly to Conference
A wire was received last night
by Vinton Hall, editor of the Em
erald, from Larry Warren, editor
of the Oregon State Barometer,
that Warren will leave Tuesday in
a West Coast aeroplane for San
Francisco to attend the Pacific
Inter-Collegiate Press conference
to be held at Los Angeles. The
trip is being furnished free
through the courtesy of the West
Coast Air Transport company.
Hall and Tony Peterson, busi
ness manager of the Emerald, are
leaving Sunday night for the con
vention by train, and expect to
return early in the following week.
Last year Art Schoeni and Bill
Hammond, editor and business
manager of the Emerald respec
tively. attended the conference in
San Francisco. The Pacific Inter
Collegiate Press is an organization
formed for the exchange of col
lege news, and consists of 12 mem
Calland Looks
For Big Upset
In Today’s Tilt
George Wilson Vi ill Bear
Brunt of Idaho
Shifts Made in Webfoot
Lineup; Kitzmiller
To Start
With the Webfoota seeking to
preserve their as yet clean slate
and the Vandals determined to up
set the Oregon apple cart, Leo
Calland and Doc Spears will turn
their men loose this afternoon on
Hayward field in Eugene’s first
conference game of the 1930 sea
Calland arrived yesterday after
noon and after he and his men
spent the early afternoon watch
ing a high school game, put his
squad of 26 men through their
paces on the sawdust at Hayward
field. The smiling Idaho mentor
was confident that his team was
capable of producing the upset.
Recalling his defeat to Oregon
last year in Portland, Calland de
clared that the Webfoots will not
have such easy sailing today. De
spite the fact that Oregon won
34 to 7, Idaho completely out
classed it in scrimmage. All Ore
gon scores were made from long
rushes, forward passes or picked
up fumbles. The Vandals’ touch
down was the only one scored
through scrimmage.
The Vandals will not be as
heavy this year, and their back
field will not carry such driving
power. Although it will lack
poundage, Calland said that this
disadvantage was more than off
set by speed and versatility. The
Idaho coach will look to his 150
pound sophomore quarterback,
George Wilson, to lead the attack
against the Webfoots.
Passing Attack Looms
Although Idaho has come to Eu
gene with the reputation of a
passing team, Calland expected to
gain most of his yardage through
scrimmage. The Vandal backs
have punched the line this year
more consistently than the Web
foots, and against Washington
scored nine first downs against 13
despite their 27-to-0 loss. Since
the Washington game Idaho has
come to the front magnificently,
winning from Whitman by a lop
sided score last Saturday.
The Oregon coach announced
one change in his starting forward
wall, and has substituted Bill Mor
gan, sophomore tackle, for Marion
Hall. With the exception of John
ny Kitzmiller, leading Pacific
Coast scorer, an entirely new
backfield combination will start
against Idaho. Jack Erdley will
replace A1 Browne at quarter, Sam
Fiotenberg at right half for John
Londahl, and John Donohue for Ed
Moeller at fullback.
President, Paul T. Shaw,
Portland; vice-president, J. R.
Raley, Pendleton; secretary, W.
H. Jewett, Eugene; executive
secretary, Karl VV. Onthank,
Executive Committee
Frank Andrews, Portland;
Milton Markewitz, Portland; J.
C. Stevens, Portland; O. Laur
gaard, Portland; A. E. Adels
, perger, Marshfield; A. W. Nor
blad, Salem; R. B. Hammond,
Medford; Carl Haberlach, Tilla
mook; P. J. Stadelrnan, The
Dalles; C. H. Brockhagen, Port
Dad’s Day Committee
General chairman, Earl M.
Pallett, registrar and executive
Faculty Committee
Virgil D. Earl, Hugh L. Biggs,
George H. Godfrey, Max Ad
ams, Mrs. Genevieve Turnip
seed, John F. Bovard, Leonard
W. Hagstrom.
Student Committee
Hal Paddock, Wilma Enke,
Bob Miller, Hal Johnson, Jack
Stipe, Chet Knowlton, Marguer
ite Tarbell, Thornton Gale,
Gladys Clausen.