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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1930)
By One Point
Final Score 7 to 6 When
Joslin Drop-kicks for
Game Has Much Running;
Penalties Total Over
In a rough and tumble game,
featured by brilliant open field
running and over 200 yards of pen
alties, the Oregon frosh eleven lost
the first of the big little games by
a 7 to 6 score last night on Bell
field at Corvallis.
Joe Lillard, speedy halfback,
was the outstanding man on the
field. He scored the yearlings' on
ly touchdown by a 50-yard run,
and made a 60-yard punt return
over the goal line only to have the
ball returned and an off side pen
The Rooks’ score was made
early in the third quarter of an
intercepted pass. Joslin, fullback,
caught one of Lillard’s passes in
midfield and outran the frosh
tacklers to score. Joslin also add
ed the deciding point on a drop
Lillard’s run came a few min
utes later after the Frosh took the
ball on the 50 yard line. He carried
the ball off left tackle, reversed
his field, and easily outran Bian
cone, Rook safety, for the only
Frosh score. Kennedy’s attempt
to add the extra point failed.
The Frosh made valiant at
tempts to score in the last few
minutes with long passes which
were knocked down.
Lillard was badly hurt at this
time after being kicked in the
head by Valz, Rook guard, when
he was tackled on a punt return.
Lillard, Kennedy, Morgan, Mc
Lellan, and Wishard played out
standing ball for the Frosh. The
Rooks’ best were Biancone, Joslin,
Mikulak .LER .Curtin
Officials :Referee, Sam Dolan;
umpire, Shy Huntington; head
linesman, Wade Williams.
Five Pledged by
Theta Sigma Phi
New Members Prominent
Five women were pledged yes
terday afternoon by Theta Sigma
Phi, journalistic honorary.
The pledges are Henrietta
Steinke, Mildred Dobbins, Lois
Nelson, Lenore Ely, and Eleanor
Henrietta Steinke, senior, is edi
tor of the Oregana and has had
considerable other journalistic ex
Mildred Dobbins, senior, is an
experienced linotype operator and
is editor of the College Year sec
tion of the Oregana.
Lois Nelson, junior, is a star re
porter on the Emerald and has
done considerable publicity work.
Lenore Ely, junior, is a day edi
tor on the Emerald and is editor
of the senior section of the Ore
Eleanor Jane Ballantyne, junior,
is a reporter on the Emerald and
is editor of the administration sec
tion of the Oregana.
Theta Sigma Phi chooses its
members from junior and senior
women in journalism. Their elec
tion is based on journalistic activ
ities, interest, and scholarship.
Students To Hear lalk
Rev. Frank Beistel, pastor of the
First Luthern church, will address
a combined group of Lutheran anc
Presbyterian students at the regu
lar Sunday evening meeting at
Westminster house this week.
Dr. Beistel's talk will deal witl
the origin and characteristics ol
the Lutheran church, with regarc
particularly to the prospects of £
union of all denominations. Thi:
talk is one of a series on churcl
union which will continue through
out the term.
Following the talk the meeting
will be thrown open for discussioi
and questions. A social half hou
will be held from 6 to 6:30, wit!
the meeting following, from 6:3'
to 7:30. All students are invited.
'Doc* and Some of his Crew
If Clarence W. Spears and his
boys keep up their stride and Win
the Idaho game today, they stand
a good chance of copping the Pa
cific conference. Top: Dr. Spears,
coach. Action pictures: John Kitz
niiller, one of the top scorers of
•v the Pacific coast, and Ed Moeller,
, fullback. Lower left corner, Jack
■ Erdley, quarterback.
To Meet Monday
New Independents’ Club
Will Get Start
The newly organized club for
men unaffiliated with any campus
living organization will meet Mon
day evening at 7:30 in the Y. M.
C. A. hut.
All independent men are urged
to attend by Clifton Culp, tempor
ary president. Further organiza
tion plans will be taken up at the
The purpose of the club, Culp
said, is to link the previously urn
organized men together for the
promotion of social fellowship and
participation as a group in intra
school athletics and other activi
ties and contests. Its aim is to
work, not against, but with the
living groups on the campus for a
To Start Shortly
Chain Store Problem To Be
Topic of Argument
“Resolved: That the chain store
is detrimental to the best interests
of the American public,” is the de
bate question for the Oregon state
high school debate league, an
nounced by Percy L. Collier, of
the University extension division,
secretary of the league.
District debates will commence
after the Christmas holidays, and
the final elimination contest is
scheduled for the first part of May.
The Oregon high school debate
league was organized by the Uni
versity of Oregon and is still
sponsored by the University.
Other officers of the league are:
president, H. E. Tobie, superintend
ent of schools at Stay ton; treasur
er, Dan Clark, of the University
J. H. Nash To Be
In Eugene Sunday
Famous Printer To Inspect
Fine Arts Building
John Henry Nash, famous print
er and sport enthusiast, who is now
in Seattle with the University of
California football team, plans to
be in Eugene on Sunday. The pur
pose of his visit is to inspect the
new Fine Arts building. Mr. Nash,
known as a most artistic printer,
is interested in all things pertain
ing to art, and is eager to find out
all details in regard to the new
Besides his; artistic interests Mr.
Nash is a keen football fan and
has not missed a game which the
University of California has play
ed in 35 years.
HALL AND CHERRY
(Continued from Page One)
the campus, to the development
of the finest ideals of manhood and
womanhood, and the bringing of
these three interests into closer
and more effective harmony as
together they enter upon the high
Here Now as Dad
In the Dad's section at the game
tomorrow will be one Oregon Dad
who has had the real fighting Ore
gon spirit. He is George Hug, su
perintendent of schools at Salem,
Oregon, and star in three major
sports at the University of Ore
gon prior to his graduation in 1907.
Mr. Hug was an all northwest
football star in 1907, two years a
member of the Oregon track team,
and a famed basketball player of
the old days. He also served one
year as president of the Univer
sity student body.
This prominent alumnus will be
a Dad’s day guest of his son, Wal
lace Hug, a freshman on the cam- '
pus. Wallace is a BetS Theta Pi |
pledge this year. His Dad was a
member back in 1907.
and noble adventure of education.
—ARNOLD BENNETT HALL,
President, University of Oregon.
On this fourth annual Dad’s day
celebration, it is a real pleasure to
extend a student welcome to the
largest group of Oregon Dads ever
to be on the campus Sit one time.
The student committees have
left no detail undone in making
your all too short stay here a
The value students see in hav1
ing parents understand their prob
lems cannot be over-emphasized;
it is our sincere wish that Dad’s
day will continue to double in mag
nitude each year.
President, A. S. U. O. I
School To Make Program
tration has been asked by the Ore
gon state board of horticulture to
organize a program on November
13, to discuss the subject of an
overseas market for dried prunes.
The meeting will probably be ar- i
ranged by and be under the direc
tion of H. C. Hawkins, according ;
to Dean Faville.
For •‘Athlete's Foot”
Fine Assortment of
Imported and Domestic
The school of business adminis-1
Wash Rags 10c
11th and Alder
We recover and repair umbrellas.
Locks repaired and keys made. „
We also do all kinds of general repairing. Bring your
repairs to us—“We Fix ’Em. ’
770 Willamette GUN STORE Phone 151
is your RADIO”1 shape
for the FOOTBALL game
Repairing and Servicing of Radios and
Phonographs Our Specialty.
If You Want a Real Performer in
DOTSON’S RADIO SHOP
i 1 th Avenue at Oak
17 New Pledges
Swimming Club Holds Its
Amphibian club, local swimming
honorary for women, announced
yesterday that 17 women had suc
cessfully passed the pledge re
quirements and were now eligible
to work for initiation requirements
into the club.
Two try-outs were given this
term, and more will be given later
in the year, but not this term.
Those passing the tests are: Caro
line Card, Portland; Jane Carter,
Sacramento; Dorothy Cunning
ham, Portland; Marie Daly, Sea
side; Mary Daniels, San Francis
co; Helen Dunshee. Portland; Ed
ith Greene, ■ Portland; Isabelle
Jenkins, Honolulu; Frances Keene,
Silverton; Anita Knotts, El Paso,
Texas; Dorothy Lou MacMillan,
Portland; Fanny Vick Pierce, Port
land; Ann Powell, Manila; Helen
Raitanen, Astoria; Agnes Stewart,
Powers; Mary Jane Vinson, Cot
tage Grove; and Vivian Vinson,
Miss Troemel, adviser to the
club, requests that the pledges be
at the women’s pool at 8 on Tues
day evening for their first meeting.
Free Ice Cream Delivery
Softens Infirmary Life
Patients at the infirmary are
not compelled to live such a hard
life after all. Along with their
medicines and treatments they
now receive free ice cream at reg
ular intervals each week.
This unusual situation is the re
suit of a kindness of heart on the,
part of the Sandwich Delivery
company. Three times each week
the delivery man calls and deliv- j
ers a carton of ice cream to each
of the students confined to the in
firmary. The infirmary officials,
however, hope that the ice cream
situation won't increase their busi
Dads’ Executive Council
Will Visit Peters Lodge
Members of the executive coun
cil of the Oregon Dads and of Pe
ters Lodge committee are to meet
at the Administration building, in
cars, and with 30 cents, Sunday
morning at 9 a. m., to go to Pe
ters Lodge for breakfast, it was
announced late Friday by Betty
Cook, member of the committee.
From the Ad building the Dads
will drive to the lodge on the Wil
lamette, where they will be served
breakfast. Since the executive
council of the Oregon Mothers vis
ited the Lodge last year, it was
thought appropriate to have the
Dads also see what their daugh
ters have in the way of a retreat.
Graduate Qualifies for
Master of Arts Degree
Florence James, graduate assist
ant in the English department, has
qualified for her master of arts de
gree. Miss James passed her oral
examination, and her thesis,
"Three Representatives of Evil as
Seen in Paradise Lost, Cain, and
Dr. Faustus,” was accepted.
Miss James graduated from the
University in 1928 and has been
working in the English depart
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To Oregon Dads
851 East 13th
851 East 13th
George Weber’s Music
O/W/o/jFOX WEST COAST THEATRES.
WELCOME, OREGON DADS!
He Was Her Man—
What matter if he left
her to starve ... to
live in a hovel. . . .
There were times when
love ruled . . . when
passion swayed . . . and
then she knew . . . she
was his one woman . . .
Have Been Aid
To College Aims
When President Han speaks to
the 700 Oregon Dads at the fourth
annual Dads’ Day banquet this
evening, he will feel that one of
his cherished dreams for the Uni
versity has come true.
President Hall brought to Ore
gon from his Mid-Western connec
tions the belief that a strong or
ganization of the parents of Ore
gon students could do much to aid
the students and the University.
The rapidity with which this year’s
freshmen have taken to the life
of the school is, in the opinion of
Dean Karl Onthank, concrete proof
of the success of President Hall's
At the first meeting of the Ore
gon Dads in 1927 there were a
scant 300. In 1928 nearly 400
Dads saw the game with Stanford
and attended the banquet, presided
over by Bruce Dennis of Klamath
Falls, first president of the Dads.
Last year about 500 Dads saw the
Oregon football victory over U. C.
L. A., 27 to 0, and met at the
banquet under the leadership of
Paul T. Shaw of Portland, who is
president of the organization this
Portland sent 134 Dads to last
year's meeting, and this year’s
representation will exceed that
number by nearly a hundred, if
yesterday’s registration is any in
“Bigger and better year by
year’’ is the history of the Oregon
Dads. The University yearly
grows stronger and more powerful
through them and through their
Prom Town 35c
Extra Passenger 10c
BEST SOUND IN TOWN!
Home of 25c Talkies
ROMANCE & ADVENTURE/
ColwnbU Pittura* PrutnU
c IDWASD SIOMJW
Two dar edevil
Yankees in the
French Fore i g n
Legion for and
with each other
'in the season's
families. Welcome, Oregon Dads!
OREGON IS HOST TO
DADS FOR WEEK-END
(Continued from Page One)
higher education; Mrs. Walter M.
Cook, president of Oregon Moth
ers, and George Cherry, president
of the associated students.
Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall, presi
dent of the University, will deliver
the main address of the evening.
This will be followed by the pre
sentation of the Norblad and
Shaw prizes by Paul T. Shaw.
Report of the annual business
meeting will follow and the intro
duction of the new officers. “Au
Revoir,” by Paul T. Shaw, and the
after-dinner entertainment with
Bill Hayward as referee will com
plete the program.
SUNDAY and MONDAY
' Arsth*"tic Pictures j
: QF «OUM FUCMT 0WUt THt
j SOUTH POUf lj
,k_ No Woman
II V-J>N Kver laid eyes on
(such scenes. Men
* battling the last
If f frontier — at the
very bottom of the
world. Scenes of
i desperate daring,
rare humor and high
Now on Every
BRING YOUR DAD
Friday and Saturday evenings l’rom 9
to 12. Sunday evenings from 7 to
DOLLAR DINNER OR 75e LUNCH
Russes leave campus direct
hall at 8 :'i~> and 9:05, Friday*
unlays. On Sundays at 0:35
Arrangements for return.
ami 7 :05.
DINE and DANCE