Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 13, 1931, Image 1

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    bale Appoints
1932 Organa
Editorial Stafl
Wells Smith Is Selected
For Associate
Wentz ami Beaman Named
•{ Assistants To Handle
Year’s Work
With the appointment of the as
sistant and associate editors, the
complete list of the upper editorial
Thornton Gale
stati or the ore
gana was an
nounced yes ter
day by Thornton
^Gale, editor of
| the year-book.
| Unlike past
| years, Gale has
| appointed two as
j sis t ant editors,
\ Virginia Wentz
| and Zora Bea
5man, both juniors
in journalism, in
stead 01 one, in order to facilitatt
the work. The associate editoi
will be Wells Smith, senior in eco
nomics.
Both Miss Wentz and Miss Bea
man have been active on the Ore
gana and the Emerald. Besides
being on the Oregana staff last
year, Miss Wentz was also a re
porter .on the Emerald and is a
pledge of Theta Sigma Phi, na
tional journalism honorary. Miss
Beaman was a section editor oi
the Oregana and is secretary of
Theta Sigma Phi. Smith was also
on the upper editorial staff of last
year's Oregana.
Several changes in the staff, du<
to the failure of students to returr
to the University, were also an
nounced by Gale. The new ath
letics editor will be Ed Goodnough
R. O. T. C. editor, Jack Macduff
alumni editor, Cecil Keesling; law
editor, Sterling Green; and fea
tures, Mac Miller.
The theme of the 1932 Oregana
has been selected and w'ill be an
nounced later. Work on the an
nual will get under w'ay this week,
Gale announced. Most of the sec
tion assistants have been selected,
and these will be announced at a
later date.
The section editors who were ap
pointed last year are: Fraternities,
Roy McMullen; sororities, Flor
ence Nombelais; school year, Jack
Bellinger; honoraries, Helen Rait
enen; forensics, Aimee Sten; ad
ministration, Barbara Conoley;
music, Eleanor Jane Ballantyne;
drama, Willetta Hartley; dances,
Lillian Rankin.
Juniors, Esther Hayden; publica
tions, George Root; art, Frances
Johnston; literature, Jim Brooke;
underclass, Ruth Dupuis; women’s,
Shirley Sylvester; seniors, Thelma
Nelson; secretary, Madeline Gil
bert; and copy, Elinor Henry.
Freshman Group Elects
Officers at Westminster
The freshman group at West
minster house last Sunday morn
ing elected the following officers:
president, Charles Martin; vice
president, Laura Goldsmith; secre
tary, Jean Lewis; treasurer, Bill
peorhart; publicity, Theodore Purs
fey and Ralph Mason.
The group holds its meetings
each Sunday morning at Westmin
ter house at 9:45 with Mrs. E. E.
DeCou as adviser. The newly elect
ed cabinet will plan the programs
for the weekly meetings and also
other social activities.
The general purpose of the group
is to help each memoer make a
prompt and successful adjustment
to all aspects of college life.
Geology Students Make
Week-End Trip to Coast
A class in structural geology um
der W. D. Wilkinson, geology in
structor, has completed the first of
a series of week-end trips to the
coastal regions.
The trips are being made for the
Purpose of giving geology students
practical eperience in the survey
-nS of an unknown field. The terri
tory being examined lies north of
Newport along the Roosevelt high
way.
Those w’ho made the trip this
week were: Quentin Harris, R.
Stafford, Norman Gonzales, Ben
Tanner, Wayne Felts, Fred Clift,
D. E. Tohm, and Francis Peck.
Course Fees Due
October 14 to 24
* Cashier Reports
JJF.TWKKX the dates of Octo
ber 14 and October 24, Uni
versity students must pay all
non-resident fees, course fees,
class fees or special assessments
not included in the registration
fee at the time of registration,
it the cashier's office in Johnson
hall.
After October 24 a late-pay
ment fee of $2.00 for the first
day with an additional twenty
five cents for each subsequent
day will be added to the amount
of the unpaid fees. Students
will be automatically suspended
if they do not pay their fees
and must petition to be reinstat
ed.
“Students should come early
to avoid the congestion that al
ways occurs at the end of the
period,” said E. P. Lyon, the
cashier. “Every student should
inquire, whether he thinks he
owes anything or not.”
Oregana To Start
On Subscription
Drive Tomorrow
Houses Urged To Work for
100 Per Cent Rating
Wells at Helm
Tomorrow morning students will
see colorful posters advising them
to subscribe for their Oreganas
Ed Wells
now, and all the
; business staff and
repr esentatives
of each organiza
tion will meet at
the Kappa house
tonight at 7:30
o’clock to start
the huge circula
tion drive, said
Eddie Wells, cir
culation m a n a -
ger.
Alice Carter
has been annoint
ed by Roger Bailey, business man
ager, to assist Wells and Maxine
Reed as circulation managers.
Houses and groups are urged to
work for 100 per cent subscrip
tions and be the winners of the
beautiful lamps offered by the bus
iness staff to the first groups
gaining the set goal.
Completed lists of house repre
sentatives follows:
Phi Mu, Mary E. Bradford; Kap
Delta, Margaret Ann Pollitt; Chi
Omega, Nancy Suomela; Kappa
Alpha Theta, Betty Rebec; Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Marylou Patrick;
Alpha Chi Omega, Virginia Hartje;
Pi Beta Phi, Mildred Collins; Delta
Gamma, Mary Jane Mills; Alpha
Omicron Pi, Nonearle Ryder; Delta
Zeta, Thelma Nelson; Sigma Kap
pa, Marjorie Needham; Susan
(Continued on Page Three)
Emerald Writes
History in Game
Edition Saturday
For the first time in the history
of Oregon - Washington gridiron
conflicts in Seattle, the Oregon
Daily Emerald was delivered last
Saturday to Webfoot rooters just
before the game started.
The green rooters’ edition of the
Emerald, conceived by Managing
Editor Shaw, was rushed to com
pletion two hours ahead of time
Friday night and was off the press
at 2:30 a. m., ready to be loaded
aboard a Seattle-bound train at 3
o'clock.
Shaw, working in cooperation
with Day Editor Sterling Green
and other loyal staff members, had
all copy for the paper out of the
copy-room at 9:45 p. m., except
for the principal stories on pre
game “dope,” which were coming
by wire from the Emerald’s sports
staff in Seattle. As they came
in, Shaw and Green rewrote them,
added headlines and fed them to
the linotype machines a piece at
a time.
Howard Petit, student pressman,
rose to the emergency, and shortly
after 2 o’clock the green Emer
alds were rolling off the press—
ready for the history-making dash j
to the stadium in Seattle.
The campus edition, printed on
the conventional white paper, was
likewise off the press in the fastest
time made so far this year.
Student Travels to Europe
Via Ship, Train, and Bicycle
I -
Tom Jones Experiences
Variety of Weather
On Journey
Like Tom Jones of Henry Field
ing's famous English novel, Tom
Jones at Oregon is also a wan
derer.
Stormy weather off the Mexican
coast, thick fog for five days on
the broad Atlantic, bicycle riding
in Holland, and sipping Rhenish
wine at Cologne, all went into
making an interesting summer for
Tom Jones, freshman in business
administration.
He left Portland on July 19, sail
ing down the Pacific coast, through
the Panama canal to Liverpool on
the “Damsterdyk" of the Holland
American line.
He and his companions were
taken on a drive through Wales by
a Cambridge professor. Before
leaving Great Britain, Jones wit
nessed the changing of the guards
at Windsor castle and dined at the
“Cheshire Cheese,’’ famous for be
ing frequented by Dr. Johnson and
Boswell of English literary fame.
On the continent, The Hague in
Holland was made headquarters
for his party. Seven years before,
The Hague had been Jones’ home
town. Railroad trains, automobiles,
and bicycles all served as trans
portation on his visits to Rotter
dam, Leyden, Amsterdam, Brus
sells, Ostend, Louvain, Cologne,
and the Rhineland. Even the tiny
Grand Duchy of Luxemburg did
not escape his notice.
They then returned to London,
where Jones spent a whole day
asking questions in the Bank of
Scotland. He wants to be a banker
some day (that’s why he is study
ing business administration at Ore
gon), so he thought he ought to
get a little advance light on the
British financial conditions.
•The party rented a car to drive
the length and breadth of merrie
England. The roads were excellent
throughout the island, he said. In
Canterbury he stayed at a hotel
built in 1043; in York he visited a
castle which had been converted i
into a college, and in Peterborough j
*-—_
he visited a castle which had beei
converted into a prison.
They drove on through Scotland
and at a little place called Crai
gellchie, they stayed at a hotel con
ducted by people who former!}
lived in Fortland, Oregon.
They traveled through Scotland
and then turned south again tc
Wales. Here they visited Shews
bury, which had once been the cen
ter of the Welsh wool industry. Ir
olden times, he was told, the sheep
owners were not paid for theii
product until it was woven into
cloth. It was then measured off,
by rolling it around a barrel, each
time around counting as one yard.
This went on for some time before
the wool growers discovered that
at each turn of the barrel, the buy
ers gained some cloth. Since this
discovery, no raw wool has been
taken to Shewsbury.
They boarded the White Star lin
er, Laurentic, at Liverpool, crossed
the Atlantic, and sailed down the
St. Lawrence river to Montreal.
From their to Oregon, they trav
eled by rail, arriving in Portland
on September 23.
Seattle Rings With
Band Serenades
And U. of O. Music
Spirit Prevails From Early
Saturday Until Game
Classic Begins
University of Oregon spirit pre
vailed in Seattle from the time the
75-piece pep band came off the
train early Saturday morning
ready for its Work of advertising
Oregon and the football classic un
til game time.
The music of the band and pep
talks by Aaron M. Frank, went
aver the air through two of Seat
tle’s big radio stations. The bands
men played to crowds in the city’s
lowntpwn streets and department
itoresi*. Visitors at the hotels were
lerenafaed in the lobbies. A short
(Continued on Page Three)
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Fall Term Social
Calendar Will Be
Complete Friday
JJOUSE dances and all social
functions this term must 1><*
scheduled immediately at the
dean of women's office, Mrs.
Hazel Prutsman Schwering, the
dean of women, warned yester
day.
The fall term social calendar
is rapidly nearing completion,
and will be issued Friday, it is
announced. House dances must
be on the list and approved one
week before being held.
Four Selected as
! Rhodes Aspirants
Decision To Eliminate 8
From Campus Trials
Is Difficult
| Wallace Campbell, sociology ma
jor, George Harrington, history,
Frank Lombard, economics, and
D a v id Williams, mathematics,
were selected to represent the Uni
versity in the state examination
for the Rhodes scholarship at Port
land in December.
The 12 candidates for the local
contest were all juniors, but, ac
cording to the committee, they
were one of the best groups in sev
eral years, and the final decision
was difficult to make.
The examination itself is said to
aid the men in determining what
an education really implies. Knowl
edge of their special lines and gen
eral interests as well as moral and
physical fitness was searchingly
regarded.
“Men who failed the first and
second times have come up again,"
Dr. George Rebec says, testifying
to- the fact that the effect of the
examination is not lost on anyone,
“and, what is of more interest to
the committee, they have shown
astpnishin^ progress in ideals and
conceptions as scholars and men
of culture.”
All Big Sisters
To Meet Today
To Make Plans
Committee Works With
U. of O. Personnel
All Active Members Asked
To Re in 105 Journalism
At 4:30 P. M.
A meeting of every active Big
Sister on the campus will be held
today at 4:30 in 105 Journalism
building to review the progress of
the Big Sister movement and make
definite plans for the immediate
future, according to Betty Anne
Macduff, chairman of the group.
“This year’s program represents
a considerable expansion in the
field of freshman personnel activ
ity,” Miss Macduff said, “and
every effort is being made to help
the new student on the campus ad
just herself to the social, scholas
tic, and extra-curricular activities
of the University.”
Forty-Six on Committee
In the spring 46 upperclass1
women were chosen on the basis
of their capacity for responsible,
sincere work. During the sum
mer the Big Sisters communicated
with the freshman women under
their supervision and arranged to
meet them on the campus regis
tration week.
In the past, Big Sister commit
tees have functioned only during
the first week of school, but this
year the heads will work under
Lhe guidance of the University j
personnel administration, as well
is in conjunction with the A. W.
S., to assist the freshman woman
in every possible way during her
first three terms on the campus.
Active Freshman Week
Big Sisters began their activities
registration week with an assem- j
bly for freshman women. Mrs. i
Hazel Prutsman Schwering, dean
)f women, and Karl W. Onthank,
lean of personnel administration,
vere speakers. Ann Baum, Asso
(Continued on I'apc Four)
California Dads
Offered Special
Roundtrip Fares
SPECIAL Dud’s Day faros
| k from San Francisco to Eu
! grne for the benefit of Oregon
dads living in California, have
been arranged with the South
ern Pacific for the week-end of
October 24, it is announced in
a letter received yesterday from
liufus H. Kimball, president of
the California-Oregon Dads.
The round trip rates offered
are, for 25 or more dads, $24.75;
for 50 or more, $18.00. These
fares will be effective on the
Klamath, leaving San Francis
co Thursday, October 22 at 8
p. m„ and arri\ ing in Eugene
at 4:25 p. in., Friday; and on all
southbound trains up to the fol
lowing Thursday.
Cooperation of the University
with the California Dads is be
ing given in every way, Earl M.
Pallett, registrar and chairman
of the program, announced. Let
ters are being sent to dads, urg
ing them to take advantage of
this opportunity.
Foreign Student
To Be Honored at
Tea on Thursday
A. W. S. To Sponsor Event
In Alumni Hall; Frosh
Women Are Invited
In honor of Nella Roster, for
eign scholar from Floernce, Italy,
the Associated Women Students
will entertain with a formal tea in
Alumni hall Thursday, 3 to 5 p. m.
Freshman women on the campus
are cordially invited to attend the
affair and will have a chance to
meet faculty representatives from
every school and department in
the University, in addition to rep
resentatives from each major wo
men’s activity on the campus, ac
cording to Virginia Groan, chair
man for the affair.
In the receiving line at the tea
(Continued on Page Fbur)
When Huskies Bowed to
Oregon in Seattle Saturday
Above, Bill Bowerman, Oregon
breaks up Washington fake reverse.
end, making his 87-yard run for a touchdown after intercepting a Washington pass tin his own 13-yard line. Below, left, Oregon
Bight, a scoreboard telling the fatal tale of Washington being beaten.
Groups Ask
Reinstatement
In Open House
One Other May Join at
Last Minute
Alpha Upsilon, Beta Phi
Alpha Change Votes;
Betas May Follow
With two campus living organi
zations reversing their previous un
favorable decisions on Open House
and with another fraternity likely
to join in the social affair at the
last minute, the schedule for the
annual “bunion derby,” to be held
Saturday night, will be drawn this
afternoon.
Compiling the schedule of hous
es, halls, and independent groups
participating in Open House will
be Janice Hedges, president of
heads of houses, Willis Duniway,
Emerald editor, and Mrs. Hazel
Prutsman Schwering, dean of wo
men.
Votes Are Revised
Beta Fhi Alpha and Alpha Upsi
lon, who had gone on record last
week as being against Open House,
appealed to the dean of women's
office yesterday for reinstatement
on the schedule. Beta Theta Pi may
take part with the rest of the cam
pus because of the 50-50 vote polled
in the house on the question last
week, Con Hammond, president,
said last night.
With these three organizations
asking to be included, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon is the only fraternity on
the campus holding to its original
decision against Open House. The
vote of the house stood 31 to 12
against participation, a report
from Paul Bale, president, showed,
and no reversal of this action is
likely, according to Bale.
Committee Gives View
l "No loss of social prestige will
come to S. A. E. by non-participa
tion in Open House,” a statement
from the student committee ap
pointed last week to investigate
the event, said last night. “It was
the committee’s decision that only
those organizations voting for
Open House would be scheduled to
attend, and there was to be no
compulsion in the matter.
Independent women and inde
pendent men will have places on
the Open House schedule if their
representatives will make arrange
ments with the dean of women’s
office before 3 o’clock this after
noon, it was announced.
The complete schedule will be
released tomorrow morning.
Discussion, Devotional
Feature Y.M.C.A. Party
Group of 14 Spend Week-End
At Blue River
Four faculty members and ten
students made up a Y. M. C. A.
party which spent the week-end
at Blue River, 60 miles from Eu
gene up the McKenzie valley.
A discussion Saturday evening
aimed to determine the topics de
sired by the group for meetings
Sunday morning. R. B. Porter,
executive secretary of the Cam
pus “Y,” led the Sunday morning
devotional service.
Karl W. Onthank, dean of per
sonnel, directed discussion on
“Campus Social Problems,” which
included the proper balance be
tween studies, activities, and so
cial life. Charles G. Howard, pro
fessor of law, explained the place
of the church in relation to the
campus. Readings were given by
John L Casteel, chairman of the
speech department. Rolla Reedy,
president of the campus Y. M. C.
A., presided at the conference.
Others attending were Harry
Stone, John Crockett, Don Saun
ders, Ray Woodriff, Melvin Ma
cauley, Max D uniway, Howard Oh
mart, Carroll Pawson, and Omar
Summers.
Jobs on Emerald Staff
Open for Ad Solicitors
The Emerald business staff has
openings for several more adver
tising solicitors, Harry Schenk,
advertising manager, announced
last night. Jobs are available for
both men and women, and no pre
vious experience is required.
Applicants are asked to call on
Schenk at the Emerald business
office in the Igloo, between 2 and
5 any afternoon this week.