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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1933)
University of Oregon. Eugene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thueinmel, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor
Doug Polivka, Associate Editor; Julian Prescott,
Parks Hitchcock, Don Caswell, Stanley
Guy Shad duck,
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Don Caswell, News Ed.
Malcolm Bauer. Sports Ed.
Elinor Jlenry. Features Ed.
Bob Moore. Makeup Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’s Ed.
A1 Newton. Dramatics Ed.
Abe Merritt. Chief Night Ed.
Mary Louiee Ethnger, Society
Barney Clark, Humor Ed.
Peggy Chessman, Literary Ed.
Patsy Lee. Fashions Ed.
George Callas, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: Hill Phipps. A1 Newton, Mary Jane Jenkins
Ha*.le Corrigan, Byron Brinton.
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Betty Ohlemiller. Ann-Reed
Burns, Roberta Moody, Newton Stearns. Howard Kessler.
FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Hcnrictte Horak.
REPORTERS: Frances Hardy. Margaret Brown, Clifford
Thomas. Carl Jones. Helen Dodds. Hilda Gillam, Thomas
Ward. Miriam Eichner, Marian Johnson, Virginia Scoville,
Gertrude Lamb. Janis Worley, Reinhart Knudsen, V'elma
SPORTS STAFF: Bob Avisoti, Assistant Sports Ed.; Jack Mil
ler. Clair Johnson, George Jones’, Julius Scruggs. Edwin
Pooley, Bob Avison, Dan Clark. Ted Blank. Art Derbyshire,
Emerson Stickles, Jim Quinn. Don Olds, Betty Shoemaker,
Tom Dimmirk. Don Brooke, Bill Aetzel, Bob Cresswell.
COPYREADERS: Elaine Cornish. Dorothy Dill, Pearl Johansen,
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Barbara Smith. Elwin Ireland.
WOMEN’S PAGE ASSISTANTS: Janis Worley, Betty Eabbe,
Mary Graham. Joan Stadelman, Bette Church, Marge Leon
ard. Catherine Eisman, Marie Pell.
NIGHT EDITORS: Ruth Vannice, Alfredo Fajardo, David
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ginia Catherwood. Margilie Morse, Jane Bishop, Dorris
Bailey, Irma Egbert, Nan Smith. Gertrude von Berthelsdorf,
Jeanne Mahoney, Virginia Scoville, Alice Tillman.
RADIO STAFF: Barney Clark. Howard Kessler, Carroll Wells,
SECRETARY: Mary Graham.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Gretchen Gregg:, Jean Finney, Mar
jorie Will, Evelyn Davis, Charlotte Olitt, Virginia Ham
mond, Carmen Curry, Alene Walker, Theda Spicer, June
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Thomas, Margaret Thompson, Tom Meador.
William Meissner, Adv. Mgr.
7*'red Fisher, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
Kd Labbc, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
William Temple, Asst. Adv.
Eldon Haberman, Nat. Adv.
Ron Few, Promotional Mgr.
Tom Holman, Circ. Mgr.
Hill Perry, Asst. Circ. Mgr.
Petty Jientley, Office Mgr.
Pearl Murphy, Class. Adv. Mgr.
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Ruth Rippey, Checking Mgr.
Jeanette Thompson, Exec. Sec.
Phyllis Cousins, Exec. Sec.
Dorothy Anne Clark, Exec. Sec.
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism lildp. Phone 3300 News
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The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, published daily during the college
year, except Sundays, Mondays, holidays, examination periods,
all of December and all of March except the first three days.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class
matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year.
ANOTHER RESIGNATION IN ORDER
DEAN MORSE has declared that harmony can
be restored to higher education only by the
resignation of Chancellor Kerr.
It was a step that was bound inevitably to fol
low the Roscoe C. Nelson controversy. In many
sections of the state the sentiment has been freely
expressed that the attack on the actions of the
board president was taking an oblique slant; that
the true center of disharmony is and has been
Chancellor Kerr, and that there will be no peace
until he resigns.
In this the Emerald concurs. The battle has
been fought on a higli plane of principles. Aca
demic freedom, the keynote of the struggle, is a
nebulous thing, a concept that is hard to define or
explain. But in this case it. has simply meant that
the administrative actions of Chancellor Kerr have
been subversive to the faculty's ideals of the best
academic traditions. And undoubtedly the chan
cellor is unfitted by his long association elsewhere
to fill the role of peacemaker here.
A suspicion lurks, however, that better tactical
methods could have been employed than a request
for Chancellor Kerr’s resignation, coming from
Univeisity environs immediately after the Nelson
When the first rumors seeped to Eugene that
Nelson was contemplating resigning from the state
board, this newspaper felt that the end of Chancel
lor Kerr's regime was near- that in this latest and
greatest battle over higher education it would have
been clearly .->hown that the chancellor is the real
bone of contention; that either the chancellor him
self would see that as long as he remains in office'
there will never be harmony, or that the board of
higher education would realize that the only method
of restoring peace would be through the peaceful
removal of the source of the discord. And the
chancellor would retire with the encomiums to
which more than a quarter century of service to
the state college and the commonwealth entitle him.
For that reason the Emerald believes that the i
first motions toward the retirement of Kerr should'
have come from the board or the chancellor him
self. Now the battle cry rings again. Dean Morse j
has in effect called for the chancellor’s resignation,
and his action should receive the prompt endorse
ment of the faculty.
As the leader in this struggle for academic free
dom, Dean Morse has followed the theory that frank
statement is the pr: eea for political ills. Thus:
far his tactics have been successful. And while
v/e regret tnat the first move toward the resigna
tion of Chancellor Ke r came not from the board
or the chancellor himself, we believe it to be a move
in the proper direction and the longest step toward !
the solution of the problems of higher education.
TAPS FOK TAMMANY
TN New York rhe other day, excitable little Fiorello
LaGuardia, long the "enfant terrible" of New
York’s large congressional representation, scored a
fine victory in the mayoralty race in America’s
Riding the bandwagon of a "fusion” party, a
coalition between Republicans, non-Tammany Dem
ocrats, and anyone else who wanted to vote for him,
LaGuardia swept out of his path two powerful ele
ments. First of these was the recovery party,
which with the official backing of "Jim" Farley,
the administrations political juggler, and the un
official support of President Roosevelt, was back
ing Joseph V. (Holy Joe) McKee, who held down
the seat for a short time after the culmination of
the Scabury investigations which led to the ousting
of Jimmy Walker, gay bon vivant and wisecraeker.
The other political faction to take a sound
trouncing at the hands of the man whom Walker
defeated decisively in an earlier campaign, was
Tammany. Tammany, much maligned Democratic
political faction, has been a thorn in the nation’s
side ever since the days of Boss Tweed and his
scurrilous cohorts. Tammany is the first example
of the political machine with all the old elements
of such a machine including ward bosses, free cigars 1
Tammany as a social phenomenon is undount
edly an interesting bit of Americana, but as a po
litical machine, it had to fall before the carefully
planned government of the New Deal. Newspapers
and magazines the nation over are sounding the
paean of joy at the collapse of this insidious ma
chine, and few will sigh at the crumbling of this
relic of the old America, and newspapers and maga
zines the nation over are sounding a paean of joy
at the crushing blow dealt by New Yorkers at the
practitioners of governmental corruption and rack
NO ROSE BOWL FOR MICHIGAN
'll >TAYBE it will be Oregon and maybe it will be
Southern California who represents the West
next New Year’s day in the Tournament of Roses
game in Pasadena.
But whoever it is, Michigan will not be the op
ponent. This was definitely decided yesterday when
Major John L. Griffith, head of the Big Ten ath
letic commission, laid down the Big Ten law pro
hibiting post-season games for their teams.
This is regrettable. The sporting world knows
the deserved reputation of Michigan teams. It
knows that Michigan has been the most consistently
strong football center in the country since the turn
of the century. Its record for undefeated strings
has passed the half-hundred mark. Before 1930.
Kipke’s men had won 29 out of 30 games played.
Michigan is not one of those teams which bloom
in silk pants for a few seasons anti hit a dismal
toboggan after it has built a huge stadium and
started losing games in it.
At the risk of being called infantile triflers, we
say that the sports world is deprived of one of its
most beautiful spectacles when the Big Ten teams
are excluded from what amounts to a national
championship game. Inferior teams get the invi
tation to come and play for the title.
So again this year, Michigan will stand awk
wardly aside and watch another team go to Pasa
dena, perhaps a team over which it has demon
strated definite superiority.
Well, perhaps we're building castles in the air
to even be thinking of Rose Bowl yet, but it's lots
PEGGY CHESSMAN, Editor
npo continue our suggestions of
good fiction and non-fiction
books so that next week you may
carry out the slogan of this year’s
Book Week, ‘‘Grow Up With
Books," we offer first Ursula Par
rott's "The Tumult and the Shout
ing." If you liked the Jalna books,
Walpole's family serial, conclud
ing with “Vanessa,” you will enjoy
this novel, a powerful story of
three generations of a Bostonian
family. It traces the family line
from a group of simple people who
came in a sailing ship from the
distant shores of Ireland, with
their belief in God, hard work,
good women, to the contemporary
generation bent on self-expression
and a casual moment's pleasure.
Two people whose paths would
never have crossed under more
prosperous conditions meet in Mad
ison Square on a park bench. That
is the start of a dangerous, full
of-action novel which Peter B.
Kyne lias just finished. It Is en
titled “Comrades of the Storm."
As a worthwhile non-fiction
book we recommend "Crowded
Hours,” reminiscences by Alice
Roosevelt Longworth. Her histor
ical narrative of the Roosevelt ad
ministration is a vivid picture gal
lery of the era.
Unusual, in that it center.
| around one person, as an autobiog
j raphy should, but also includes pic
tures of numerous other persons, is
j “It Was the Nightingale," Ford
Madox Ford’s story of his life.
1 Marcel Proust, James Joyce, Fin
est Hemingway, John Galsworthy,
Gertrude Stein, and scores of oth
er literary lights live anil breathe
in anecdotes and intimate incidents
on the pages of this book,
j A good interpretation of the Ed
wardian era in England and the
I men of the time who were influen
tial in the destiny of the country
is contained in Andre Maurois'
"The Edwardian Era."
If you are one of those students
who has read Hitler's autobigra-1
phy, "My Battle," compare it with
the original copy In German, |
"Mein Kampf.” It is interesting to
note that such an important man |
in the eyes of all nations is a mis-j
erable writer. It is also interesting
to discover how much abridged and
modified the American translation
If you can, be sure to read Ben
ito Mussolini's story of his broth
er's life, "Vita di Arnaldo.”
MAE WEST MODES SHOW
IN DISPLAY OF STYLES
(Continued from Payc One)
rung wrap.-, favored fur in trim
ming and as base material.
Assisting .Miss Keifenrath as
models were Ruth Robinson. Kliz
abeth Wright. Mat ion Heiberg, and
Letiy Cline, all from Berg's. They
were presented with corsages of
gardenias donated by the College |
Jean Failing pre.-iJcnf c! lb-.
Associated Wouieu btudeut , and
Virginia Hartje, chairman of the
.style show, both voiced tlicit- pleas
ure at the success of the event,
and wish it to be known that the
attendance was the largest of any
A. W. S. mass meeting in the last
Assisting Miss Hartje with ar
rangements were Jean l’inney, in
vitations; Catherine Coleman, re
freshments and serving; lieva
Herns, properties; Elizabeth Rix,
music; and Henrietta Horak, pub
TO LEAVE ON FRIDAY
(Continued from Cane One)
being given student privileges were
being- sold general admission tick
ets for Sl.tib with the privilege of
sitting in the University student
section. This agreement was
reached by Hugh K. Rosson and
Carl Lodell. graduate managers of
the University and of Oregon State
Men students wearing rooter's
lids, yellow ties, and white shirts
will be seated from the 50 to the
20-yard line No card stunts will
be used, but new ones with the
Oregon rooter lid have been ar
ranged. according to Mickey Vail,
yell king. Students taking part in
the rally will be admitted to the
stadium first and will consequent
ly get the best seats.
There w ill lie no special train on
which the students will return, but
they may take any regular South
ern Pacitic train. Trains will leave
Portland on the following sched
ule: "15 p m. and 9:50 p. m. Sat
urate; and S v ,\ij p m and
9.o0 p. m. Sunday.
Wait Until The Lemon Punch By STANLEY ROBE
This Eugene Situation
(An Editor rial Reprinted From the Eugene Register-Guard)
IVfUCH has been said about the
-L'*- position of the people of Eu
gene in the controversies affecting
the University of Oregon, partic
ularly the appointment of Dr. Wil
liam Jasper Kerr as chancellor. It
is our purpose in this editorial to
state as calmly and as fairly as
we can what we believe to be the
It is impossible for any one per
son or any one group to say that,
it represents all the people of any
community. In Eugene (as it
would be in any other city) there
are groups which take relatively
little interest in University af
fairs. On the whole, however, it
is safe to say that most of the
people in this city and in Lane
county take a deep and personal
interest in the University’s wel
When (he University was found
ed in 1S7G, the people of Eugene
and Lane county gave what they
had to give in cash or farm prod
uce or labor to complete Deady
hall, the first building. Since that
time they have given the school
hundreds of thousands of dollars
When the very life of Ihe Univer
sity was threatened by the Zorn
Macpherson bill they bled them
selves white in depression times to
carry the story to the people of
Yet, great as is their pride in
the school, the people of Eugene
by and large, have always borne
in mind that the University be
longs not to them alone but to all
tlie people of Oregon and that in
making it what it has become the
real achievements have been those
of its scholars and teachers.
The fundamental mistake made
in the selection of Dr. Kerr for
chancellor was one of method for
in laying aside its plans for a com
plete New Deal, the state board
of the time assumed that this
most important educational prob
lem could be settled by political
trading by an appointment which
would pacify alarmed business in
terests in Corvallis and Eugene.
Faculties were ignored. Educa
tional fundamentals were set
aside. II was represented that the
Kerr appointment would satisfy
partizans of both the University
and the State College, especially
business leaders in Eugene and
thereby hang* the tale which
What diil happen at the time of
the Kerr appointment?
The Zorn-Macpherson bill ap
peared in April IP32 as the state
board approached its final deci
sions on division of functions and
the naming of a chancellor. In
June, when the board announced
its decision on functions and its
intention to seek a NEW MAN,
the Zorn-Macpherson fight was ai
its height. In Eugene, there was j
a committee of six named by the
Chamber of Commerce and em
powered to establish all policies j
for the campaign.
On or about June 25, a group |
it' iii:i Eugene businessmen, NOT j
membets of the executive commit
tee. were invited to a conference
in Portland at the instance of a
close personal friend of Dr. Kerr
and they later met Dr. Kerr. Eu
gene support for the appointment :
of Dr. Kerf was the object. It was
represented that Dr. Kerr's (un
ofticiail support in the fight)
against the Zorn-Macpherson bill
could be had if he was favored
1 ■: chan; .Her
I he tour Eugene businessmen i
reported to groups of Portland
alumni and later to an informal
gathering of about 50 Eugene cit
izens in the Eugene chamber of
commerce building. The Eugene
Chamber was never consulted as
a chamber. The four urged sup
port for their plan. Objections
were raised. The matter was laid
over so that the executive com
mittee in the campaign and Presi
dent Hall could be consulted. After
three days, it was agreed that the
matter should be dropped.
Later in the summer, the four
businessmen again became active
for the Kerr appointment. This
situation was thrashed out at a
meeting with the executive com
mittee. Spokesmen for the four
insisted it was their right as indi
viduals to do as they pleased —
AS INDIVIDUALS. It was agreed
this could not be prevented but
that they must make it clear that
they were acting for themselves
only. Thus the matter stood at
the appointment of Dr. Kerr on
September 6, 1932. Thus it has
The sincerity of those citizens
who advocated the appointment of
Dr. Kerr has never been ques
tioned but there has been much
open and strenuous dissent. This
paper from the beginning con
demned the plan as unwise and
prejudicial to Dr. Kerr himself.
Many, many citizens, not connect
ed in any way with the faculty,
expressed their opposition, but it
was agreed that the people of the
community must preserve union
for the main fight.
After the appointment wad
made, every effort was made by
both townspeople and faculty to
achieve harmony. This became
impossible after March 1933 with
the presentation of the chancel
lor’s first budget, the unwar
ranted and devious attack of the
Chancellor on University morals
in the effort to remove the women
deans and various changes which,
whatever the intentions, revived
the old distrust.
The faculty’s unanimous action,
after months of patience, speaks
In the Eugene community, it is
only fair to say that division of
opinion still exists, and no man
can say exactly how it is divided
and be sure of himself, but we be
lieve a great majority of Eugene
people think it was a blunder
when the NEW DEAL was set
There is, however, very little
bitterness toward Dr. Kerr and
none toward sister institutions.
His position has been pathetically
difficult. The people of Eugene
and the supporters of the Univer- i
sity are not asking for anything ]
except fairness. They are NOT
opposing the new setup, but on
the contrary want to see it given
a real chance.
The people of Eugene will wel
come any leadership which can '■
truly restore peace and those high !
educational ideals without which
none of the schools can long ex- j
ist. After all, in spite of their
nearness to the University, in
spite of all their sacrifices for it,
the people of Eugene must be
humble because these schools be
long to all the people of the state.
As Roscoe Nelson said, there is
room and need for many great
lighthouses in this state.
Scanning the Cinemas
McDonald- "Berkeley Square,”
Leslie Howard, Heather An
gel, Beryl Mercer. Also "Gold
en Harvest," Richard Arlen,
Chester Morris, Genevieve
Tobin, Roscoo Ates.
Colonial "The Seventh Com
By J. A. NEWTON
Another New Face
This time the new personality is
Heather Angel, fresh from acting
experience in many European and
far eastern countries. She is ap
pealing in "Berkeley Square" with
Leslie Howard. The show opens
today at the Mae.
This is the story about a twen
tieth century man who travels
back in time to the eighteenth cen
tury. He falls in love with a girl
there. Can you blame him ? Com
plications arise when the man
realizes he must return to his own
time, without the girl.
The other show on the program,
"Golden Harvest." deals with the
troubles arising between the two
castes represented by one brother
who is a farmer, anti another who
is a big bad bear in the Chicago
Give heed, all ye young gentle
men. that the path of sin leads to
no good end, but as an old gentle
man of Sb stated one time, you
might miss a lot of fun. All lead
ing up to the announcement of the
sensational "Seventh Command
’-■’■'it liicb i tht' iUbicct of 1 o'
day s sermon at the Colonial.
It seems there's a boy who gels
in the wrong' crowd in the city.
He gets on the toboggan and has
a merry old ride.
This show is produced by a com
pany which doesn’t divulge its own
name, nor those of the actors. In
other words, il's probably some
thing you shouldn’t see. So I for
bid you to see it.
No doubt the Messers Godfrey
will clean up on it.
A thousand laugh - m akin g,
breath-taking magic tricks are
promised for Friday night at the
Eugene armory by Virgil, world
famous illusionist and former
drama division student at the Uni
versity. When he was at school
here he was good enough to at
tract the notice of a Seattle vaude
ville “spotter," and ten years in
which magic has been both his
work and hobby should make his
big new show worth seeing.
By PATSY LEE
IIOPE you were all present at
** the style show yesterday. If
you passed it up. you missed
something. Charles F. Berg's of
Portland, graciously sent their
very chic stylist. Miss Reisenrath.
four models, and gobs of lovely at
tire. The latter made all our
Miss Reisenrath stressed the ad
ttnage of having a feu well se
lected ensembles with complete
and matching accessories, rather
than a helter-skelter bunch of
clothes which one is tempted to
collect at random. How truthful,
coeds, how truthful.
Liz Wright, former blondish stu
dent of this institution, did very
well by herself in several stylish
outfits, especially when she made
I us all gasp in a stunning hostess
dress in Patou’s new pegrl-orchid
shade with deep purple contrasted
in the skirt silhouette,
i The style parade commenced
with pajama attire. Here, one
may dwell upon several new notes
in negligee elegance. The frog
! closing is something new and quite
popular, and may I say something
now about the Chinese influence
on clothes. We find a new oriental
lavishness in the use of tassels,
j metal trimmings, intricate em
: broidery, and the introduction and
popularization of the new lacquer
i red shade.
And now for a brief resume of
the outstanding points of this
year’s fashion. The new beet-root |
color is especially chic, especially
when fashioned into _ the adorable
suede jacket and knitted sports
suit to match, which was modeled
Another thing, didn’t you go ga
ga over the white gaberdeen rain
coat with large black buttons and
belt, the hill-billy sweater in yel
low with the flagrant black and
yellow plaid skirt? Mannequin
The new nun's collar is espe
cially unique and practical as it
may be discarded to give a more
informal effect. The tubular sil
houette is the thing (remember
that, we are all going to hear more
about it), and an adorable and in
expensive crushed velvet hat and
collar caught this columnist’s eye
as being hotcha and practical. Ah
—the new wood-violet hue is lavish
and becoming to most any com
English tweeds are exceptionally
good for campus wear, and rab
bit’s-hair wool dresses are warm
and yet not too heavy. Did you
notice the grey one wxch the huge
red velvet ascot? Elegant for go
ing to college.
The last morsel of the whole af
of the Air
GENERAL and specific news are
the offering of this after
noon’s Emerald-of-the-Air broad
cast. Society news of the campus
and vicinity is in order when Mary
Louiee Edinger, the Emily Post of
the Emerald, grapples with the
mike at KORE. The latest devel
opments in the higher education
situation as printed in the Emer
ald will constitute the remainder
of the program. The hour is 4:30.
The weather isn't bad. Are you
J. EDWARD FIELD.
“Personally, I don’t think Nel
son accomplished a thing, but it’s
too bad affairs had to be like they
are this week-end, of all times.
*1 think Oregon will win.”
WILBUR K. JESSEN
“It wasn’t right of him to come
down here and create a fuss. Re
signing would be the best thing
for him to do.
"I think Oregon should win by a
couple of touchdowns.”
Out practicing football.
All quiet at Locust court.
fair was the flame colored formal
which was garnished with garden
ias, and spiced with a white fur
jaquette and white bag'.
Readings To Be Given
A group of readings on Amer
ican folk-lore subjects will be
given by John L. Casteel, director
of speech, at a meeting of the
Lone Pine P. T.-A. tonight.
"WHEN A FELLER
NEEDS A FRIEND"
• • • there’s cheer in good old Briggs!
Another football player may take your sig
nals, but there’s no substitute for B RIGGS.
You could pay twice as much for other
tobaccos and find them not half so good.
BRIGGS is aged in the wood extra long.
It’s mellowed and biteless. It’s so good
that it won nation-wide popularity before
it had a line of advertising.
But it s easy to make a tobacco sound
grand in print. Smoking’s what counts.
Won’t you try a tin of BRIGGS?
BRIGGS Pipe Mixture is also sold in 1-pound and
-2-pound tins . , and in 1-pound Humidor kegs*