Dads’ Day Edition Dads’ Day Edition VOLUME XXXIV NUMBER 24 Resume of Today’s News By Associated Press — NOVEMBER 2 — SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 5 — (API—Battleground of progressi vism for years, the Far West de cides tomorrow the fate of new ideas in statesmanship and politi cal economy, centering chiefly about the seething contest for the governorship of California. Five U. S. senators, 35 national representatives, five governors and a host of state and minor officers will be selected in the seven Far Western states. More than three million voters are expected to turn out in a variety of weather from sunshine to possible rain or' snow. GRILL JAPANESE DIPLOMAT GENEVA, Nov. 5. — (AP)-A Japanese diplomat was sharply grilled by League of Nations offi cials today on "suspicions” that Japan is fortifying former German islands in the Pacific which she holds under league mandate. Nobubumi Ito, Japanese minis ter to Poland, flalty denied to the Associated Press that his country was constructing naval bases on any of the Marshall, Caroline, La drone, or Pelew islands granted to her after the world war. * * * WARMS STARTS DEFENSE NEW YORK, Nov. 5.—(AP)— Captain William F. Warms and four ranking foficers of the Mor row Castle opened their defense today against charges of negli gence in the disaster that cost 134 lives when the Ward liner was swept by fire off the New Jersey coast last September. SMUGGLED CHINESE FQUND NEW YORK, Nov. 5.— (AP) Their dreams of golden opportuni ties in this country shattered, 17 Chinese, half starved and ill from months of privation, tonight wait ed at Ellis Island for deportation. The 17, all who remain of a group of 60 that left China months ago in the hold of a steamship, were found by federal agents in a cellar prison in Keansburg, N. J., where they had been kept while their captors tried to sell them to other Chinese. "HUEY” MUST STAND TRIAL WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—(AP) —The supreme court, in one of the busiest sessions in its recent his tory, today produced a succession of weighty discussions affecting millions the country over and one individual—Senator Huey P. Long of Louisiana—in particular. It ruled Long must stand trial in a $500,000 civil suit for libel, congressional immunity notwith standing. DEMOCRATS SEND LETTERS WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—(AP) More than a quarter million vote seeking letters were sent into 45 states by the Democratic national j committee in a mail bombardment which ended tonight as the cam paign drew to a close. These letters went to 135,000 precinct committeemen in every state save California, Louisiana, and Maine. Oregana Sales Drive to Start At Noon Today Sain Rickman Appointed Circulation Manager Now Payment Plan Awards Will Be Made to All Houses Seeurhig High Sales Percentage Sales for the 1934 Oregana will start at 12:30 today, according to an announcement made last night by Newton Steams, business man ager, and Barney Clark, editor of this year’s book. An entirely new payment plan has been devised by the Oregana staff to enable more, students to buy books.Fifty cents will be asked as a down-payment on the book, $1.00 will be required at the time of winter registration, $1.00 at spring registration, and the remaining $2.00 will be paid from the $5.00 breakage fee which every student is required to pay at the first of the year. “We believe this plan will make it much easier for students to pur chase Oteganas,” stated Barney Clark last night. “Many who have desired them in the past have lacked sufficient ready cash at the time of collection to make full pay ment on the book.” Bikman Selected Manager In explaining his sales campaign last evening, Stearns announced the appointment of Sam Bikman as circulation manager of the book. Bikrnan was business-mana ger of the “Corsair,” Albany col lege annual, last year. Steams stated that sales will not start until 12:30 today, at which time the house representative of the book can begin signing mem bers of his particular organization. The business manager explained that while only 50 cents is required as a deposit on the book, a larger amount may be paid at this time if desired. To the first men’s and the first women's organization se curing a 100 per cent total of sub scriptions of those living in the house will be awarded silver loving cups. These awards are now in the possession of Delta Delta Delta and Pi Kappa Alpha. Office Hours Scheduled The Oregana office will be open from 1 until 5 this afternoon, for representatives of 100 per cent or ganizations to bring in their sales books. After 5 o’colck, should a. house secure a 100 per cent record, Newton Stearns may be reached at the Phi Gamma Delta house un til 8 o’colck in the evening. After that hour it will be necessary to wait until 8 o’clock tomorrow morning at the Oregana offices in the Igloo. To houses securing 100 per cent ownership, although not the first to reach the top, will be awarded free Oreganas for their libraries, and house representatives who se cure 75 per cent of their houses (Please turn to tone 4) Howard Halbert Presents Violin Concert This Evening By FLORENCE DANNALS QNE of the most inspiring con certs of the season will be pre sented tonight at 8:00 o’clock in the Music auditorium by Howard Halbert, violinist. He will be ac companied by Aurora Potter Un derwood, who is herself a well known musician. This will be Mr. Halbert’s first appearance in Eugene for over a year. He has just completed an engagement in Portland where he reqeived highest praise. In speak ing of it, the Oregonian said: “His tone was of most agree able texture and received a very poetic treatment. There was a re markable steadiness to his flow of tone which attested well-controlled bowing. His precisely turned phrases were all to the advantage of the score. He made Saint-Saens’ pleading melodies his own, and in the spirited finale showed that there is a plentiful amount of fire and assurance in reserve for the most high-spirited of movements. His technique was ample, and his manner of using it simple and ef fective.” Mrs. Underwood, professor of piano at the University school of music, has received much renown on the Paccific coast Ar her tech nique. The complete program has been announced as follows: Brahms.Sonata in D Minor Allegro Andantino quasi allegretto Allegro non troppo Sarasati .Zapaleade Bloch .Improvisation Saint Saens.Rondo Capriccioso Halbert is being sponsored by Mu Phi Epsilon, women's national music honorary. Proceeds from the concert will be used to aid worthy music students. In Race for Governorship Above are the three principal candidates for g overnor of Oregon, who finished their respective cam paigns last night, and will await today’s balloting as a climax of the state’s hottest gubernatorial race in many years. On the left is Joe E. Dunne, Republican nominee; next is Charles 11. Martin, Democratic candidate; and on the right is Peter Zimmerman, independent aspirant. Pre-Game Rally Dance Planned For O.S.C. Meet Stage Show Featuring All Campus Talent to Be Scheduled Plans for a “bigger and better” rally dance-theater combination for the night before the Oregon State game are well under way, ac cording to Jack Campbell, secre tary of the Oregon Rally commit tee. At a meeting of the organiza tion last night it was learned that Corvallis students are planning to present one of the greatest rally exhibitions ever witnessed in the history of Oregon-Oregon State games. ‘Tor this reason,” stated Camp bell, “the rally committee is plan ning this pre-game rally dance and imploring every Oregon stu dent to cooperate by attending. “The importance of rallies as a winning factor in football was demonstrated in last Saturday’s game when the only touchdowns came after the students pepped up the cheering and displayed some life in the stands.” Dance at Broadway The dance will begin at 9:00 sharp at the Broadway, following the uptown rally from the depot. The entire theater will be turned over to Oregon students who will have their choice of dancing or seeing the current movie. At 11:00 o’clock sharp a big stage show of seven members featuring campus talent at its best in a group of surprise features and with a stage band will be present ed. Ralph Schomp, co-chairman of Oregon’s rally committee will act as master of ceremonies. “Watch Friday’s Emerald for a complete list of the features. While the Ducks make merry in the Broadway the Beavers will play in the Paramount. Come, date or no date. 40 cents for each duck who waddles through the theater’s door. Rally men will call on the sororities and the frats with tickets for the “doings.” Rooter’s lids are still on sale. Call Jack Campbell at 3095-W. Standard ensembles of white shirts and lids will be worn by all root ers at the game. Local 4Y’ Groups To Eat Together The Dill Pickle club of the Y. W. C. A. has invited the boys who eat at the Y. M. C. A. to bring their “nose-bags" and have a hot dish and coffee with them this Wednesday. Entertainment in which members of both groups will participate is being planned. Ap proximately fifteen or twenty girls belong to the Dill Pickle club, while about as many boys eat at the “Y” hut. This is a new ex perience to combine the groups. The Dill Pickle club has been sponsoring cooperative lunches for some time and find it very enjoy able. Hot dishes, tea or coffee are served at cost, while the members take turns in preparing and clean ing up. A moderate sum is charged for each dish. Recently the club elected new officers for the year: president, Violet Adams; secretary-treasurer, Loy Reider; food chairman, Lucille Davis; program chairman, Alice Luvaas. Students and Rooters Meet Tonight at 7 p. m. In Mass Yell Practice All members of the rooting section and all associated stu dents interested in helping Ore gon beat Oregon State next Saturday should attend the mass yell practice at 7 tonight in the Igloo, stated Eddie Vale, yell king. “This is the game of the sea son which we want to win more than any other, and the only way we can do our part is to show the boys out on the field that we are really behind them. Come on, gang, let’s do our part,” stated Eddie Vale, yell king. Planning Council Set for Dec. 12-14 The second northwest planning coference will be held in Seattle December 12, 13, and 14, Dr. P. A. Parsons, professor of sociology, member of the northwest regional commission announced yesterday. A number of the faculty are working on various committees of the council. Most of them will at tend the December conference in Seattle. They arc: Herman Kehrli, Dean James H. Gilbert, Dean Wayne L. Morse, E. B. Mittleman, Dr. L. S. Cressman. S. H. Johnson, and Warren D. Smith. State Teachers’ Meet To Start December 27 Leading educators from the state of Oregon will gather De cember 27, 28, 29 for the annual Oregon State Teachers meet. Gen eral addresses will be given by educators and laymen from the state at large and national as well. A great deal of time will be giv en to the various departments deal ing with special activities in the field of education. Further details of the meeting will be published in a later issue.' Schedule of Rally Trains Complete Student tickets will be necessary for use on the rally trains which will leave the Eugene station for Portland Friday afternoon and Saturday morning’, according to ! an announcement made yesterday by Tom Stoddard, assistant grad uate manager. Trains will be leaving at 4:00 and at 4:15 on Friday afternoon. The main rally train will be the 4:15 consisting of 15 cars, while the 4 :00 train is intended to accommo date the overflow, and will have only the number of extra cars which the number of passengers demands. The 4:15 will arrive in Portland at 7:45. Saturday morn ing's train will leave at 7:45, ar riving in Portland at 11:00. Stoddard has suggested that students use their own cards, for a careful check will be made to ascertain anyone using a card which is not his own. Student tickets will also be required at the i Oregon-Oregon State game on Sat urday afternoon at Multnomah stadium. Phi Mu, Chi Psi, A. D. Pi Win at Dads’ Banquet At. the Dads’ day banquet Sat urday night, the Norblad cup was presented to Phi Mu for the third consecutive year. This year they scored 100 per cent attendance. The Shaw prize, a coffee service was presented to the Chi Psi’s for having the second highest percent age of dads present. The O. Laurgaard cup, presented to the living organization with the highest percentage of freshman dads present was awarded to Al pha Delta Pi. GRADUATE RETURNS Edward Burke, who received his degres isn architecture and inter ior design from the University in June, 1933, has just returned form a year’s study abroad. He studied most of the time in Stockholm and made a trip down through Europe to Italy. Campus Calendar Upper-class commission will meet at the YWCA bungalow at 4 o'clock this afternoon. Study groups will meet at West minster house at 5 p. m. today. Dorthea Finneson will lead. Westminster dramatic club will meet at 4 p. m. today. All singers who wish to try out for positions in second bass, alto, or tenor sections of the polyphonic choir under the direction of Paul Petri, are requested. to call at his office in the music building either Tuesdays or Friadys. No appoint ment necessary. Phi Theta Upsilon will meet to night at 5:00 p. m. at Mary Spiller hall. A short but very important meeting. Order of the O will meet for lunch today at the Kappa Sigma house. It is important that all let termen be present. Oregon Radical club meets to night in the Y hut at 8 p. m. Pros pective members and interested students are especially invited. Kwama meeting will be held to night at the Alpha Delta Pi house at 7:30. All rally men meet tonight at Sigma Nu house without fail! Pan-Hellenic meeting will be held tomorrow at 4 o’colck in 110 Johnson. Professor Dunn will talk on Ro man provinces Thursday night, 4 p. m., 107 Oregon building. Alpha Kappa Psi will meet Tues day evening at 7:30 o’colck in room 105 Commerce. Mr. K. F. Thunemann, advertising manager of McMorran and Washburne will speak. Philomelete outdoor group will' meet this afternoon at 4:30 at the | YWCA. Please bring fifteen cents. Phi Beta meeting at 7:00 p. m. in Gerlinger hall. Both members and pledges invited. Oregon Voters Mark Ballots At Polls Today Race for Governorship Is Tliree-Gornered Campaign at Close P r o p o s e »1 C o list it 111 ional Changes Await Final Judgment By A1 GOLDGERG Climaxing one of the most heated political campaigns in many years, Oregon voters go to the polls today to stamp verdicts of significance throughout the nation. With indications of a record vote bright, gubernatorial candidates last night issued final exhortations in an attempt to win over those voters yet wavering as to choice. A three-cornered scramble for the governorship between Joe E. Dunne, Republican; Charles H. Martin, Democrat; and Peter Zim merman, independent; is seen by close political observers. Platforms Outlined Dunne, a legislator of long standing, is basing his platform upon equivocable opposition to the ‘New Deal’ and insistence upon a ‘pay as you go’ policy. Martin, on the other hand, was spokesman in the House of Representatives for the Democratic administration and looks toward economic recovery through the policies of President Roosevelt. Zimmerman, like Dunne pos sessed of senatorial experience, promises progressive legislation for all the people alike. Of all the measures appearing on the ballot, none has aroused such widespread comment as the proposed 20-mill tax limitation amendment. Revenue obtained un der this measure, which proposes a limitation on taxable property, would be divided as follows: for state purposes, two mills or 10 per cent; for county, five mills or 25 per cent; for school district, five mills or 25 per cent; and for any city, eight mills, or 40 per cent. Other measures in the spot light are the healing arts amend ment and the grange power bill. Polls will be open from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. I beta Sigma Phi Initiates Twelve Eight, new Theta Sigma Phi pins are being worn by the new members of the national journal ism honorary initiated Sunday morning. The iniation was held in the journalism building, and was followed by a breakfast in honor of the new members. The eight new wearers of the Matrix pins are: Marian Allen, Ann-Reed Burns, Miriam Eichner, Ruth Storla, Velma McIntyre, Ro berta Moody, Barbara Wegg and Henriette Horak. Carroll Wells, of Portland, who was on the way to the initiation eary Sunday morn ing was unable to get here because of car trouble, and will be initiated at a later date. Hilda Gillam, and Louise Anderson, two other pledges who were not able to be present will also be initiated in the future. Frances Hardy, president of the organization was in charge of the initiation. Mrs. Eric W. Allen, Mrs. George Turnbull, and Genevieve Dunlop represented the alumna of the group. Mrs. Allen spoke at the breakfast, and outlined the pur pose and work of Theta Sigma Phi, and its significance on the campus, as well as its national scope in newspaper work. The next meeting of the group will be Thursday evening, at the home of Mrs. Allen. At that time Ruth McClain, who attended the national convention of Theta Sig ma Phi in Chicago this summer, will give her report. FEW ARTICLES LOST Only a few articles have been turned in at the University depot office over the wek-end. They are an umbrella, a hat, and a book. Five Scholarship Students Chosen To Represent UO Hill, Caswell, Humphreys, Iirooke, Hitclieock Are Candidates From a field of thirteen appli cants five candidates were chosen yesterday to represent the Univer sity in the state Rhodes Scholar competition. The choice was ar rived at after an oral grilling by a University committee on foreign scholarships, and the successful candidates will enter the state competition at Portland the first of January. Those selected were James W. Brooke, Irvin Bartle Hill, Parks Hitchcock, and Lloyde Humphreys. High Average Shown Dr. George Rebec, chairman of the Rhodes committee, stated: "The committee was again pleased at the high average of the candi dates and our feeling is that the group we send to Portland this year for the state committee will average as well as all the groups we have sent in recent years, and it is to be remembered that Oregon has usually secured one of the ap pointments." "These boys are comforts to ed ucators when asked if endeavors bear any fruits. They would be a. credit to any institution, and I would have nofear of sending all five to Oxford with expectation of winning high honors for them.” James W. Brooke, '34, Eugene, is entering his first year of medic ine. He received the Freshman reading prize in 1931; literary edi tor of the Oregana, 1933, was the winner of the second prize in the Murray Warner history contest, elected to Sigma Xi, scientific hon orary, and two year varsity swim mer. John Caswell, Eugene' ’34, was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, a mem ber of the orchestra, and graduate student in history. Irvin Hill, Cushman, Oregon, who received his M.A. in 1934, is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Parks Hitchcock is assistant edi tor of the Emerald, and president of Ye Tabard Inn. Lloyde Humphreys is a senior in psychology, winner of Beta Gam ma Sigma plaque as a freshman, and winner of the busines admin istration cup as a junior. He is also a member of the band. Finals in January These five applicants will meet in Portland the first week of Janu ary and compete with the state ap plicants, from there they will meet the district applicants in Spokane. Four candidates are selected from Washingto, Oregon, Idaho, Mon Lana, Wyoming and North Dakota, and will be sent to Oxford in Oc tober 1935. The committee examining these candidates Sunday included Dr. George Rebec, chairman, Prof. Stephenson Smith, Dr. Andrew Fish, R. R. Huestis, Dr. Chandler B. Beall, and Mrs. Clara Fitch, secretary. SHELDON TO RETURN Dr. H. D. Sheldon, professor in Lhe school of social sciences, and now on leave of absence at the state tuberculosis hospital, is ex pected to return home for a few days this week. It will be his first Lime home since last February. Two California Campi Scenes OfRiots, Fights Moore Continues Attack! On ‘Radicalism’ Tomatoes Thrown Students on Los Angeles, Berkeley Campus Give Demonstrations BERKLEY, Calif., Nov. 5—(AD —Egg and tomato throwing dis orders on one campus and a dra matic tearful warning against communism on another today cli maxed contention in California’s state university over radicalism and the suspension of five students on the southern campus. In a near riot on the Berkeley campus, students and faculty members alike were spattered with eggs and tomatoes hurled to dis rupt a meeting held to protest tha suspensions and the “rising tide of fascism and reaction.” A projected general classroom strike fizzled out. Moore Sheds Tears In Los Angeles, Provost Ernest C. Moore of the southern school, charged, with tears coursing his cheeks, that a communist "cell of agitation” had been established on his campus, under direct orders of the Moscow third internationale. Scuffling developed at Berkeley in a crowd of more than 2,000 stu dents, most of them apparently looking on out of curiosity,-which assembled immediately outside the campus because the meeting was not permitted within university grounds. One student was cut over the eye. Students Sing Only a few Berkeley students stalked out of their classes at the strike deadline. The row, generated in the street outside the campus gate, ended with everybody sing ing “Hail, California," the univer sity hymn. But, between the ‘walkout” and the hymn, blows were struck, a girl speaker was splattered with egg yolk and broke into tears, fac utly members were hit, and a sec tion of the crowd wore itself hoarse with boos, college cheers and just noise. Uncanny accuracy was displayed in the egg and tomato barrage. One speaker was silenced when an egg verging on maturity skipped directly into his megaphone. Infirinary Patronage Falls Over Weekend Notwithstanding rallies, rain storms and wet football games, the infirmary had only two patients over the week-end, Caroline Scott and Howard Lee. Lee, who has been ill about two weeks, was taken to the Eugene hospital yesterday. Miss Scott was placed there on Sunday. Dogs Steal Football Heroes’ Act Oregon-Montana Game JF there wasn’t any too much of j the old fight displayed by either [ .earn last Saturday during the >pening minutes of the Oregon Montana game, certainly it was furnished by an over-friendly dog vhich insistedd on going into the jame every few minutes to "sub stitute” for a player he didn’t :hink was doing very well. It appeared that the canine was ■nore interested in the ^ame than :he spectators. Several players ind the referees profanely suggest ;d to the dog that he quit the game tnd permit it to be played by men vho had had more experience, but vhen they threw handfuls of dirt it him, he sensed a game and was ill for it. A beckoning whistle from the announcer’s loud speaker lid not attract him. Fearful that the pooch would :ake part in the huddles and con vey damaging information to Mon tana, the Ducks combined forces and l)ad him carried off the field, where he continued to watch with a critical eye. Just after the second half, when things began to look more active on the field, it came to pass that two dogs began to fight. Now, that is usually not news, but when dogs fight in the rain, that is news. One of the mutts was apparently re lated to one of these dachshunds, or family dogs which are long enough for all the k*ds to pet at once, half a dog high, you know, and two dogs long. The antagonist was a slightly larger and squatty looking terrier. They milled about in a puddle of water until the ter rier made a break for it. The last I saw of the dachshundt, he was in quiring if anyone had seen a little dog go by with a black eye and a lowered tail.