Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1935)
The Emerald of the Air radio
programs, with new features, and
under the direction of Woodrow
Truax, will open again Monday.
Story on page 4.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. EUGENE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1935
Rack the Ducks
Duck and Hedskin clash on Hay
ward field today. All loyal Web
foot rooters will be on deck to
cheer their team to victory.
Monday Schedule Lists
Alpha Xi Delta and
Zeta Tau Alpha
Appointments to Be Made
Individual portraits for the 1936
Oregana will be taken during the
next six weeks period starting on
Monday, October 7, according to
word received from the Oregana
Margaret Ann Morgan, in
charge of sororities, and Dan
Clark Jr., in charge of fraterni
ties, are distributing picture
schedule cards to each living or
ganization a few days in advance
of its appointed date. Each mem
ber of the organization must sign
up as to what time he will appear
for his picture.
The schedule for organization
appointments is as follows:
Oct. 7—Alpha Xi Delta, Zeta
Oct. S—Alpha Chi Omega.
Oct. 9—Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha
Oct. 10—Delta Upsilon.
Oct. 11—Alpha Phi.
Oct. 14—Beta Theta Pi.
Oct. 15—Alpha hall, Omega hall.
Oct. 16—Sigma hall, Gamma
Oct. 17—Chi Omega, Alpha Omi
Oct. 18—Chi Psi.
Oct. 21—Hendricks hall.
Oct. 22—Sigma Chi.
Oct. 23—Theta Chi.
Oct. 24—Delta Gamma.
Oct. 25—Pi Beta Phi.
Oct. 28—Susan Campbell hall.
Oct. 29—Sigma Nu.
Oct. 30—Phi Gamma Delta.
Oct. 31—Phi Kappa Psi.
Nov. 4—Kappa Sigma.
Nov. 5—Delta Delta Delta.
Nov. 6—Phi Sigma Kappa.
Nov. 7—Gamma Phi Beta.
Nov. 8—Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Nov. 11—Kappa Alpha Theta.
Nov. 12—Delta Tau Delta.
Nov. 13—Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Law School Meet
Will Be October 7
The first meeting of the year of
the law school student body will
be held in 105 Oregon, Monday,
October 7 at 10:50 a. m., accord
ing to an announcement made by
Robert Hunter, president of the
law school organization.
The faculty will be formally in
troduced at the meeting and there
will be a discussion on a new
course on Oregon law which will
be presented this year by Profes
sor Charles G. Howard. Informa
tion concerning the smoker will be
given by Professor Orlando J. Hol
Appointments of committees for
fall term will also be made at this
Miss Smith Invites All
Independents to Party
Independent women on the Uni
versity campus are invited to at
tend a party which is being given
Saturday evening at 7:30 at Miss
Janet Smith’s home at 1675 Fair
mount boulevard. The Orides, wo
men’s independent organization, is
cooperating with Miss Smith for
the informal affair. The address
may be reached by taking the Uni
versity loop bus to 17th avenue.
Scliomp Asks for
For Today’s Game
Ralph Schomp, assistant
graduate manager, issued a
sharp appeal last night for
students to sell game pro
grams at the Oregon-XJtah
contest this afternoon on Hay
ward field, starting at 2
Any men interested In mak
ing a little extra money have
been asked to report to the
ofifee of the’ graduate mana
ger today noon, not later than
Missouri Mules Join Italians
The U. S. is determined to be neutral, but Missouri mules will he
in the thick of the fighting in Ethiopia. Itailians will use thousands
Confers on Libe
Special Feature May Be
Added to Plans
Mrs. George T. Gerlinger of
Portland, former regent of the
University, conferred with Univer
sity and library officials and
townspeople Friday regarding
plans for raising funds for the
browsing room, one of the pro
posed departments in the new li
brary, now under construction.
A dinner was held in Mrs. Ger
linger’s honor at the Osburn hotel
that evening. Chancellor Freder
ick M. Hunter, President C. V.
Boyer, Burt Brown Barker, Uni
versity vice-president; M. H.
Douglass, librarian, and members
of the library committee were
Mrs. Gerlinger, tor whom Ger
linger hall on the campus is named,
has bean very active in past years
in securing funds for various Uni
versity buildings, including the wo
men’s building and museum of fine
arts. The browsing, or recreation
al reading room for the library,
must be furnished by fund's other
than federal or state money.
Accompanying Mrs. Gerlinger
was Mrs. Josephine Evans, Harp
ham, graduate of the class of ’25.
Returns to University
Miss Christina Crane, instructor
in Romance languages, has re
turned to assume her duties at the
University after a year's leave of
Miss Crane spent her leave at
the University of Chicago where
she worked for her doctor’s degree.
During her absence her position
was filled by her sister, Miss Helen
Crane, who is now teaching French
in Boise, Idaho.
Moore to Take up Job
In Sociology Division
Dr. E. H. Moore, formerly of
Oregon State college, will come
to the campus today to take his
position in the sociology depart
ment. Dr. Moore was appointed
head of the school of social work
which was to have been established
this year in Portland, but was
postponed until next year.
TSCHIRLEY TO BE HERE
Rev. Richard Tschirley of Cor
vallis will occupy the pulpit at the
Grace Lutheran church of Eugene
this Sunday at the 11 o’clock
Oregon State Student
On KORE Sunday
Mis3 Margaret West, coed from
the Oregon State College campus,
will speak over KORE Sunday af
ternoon at 1 o’clock. Miss West,
won first place recently in an ora
torical contest sponsored by the
Lutheran Walther league societies
of Oregon and will repeat her ora
tion for the Grace Lutheran
Apply for ROTC
55 Less Petitions Granted
Than Last Year
Increased enrollment in the
classes of the University ROTC
has not brought a corresponding
increase in the number of students
applying for exemptions, Colonel
E. V. I). Murphy announced today.
The petition list this year was
smaller than last year by 55
One hundred and twenty peti
tions were received this year ana
all have been granted without con
sideration by the board.
Reasons given in requesting ex
emption were varied, the majority
being because of outside employ
ment conflicts and schedule con
Several students were granted
exemption because they are study
ing for Ihe ministry and military
training is in direct contrast to
their religious doctrines.
About 15 or 20 exemptions were
granted to students who objected
to the course conscientiously.
Noon Is Deadline
Cards for Game
ASUO Membership Worth
$15, Is Estimate
Noon today will be the absolute
deadline for buying ASUO cards
in time to take advantage of the
big saving on admission price in
this afternoon’s game with Utah.
The total value of an ASUO card
is estimated to be more than $15.
Nineteen hundred and fifty stu
dents have already purchased
ASUO cards, the latest figures in
dicate. A noted flurry, probably
due to the big game today, was
apparent in sales yesterday.
No more houses went over the
top yesterday, although Cecil
Barker, chairman, expressed the
opinion that more groups, especial
ly sororities, would go 100 per
cent soon. More tickets have been
sold this term than at any other
term since the advent of the op
tional fee program.
Dean Schwering Will
Talk at Westminster
Dean Hazel P. Schwering will
speak to the morning group at
Westminster house tomorrow,
opening a discussion on “The
Place of Religion on the Campus.”
This group meets at 9:45. Frank
Evensen will the forum discussion
at 6:30 on the subject of “Prayer.”
A tea at six o'clock will precede
All men on rally committee are
to be on field by 1:30.
There will be a special business
meeting of Pi Sigma Monday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock in room 107,
Oregon. All members must be
Kappa Alpha Thela and
Kappa Sigma Take
Eleven Organizations Get
Over 20 Freshmen
The hurry and rush of Freshman
week resulted in the pledging of
220 University women ana 304 men
to Greek letter organizations on
this campus, according to the lat
est pledge lists to be released from
the University personnel offices
late last night.
With the pledging of 27 girls,
Kappa Alpha Theta led Pi Beta
Phi, which reported 22 girls
pledged. Delta Gamma with 21
was the only other sorority to re
port over 20 pledges.
Kappa Sigma, men’s organiza
tion, pledged a total of 32 men and
was followed closely by Sigma Chi
and Phi Gamma Delta, with 28
pledges each. Alpha Tau Omega
pledged 24. Other men’s houses
with more than 20 were Delta Tau
Delta, 22, Sigma Nu, Delta Upsi
lon and Phi Sigma Kappa.
A complete list of pledges for
both men’s and women’s organi
Kappa Alpha Theta — Jayne
Bowerman, Helen Labbe, Dorothy
Good, Virginia Koehler, Nancy Ann
Hilton, Katherine Coney, Marjorie
Chessman, Nan Brownlie, Gwen
dolyn McCune, Jane Fryburg, Ger
aldine May, all of Portland; Jeanne
Bovard, Elizabeth Onthank, Mary
Elizabeth Stetson, Jean MacLar
en, Eugene; Phyllis Smith, Great
Falls, Montana; Mary Fulton, As
toria; Julianne Fortmiller, Albany;
Myra Starbuck, Dallas; Laurie E.
Sawyer, Bend; Betty Crawford,
(Klamath Falls; Mildred Drury,
Medford: Jeanne Latourette, Jane
Henderson, of Oregon City; Ju
dith Elizabeth Siegrist, La Grande;
Virginia Conrad, Marshfield; Pru
dence Elizabeth Price, Dayton,
Pi Beta Phi — Jane Slatky,
Georgette Wilhelm, Evelyn Shields,
Adeline Shields, Jacqualine Mc
Cord, Nan Goodsell, Janet Bessey,
Betty Wagner, June Ritter, Doro
thy Mihalcik, Dorothy Van Val
Kenburg, all of Portland; Suzanne
Barendrick, McMinnville; Felker
Morris, Tacoma, Washington; Lou
ise Johnson, Boise, Idaho; Helen
Weidmer, Salemj Nancy Ogden,
Hood River; Elizabeth Mushen, Al
turas, California; Phyllis McCal
lum, Baker; Elenora Tingle, The
Dalles; Letitia Sturgill, Baker;
Janet Bingner, LaGrande ana' Mar
ion Griffith, Tacoma, Washington.
Kappa Kappa Gamma — Iren
Wells, Bend; Dorothy Johnson,
LaForrest Harrer, both of Port
land; Ingred Liljeqvist, Marshfield;
Betty Howell, Oregon City; Bar
bara Thompson, Brwnsville; June
Brown, Helen Engel, Jean Bab
cock, Eleanor Anderson, Phyllis
Elder, Marybeth Rumsey, of Port
land; Marjorie Bates, Myrtle
Creek; Mary B. Mahoney, Klam
ath Falls; Mollie Small, Eugene;
Barbara Lavers, Oakland, Califor
nia; Jeanne Sherrard, Palo Alto,
California; Marcia Steinhauser,
Alpha Omicron Pi — Ruthan
Church, Helen Anderson, Marion
DeKoning, Mary Kingsley, Port
land; Lorraine Space, Marguerite
Kelley, Eugene; Norma Rising,
Hollywood; California; Nina
Schmor. Bonanza; Elizabeth Sara
zin, Nyssa; Ruth Leonard, St. Hel
ens; Phyllis Schatz, Pendleton;
(Please turn to page 4)
Wants to Fight
Komuno Mussolini, son of Italy’s
dictator is only 8 hut he, like his
father, is a fighter and wants to
go to Ethiopia like his other
brothers and fight for more
Police Also Have
Coltl Trail Hampers Law
Taking up a cold trail, Eugene
police had little more success in
catching the daylight robber who
eluded amateur pursuit on the
campus Thursday afternoon, for
he was still at large last night.
Authorities revealed no infor
mation as to efforts being made
to capture the man who took $20
in cash and about $250 in jewelry
from the E. H. Hall home in Fair
Citing yesterday’s pursuit as but
one of many such chases in which
the pursued man manages to
escape, police yesterday expressed
the opinion that the burglar would
have been behind the bars within
an hour had they been called im
The Register-Guard stated this
evening that policemen patrolled
the city Wednesday night and
Thursday in search of a man
answering the description supplied
by the owner of the house from
which the jewelry and money was
Hello Dance May
Be on October 19
Gossip for the past few days
says that there is to be a Hello
dance after all, in spite of an ar
ticle to the contrary printed dur
ing- rush week in the special edi
tion of the Emerald.
Indications are now that there
probably will be a Hello dance, al
though the date has not been def
initely determined. In all proba
bility, it has been made known,
the event may be given as a part
of the Dad's day festivities Octo
As soon as definite arrange
ments are completed, the Emer
ald will carry a story of the an
MOORE IS JAMESON AIDE
Wilbert E. Moore of Linfield col
lege has taken over his duties as
graduate assistant under Dr. S.
H. Jameson, professor of sociology.
He is replacing William J. Bruce.
Bag Rush Contest Promises
Excitement at Today’s Game
The battle lines are drawn and
growls and threats are rumbling
in both camps as the sophomores
and freshmen prepare for their
“bag-rush” contest on Hayward
field today between halves of the
The novel idea was forwarded
at the rally committee meeting
Thursday night by Kenneth Be
Lieu, president of the junior class,
as part of that class’s program of
"new traditions at Oregon.” It was
immediately taken up by the
freshmen who issued a rousing
challenge to the sophomores.
The sophomores are being or
ganized by a committee appointed
by Soph Prexy Lyle Baker, which
includes: Ralph Cathey, Bill Jones,
and two other men to be appointed
In the frosh camp Bud Burnett
and Herb Juell are organizing
their troops. After issuing the
fiery challenge they are prepared
to back it up, they announce.
All freshman living organiza
tion leaders are requested to get
in touch with Burnett at the Beta
house oi Juell at the Delta Upsilon
Oregon Eleven to Face Utah
Redskins Today at 2; Huge
Rally Parade Held Last Night
Rival Coaches Talk!
New Committees Lead in
Yelling their determination to
give Utah's football warriors a
bitter fight this afternoon, hun
dreds of Oregon students, perched
on more than a hundred cars, car
avanned their way in a gigantic
rally on downtown Eugene streets
Conspicious in their white and
green rally sweaters were the
members of the newly organized
men's and women’s rally commit
tees, under the direction of Jack
Campbell and Roberta Moody.
Starting at the intersection of
Kincaid and Thirteenth streets,
the students made their way down
Thirteenth street, turned north on
Alder, west on Eleventh to Wil
lamette. Hundreds of spectators
lined the streets on the route of
the parade which finally ended at
the intersection of Broadway and
Willamette where a rousing ova
tion echoed among downtown
buildings, marking the advent of
the football season in Eugene.
"Ike” Armstrong and “Prink"
Callison, rival heads of today’s
sparring factions, each addressed
the howling students, as did Rol
and Rourke, vice president of the
ASUO, and Howard Ragan, head
of the Eugene Junior Chamber of
Puzzle of Boxed
By NY A Workers
Once upon a time trees came in
seeds, in an embroytic state, but
now they come in boxes.
Or at least a tall evergreen
came to the grassy plot lying be
tween the journalism building and
the art building today in a box.
As a part of the work being
done by student NY A labors to
beautify the campus, the evergreen
was moved, boxed, and bodily
taken from a position near Condon
hall to its new locality.
Quoting yesterday's Innocent
Only God can make a tree
Only God and the CCC,
but the broad stump of a once
mighty divine (or Civilian conser
vation corps) creation which for
merly stood in front of Villard hall I
shows that the NYA has some
thing to say about a tree’s exist
ence at least.
This squirrelly story on trees
should reassure the bush-tailed
tree dwellers—it indicates that at
least one of the fall nuts is still
Dr. Williams Remains
In U of O Department
With becoming womanly mod
esty Dr. A. M. Williams, assistant
professor in the German depart
ment, protested emphatically while
Professor F. G. G. Schmidt, head
of the German language and lit
erature department, told the Em
erald reporter how she had turned
down the offer of a better position
at the State Teachers' college of
"We couldn’t let her go,” Pro
fessor Schmidt explained. Mrs.
Williams admitted she was fond of
her work at Oregon.
1:30 la Closing Hour
For Reserve Libe
Because of Game
The reserve library will
close at 1:S0 p. rn. Saturday
afternoon because of 'the
Utah-Oregon football game.
Books may be taken out at
12:30 to be returned on Sun-1
day by 2:30. This announce
ment was released from the
office of M. II. Douglass, head
Ready to Go•
Andy ,Hurney, above, is all set
to go and hopes to see action
against the Redskins.
Hope Igloo Affair
Is Victory Dance
Informality Will Prevail at
Although the dance which is to
be held in the Igloo tonight i3
termed a "rally” dance, many stu
dent supporters of Oregon’s grid
team are hoping that the first af
fair of its kind to be held this fall
will turn into a victory dance.
A very informal atmosphere will
prevail at the event, being given
under the auspices of the Eugene
Junior Chamber of Commerce and
whole-heartedly backed by Ore
gon's rally committee as an of
ficial all-campus dance.
For student body members, the
admission price has been slashed
to 50 cents a couple, while non
members will be taxed 25 cents
All members of the rally com
mittees are to be on hand tonight
to add the football spirit, dressed
in their “ducky" gren and white
Van Vliet’s Football
Team Loses to Albany
Albany high spoiled the debut of
Maury Van Vliet, ex-Webfoot
flash, as coach of University high
school by defeating the local prep
pers 9 to 0, at Hayward field last
The scores came in the third
quarter, when the visitors scored
a safety and in the final period
when they made a touchdown. The
try for point was not made.
Both teams displayed ragged
early season form.
Del Milne’s Orchestra
Plays at Park Sunday
With Cole McElroy bringing his
Spanish Palm Garden orchestra,
directed by Del Milne, to the Wil
lamette park, tomorrow evening,
the musical treat of the season,
awaits campus “piggers.” Sunday
night his own big bus will be
available for free transportation,
from the campus out to the park.
INFIRMARY NEARLY FULL
Three dismissals and four ad
mittances left the infirmary near
capacity again Friday. Mary Bea
ley, Juanita Potter, and John
Brunton are the latest arrivals.
Those able to leave were Venita
Braus, Jean Fosk'ett, Thome Hub
bell and Jefesie Heider. Tom Mc
Call, Emerald sports editor, re
mains with Chester Inskeep, How
ard Eggleston, and Doris Hart
Ohio education survey commit
tee accuses colleges of making the
educational process a painless one.
So being spiked in a scrimmage is
Second Game of Season
To Test Lemon and
Utes Downed Twice
Start in" Web foot Team
Coach Prink Callison’s green
jerseyed University of Oregon
eleven faces its second test of the
1935 season this afternoon at Hay
ward field when it encounters the
strong and determined University
of Utah team. The kick-off will be
promptly at 2 o’clock.
Twice before Utah has met the
Webfeet and both times the boys
from the Rockies have gone down
to defeat. Should Coach Ike Arm
strong and his players subdue Ore
gon in today’s game It will be the
first time that Utah ever defeated
a coast conference eleven.
Iloggan .LE. Riordan
McKenzie (C) LT. Bjorlc
Grames .LG. Carter (C)
Roberts .C. Farrar
Atkinson .RG. Codding
rleppson .RT. Skinner
Swan .RE. Jones
Larsen .Q. Reischman
Kranier .LH. Goodin
Levine .RH. Bruddock
Lunnen .F. Michele
Officials: Toni Louttit, Portland,
i referee: Dr. Eugene Owen, Port
land, umpire; Jack Friel, Pullman,
head linesman; Dave Strltmater,
Lebanon, field judge.
Oregon Has Two Wins
The first time the two teams
met, Oregon’s championship team
was "hot” and easily won by a 26
to 7 score. Last year the score was
8 to 7 with Utah again on the
short end of the count.
The starting Webfoot team will
outweigh its opponents but Utah
boasts a speedy backfield that
should more than make up for any
A more complete story will be
found on page three.
Ralph Beardsworth, senior stu
dent in arts and architecture, has
accepted an appointment to the
staff of the Wicks architectural
firm of Astoria, Oregon.
Since the position is but a tem
porary one, Beardsworth, who last
summer passed his architect’s ex
aminations in Portland, will return
to the University for the winter
AUTO REGISTRATION HIGH
Automobile registration figures
reached 416 yesterday afternoon,
according to figures kept in the
office of O. L. Rhinesmith, auto
mobile enforcement officer. All
automobiles should be registered
MATRIMONY MAGIC WORD
Matrimony is still a magic word.
R. R. Martin, assistant professor
in the sociology department, re
ports a large attendance at his
extension classes on matrimonial
f/ of C Game Tickets
Are One Dollar for
Members of ASUO
Tickets for the University
of California gums in Portland
a week from today may be se
cured by student body mem
bers beginning Monday in the
office of the graduate man
ager in McArthur court,
Ralph Schomp announced yes
Upon presentation of ASUO
cards, students will be given
a ticket to the game for one
dollar, including a tax. Those
who have no ASUO card will
have to pay regular general