Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1936)
Report at Meet
Delegate, Psycli Decile,
Decision Will Be Made
At Monday Confab
Advising against hiring a travel
ing secretary to work for the fra
ternities, independent of the Ore
gon alumni association, the inter
fraternity council committee yes
terday suggested that the council
wait until the Oregon alumni had
filled the position left vacant by
Robert Allen before it took action
in the matter.
Further committee reports sug- j
gested that a more exhaustive
study be made of the proposed
plans to substitute the psychology
rating for the prep decile system
determining eligibility of freshmen
pledges. The council voted that
the committee appointed for this
investigation make a more ex
haustive study of the two systems
and report their findings at a later
meeting. In order to choose in
telligently between the two sys
tems, the committee decided that
it would be necessary to review
material pertaining to the prob
lem as far back as 1932.
Members of the committee
studying the prep decile system
are: Victor Rosenfeld, chairman,
Charles Irvin, Ken Miller, Larry
Crane, and Harold Faunt.
The council was advised to send
a delegate from the campus to at
tend the national interfraternity
conference to be held in New York
City, November 27 and 28. Candi
dates and expenses of the trip were
discussed but no definite decision
Another meeting was set for
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock in
room 104 Johnson hall.
(Continued from pane three)
should go into Saturday's annual
clash at even odds to avenge last
year’s 8 to 0 defeat suffered at the
hands of the Husky yearlings.
Mentor Warren’s team has a little
edge in experience, having played
three bruising encounters, to two
for their rivals.
Last vear’s great frosh team
under Coach Warren turned In
three triumphs in five games, and
was hiahlv rated, but the ’3fi gang
has plaved far more sensational
ball to date and is expected to
overshadow the performances of
their predecessors. That eleven
was composed of such present var- I
sitv stars as Michelson, Lacan.
Gammon, and Blackman for the |
In the line thev had Yerbv, Nil
sen, Peters. Hlnman, and Morris.
Those gridiron greats scored 31
points in five games to a total of
50 tallies smashed over it in but
three games bv the present sensa
tional little yearling team. They
have tomorrow’s game, and a finnl
struggle against the Oregon State
rooks here a week from today, in
which to add to that total.
Yeomen Edsre Out
(Continued from fane three)
Yeoman 17. Pavalunas then tossed
a pass into the coffin corner, but j
it was caught by Purdy just as he
stepped out of bounds, nullifying;
The Yeomen took over tlie offen
sive after this attempt and stalled
for three plays before they kicked
to midfield. The Betas’ last pass
attempt was knocked down as the
Yeomen Stop Aerials
A much-vaunted Beta passing
attack was stopped cold by the
fast-charging Yeoman line. Bob
Boyd, stellar guard, rushed Pava- ]
lunas so much that little accuracy
Attention, Class of ’37
Whereas the dignity and hon
or of the senior class has been
besmirched by party or par
Whereas—direct action is need
ed to wit, every and all men
seniors must display their in
testinal fortitude in an effort
to wipe out the disgrace:
Namely the disfiguration
through pigmentation of cer
tain chattels: and
Whereas specifically, the sen
ior bench must become un
marred by any and all traces
of said pigmentation within
24 hours of issue of this edict;
Therefore it behooves the low
ly freshmen to take it upon j
their undignified shoulders to |
perform the same.
Beware Babes of ’40. lest the
Vigilantes of ’37 ride again.
Margilee Morse, Pres. Senior
Fred Hammond. Pres. Student
John Lewis, Pres. Order of
was attained by the star passer.
Henry Kokko spilled the game for
the Betas when they failed to
throw a pass quite high enough to
clear his 6 foot, 5 inch frame, Pav
nlunas and Duden were other Beta
The second-place Betas held the
offensive during a close first half,
but neither team offered any real
touchdown threat in this period.
(Continued from Om/r llirrr)
it’s bound to be a swell fight.
Last fall, if you'll recall, the
Ifni high youngsters provided the
big upset of the prep season by
running over a heavily-favored and
previously-unboaten Eugene team,
31 to 13. That cut Eugene out of
the state championship. This yearj
the Axemen, as the Eugene lads |
are dubbed, are undefeated and un- (
tied and are again out for the state!
It’ll be interesting to see how
the preps come out. And the con
test is sure to be packed with gi
gantics. There’ll be plenty of
passes, both forward and lateral.
From the Inside
(Continued from page three)
machine and we hope that he will
be with us for some time to come.
* * *
Much of this week's practice has
been devoted to the ends and backs
on their passing' attack. While the
ends and backs have been working
with Callison and Shields, the line
men have been plaving pro ball in
order to keep in share. For those
who don’t know what pro ball is.
It Is lust another name for touch
football. The championship team
seems to be a team of guards, con
sisting of Nello Giovanini. Chan i
Berrv, Bill Fstes, John Pastega.
and Tony Amato. The first four
men listed nre from Klamath Falls
while Amato hails from Portland.
This team has defeated a team
made up of California plavers and
a mixed team from Oregon. Idaho,
and California unite consistently
throughout the week.
Student I oats Flection
For City Recorder's Job
Berov Inman, a student of the , '<
school of iournalism. was a candi
date for the office of citv recorder
if Springfield in the recent elec
tion. Although supported bv the 1
Springfield News, he was defeated 1
‘>23 to 3.ril, by Chester I,. Alderich
who was the former recorder.
Society of Advertisers
Pledges Three Members
Don Chapman. Carroll Auld, and <
lean Callahan were pledged to Al
oha Delta Sigma, men’s advertis
ing honor society, yesterday noon,
Rd Morrow, president of the or
Walter Swanson was appointed
'hairman of the dance which will
ic held by the society.
and Help the Team Win That Game
Here are some of tlu* messages
Get complete list from Western Union
1356 From first whistle can see you smashing line to victory.
1357—We know you can win that game. Don't fail us.
1358 Fight with everything you have, boys, and bring back
1359- We are behind you for victory. Bring home the bacon.
1360 We are proud of you. Make us doubly proud today by
a victorious game.
This is another NEW WESTERN UNION SERVICE
Slates New Plays
‘Goodby Again,’ Comedy
Direeted by Robinson;
Large Cast Used
With one success chalked up,
the University theater yesterday
announced two new plays to be
produced in the near future, pro
mising contrast and variety in the
coming theatrical season.
The first of these will be “Good
bye Again,” a farcical comedy-hit
by Allan Scott and George Haight,
which Horace W. Robinson, in
structor in dramatics who special
izes in unusual sets and lighting
The play concerns a popular lite
rary lion on a lecture tour. As
speaker to the ladies' clubs and so
called intellectual organizations, he
has the misfortune t(j run into one
of his old college flames from his
home town. From her entrance, the
story becomes more complicated as
does his lecture tour.
Already in rehearsal, Mr. Robin
son is using about two-thirds of
the senior acting group in “Good
With a much smaller cast and in
direct contrast to both the earlier
offerings, will be Ottilie Turnbull
Seybolt’s next production “The
Shining Hour,” by Keith Winter.
It has been called a powerful emo
tional drama of contemporary
Limes and has received favorable
critical comment both in New
Vork and London.
Casts and dates for the two
?oming shows will be released at a
Witnesses to Corvallis
Auto Accident Sought
Witnesses to one of the num
>rous slight auto accidents which
iccurred during the last weekend,
wo University students are being
(ought by G. A. Harndon, Eugene,
vho wants their testimony on the
letails of a collision which occur
ed in Corvallis.
Harden has asked that the two
(tudents who, he says, were driv
ng a black Dodge sedan, to con
act him at the Eugene Farmers’
(Continued horn page three)
aiming toward you,” Dave said,
'you haven’t any time to watch
Ihe men coming towards you. Your
eyes are always on the ball and
naybe just as you start to catch
t, you can glance out of the cor
ner of your eye to see where the
opponents are. After you have the
sail in your arms, then you can
(tart to figure out where you can
jo. Some fellows have the knack
if standing to one side of a kick
ind then catch it on the run
toward the sidelines. That, how
ever, is pretty difficult to do and
die man has to be plenty fast.”
A notice at the University of
illlnois: "A wild life club for stu
dents graduates and undergrad
uates will be organized.” Hmmm.
Four major league teams will
rain in foreign camps next spring
the Athletics in Mexico City, the
Cincinnati Reds in Puerto Rico
md the Cardinals and Giants in
Courses in playing house, swing
ng, climbing, riding kiddle-kars,
md blockbuilding are offered in
the University of New Mexico’s
?mergency nursery class this fall.
Shaping anil Cutting!
$2.50 — $8.50
$5 — $7.50
! 972 Willamette Phone 991 J j
November CPA Exams
To Be Held in Portland
CPA examinations will take
place on November 12 and 13 in
Portland in the Pittock block from
8:45 a. m. to 6:30 p. m. both days.
Among those who plan to take
the examinations are Lester Gold
schmidt, Lee Valentine, and Huish
F. Yates. All three have passed
the law and theory portions of the
examination but will retake the ac
Others who qualified in. spring
examinations will re-take theirs in
7-Pound Son Born •
To A. F. Moiirsumls
A .seven-pound boy was born to
the A. F. Mouraunds, Tuesday af
ternoon at the Sacred Heart hos
pital. Mr. Moursund Is professor
of mathematics on the campus and
Mrs. Moursund taught part time
last year. The boy will be named
Gerwine Is Promoted
To Advertising Position
Harvey S. Gerwine, '36, graduate
of the business school on the cam
pus, has recently been promoted to
assistant merchandising manager
at Lipman-Wolfe and company in
Prior to his promotion Mr. Ger
wine worked as a salesman in the
men’.s ready-to-wear department.
He majored in marketing and mer
chandising while at the University.
LOTS IN A BEER
A gentleman wearing a “Lan
don and Knox” button stepped up
to a local bar Tuesday afternoon
and called for a beer. The bar
tender slid him a glass.
“That beer's flat, like Roose
velt,” quoth the Republican. Late
Tuesday evening he called again.
This time the bartender sent a
schooner piling high with suds
skidding his way, accompanying it
with the remark -and a broad
smile—that “That’s Roosevelt beer,
too—over the top.”—Eugene Morn
For Novembe 8
Newman club, an organization
for Catholic students on the cam
pus, will hold a breakfast meeting
under the sponsorship of St. Mary’s
parish Sunday, November 8, in St.
Joseph’s hall directly following 8
o’clock mass. Officers for the club
will be elected at this time.
At an earlier meeting, a com
mittee for organization, consisting
of Cenevieve McNiece, chairman;
Helen Ferguson, and John Koke,
was appointed by Father Eugene,
adviser of the club and chaplain at
the Sacred Heart hospital and a
graduate student on the campus.
Newman club, of which every
Catholic student on the campus is
automatically a member, has a
three-fold program of social, re
ligious, and educational activities.
Meetings are held as open forums
to which all students are invited.
8 Delegates to Attend
The Oregon Christian youth as
sembly is holding a four-day con
vention in Portland which began
yesterday and continues through
Delegates sent from here are:
Arthur Stanley, Victor Goff, Jim
Shepard, Grace Martin, Mildred
Will, Marion Dickens, Mary Field,
and Betty Jane Thompson.
HOPKINS IS ADVISEll
Professor George Hopkins of the
music school has been elected fac
ulty adviser for Phi Mu Alpha,
musical honorary fraternity.
Specialist in Education
Checks IJO Research
Walter J. Greenleaf, specialist in
higher education from Washington,
D. C., visited the campus Wednes
day to check on the progress of
the project of research in univer
s i t i e s now being carried on
throughout the country to study
the problems of the schools.
The two problems to be investi
gated on this campus are “Local
Schools,” with Prof. C. L. Huffaker
in charge, and “The Economic
Status of College Alumni,” super
vised by Prof. Howard R. Taylor.
Walter Perry, Retired
Forester, Visits Here
Walter J. Perry, who retired
from the U. S. forest service Oc
tober 31, visited Dr. L. S. Cress
man of the anthropology depart
ment, and the national history mu
seum. He has acted as a guide on
field trips for the anthropology de
partment and has furnished it ar
chaeological and geological inform
Dr. Cressman said Mr. Perry
was considered one of the best am
ateur archaeologists in the forest
Emery Hobbs comes from the
capitol city of Salem. Emery is
a candidate for the position of
right end on John Warren's Duck -
ling team. He is a good defensive
player and has turned several good
performances in the games of the
frosh this year.
Emery weighs 185 pounds and is
0 feet 2 inches tall.
For good service eall NOW and reserve a
FOR YOUR FOOTBALL TRAIN
and wlien you return to Eugene, we’ll pay for your phone
eall from the S. 1\ or Stage Depot.
Faculty, Students Solicit
In Salvation Army Drive
In the Salvation Army relief
drive now under way on the cam
pus, faculty members and students
are acting as solicitors. Transient
relief is included in this program
since the discontinuation of the
federal government for such cases.
The Salvation Army has two
budgets: the first, a religious bud
get which is financed directly by
the organization and which aims
to raise $1,600: and the second, a
relief budget which is supervised
entirely by Eugene citizens and
W. P. Riddlesbarger, professor in
the business school, is chairman of
the committee for the campus
Doan Morse Will Speak
Before Law Convention
Wayne L. Morse, dean of the law
school, will speak before a con
vention of the Association of
American Law schools to be held
in Chicago December 29-31.
Dean Morse will present a paper
on “Standards of Admission to the
The invitation to speak was ex
tended to him by Prof. George C.
Bogert, president of the associa
tion and professor of law at the
University of Chicago law school.
Room for the gang, TAYLOR'S, ad
Buying project surveys are be
ing made by the students of the
clothing classes, a division of the
home economics department. The
purpose of the surveys is to give
•students experience in scientific
In order to make a report on
this work, an article of clothing
or textile fabrics, which the stu
dent will need to buy, is selected
and a survey made of the types,
makes or brands of this article on
The characteristics and claims
for each of the types carried in
the town where the purchase is
made are listed in appearance,
quality, comfort, and fit of the
article. These characteristics and
claims will be studied and evalu
ated in relation to the kind and
amount of service obtained and the
price which the student wishes to
pay for the article.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscriptions only $3.00 per year.
Hilyard & Thirteenth
Frlan this year to give the most
acceptable Christmas gift —
Guard that throat!
Block that cough...that raw irritation...reach for
a light smoke...a Lucky! Whether you’re shouting,
and cheering the team, or just talking and sing
ing and laughing at home, there’s a tax on your
throat you can hardly ignore. So when choosing
your smoke, it pays to think twice. Reach for a
light smoke.. .a Lucky.. .and get the welcome throat
protection that only Luckies offer—the exclusive
protection of the process, "It’s Toasted.” Next
time you go places, take plenty of Luckies. They
not only taste good, but keep tasting good all
day long... for Luckies are a light smoke — and a
light smoke leaves a clear throat—a clean taste.
* * NEWS FLASH! * *
“I’ve only missed sending in my
NO PENALTIES FOR
—It’s a light smoke
If you're hoarse at the
game, it won't be from
smoking...if yours is a
[[ght smoke—a Lucky.
When the man with the
basket yells “cigars,
cigarettes,"yell back for
a light smoke . . . yell
entry 3 times*'—Sailor
Uncle Sam’s sailors find time to try their
skill in Your Lucky Strike "Sweep
stakes.” Seaman Spangenberger of
the U. S. S. Mississippi, an enthusiastic
’Sweepstakes” fan, writes: "I’ve only
fmissed sending in my entry three times
—I mail them in whenever the ship is in
Have you entered yet ? Have you won
your delicious Lucky Strikes? Tune in
"Your Hit Parade” —Wednesday and
Saturday evenings. Listen, judge, and
compare the tunes —then try Your
Lucky Strike " Sweepstakes.”
And if you're not already smoking
Luckies, buy a pack today and try them.
Maybe you’ve been missing something.