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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1937)
By STAN HOBSON
Italy Supports Nazis
Heavy Rains Falling
Game Seal Wins Elk
Stork Favors Girls
BUCK BACKS RETURN
OF GERMAN COLONIES
Fascism’s fifteenth anniversary
in Italy was celebrated yesterday
by Premier Benito Mussolini in the
form of several open declarations
to the world at large, but dedicat
ed chiefly to the nations who prof
ited by Germany's war losses.
Most important was the state
ment that there should be a treaty
revision to return to Germany her
old African colonies. By openly
throwing his weight behind Ger
many, Mussolini’s actions were in
terpreted as being the result of an
agreement reached during his re
cent pow-wow with Nazi Adolf
Before a crowd of 100,000 black
shirts, II Duce also stressed the
necessity of peace, adding that its
attainment would necessitate the
elimination of bolshevism from
Europe, starting with Spain.
EAST, WEST COASTS
Torrential rains and heavy gales
lashed opposite sides of the nation
last night, causing one death in
Washington, and driving more than
200 families from their homes in
While the Washington coast
guard arranged to send an airplane
in search of marooned elk hunters
on the Olympic peninsula, sections
of Pennsylvania, Maryland, and
West Virginia were being visited
by a repetition of the swollen riv
ers that caused trouble earlier in
Johnstown, historic “flood city"
awaited a dangerous crest on the
famous Stony Creek river. Floods
are also menacing war-torn Spain.
M OODS FULL OF ’EM
Bewailing his luck, an elk-less
hunter (on the Olympic peninsula
again) paused to rest for a mo
ment on a log yesterday. Just as
he sat down a big bull elk came
crashing through the brush and
did a tailspin right at his feet.
Finding the animal was dead, the
lucky huntsman speedily attached
his game seal to the defunct
Then came another hunter
through the brush, rifle smoking.
Surveying the carcass, hunter and
LOST- Chi Omega pin between
campus and business district.
Call 729. Reward.
“MR. AND MRS. NEWT”
TWELFTH CONFERENCE OF THE
Oregon High School Press Association
Sessions in Room 105, Journalism Building
9:30 Registration and assignment to housing groups.
9:50 Meeting called to order by Barbara Campbell, secretary. Appointments.
10 :00 Welcome to the University—Barney Hall, president A. S. U. O.
10:05 How to Deal Diplomatically with the School Authorities and the Rest
News Sources—Dean Eric W. Allen.
Discussion led by Jerry Coates, editor Benson Tech Pep. Portland.
10:40 The High School Editorial—Can We Make It Worth the Space?—
Paul Deutschmann. associate editor Oregon Daily Emerald.
11:10 The Mimeographed Paper and Its Problems—Michi Yasui, assistant
editor Hood River Guide.
11:35 Features. Fiction, and Humor in High School Papers—Bob Pollock,
columnist, Oregon Daily Emerald.
1:30 Report of nominations committee and election of officers.
1 :40 Organizing the Staff to Make It Click—LeRoy Mattingly, editor
Oregon Daily Emerald.
Discussion led by Frank Meek, former editor Canyon Cougar, Caldwell,
2:10 Keeping Rooks on the News End of the Paper—Professor Charles M.
Hulten, University of Oregon.
Discussion led by Gordon Ridgeway, former editor Franklin High
2:40 A Tip From the Adviser—Miss Ethel Hamblin, adviser McMinnvillan.
3:01) How the Sports Editor Tops His Particular Hurdles—Gordon M.
Connelly, former sports editor Grantonian, Portland.
Discussion led by Paul McCarty. Hcppner.
3:30 What a I.itlle Bit of Editing Will Do—Professor George Turnbull,
University of Oregon.
Discussion led by Jim Schiller, editor Lantern, Pendleton.
6:00 No-host dinner. Cafe Del Rev. Dean Allen, toastmaster.
Entertainment features in charge of Sigma De:ta Chi and Theta
seal, he hurried on, muttering, “By
golly, mine can't be far away.”
JAPAN WILLING TO STOP
IF TERMS ARE MET
While the tide of battle surged
toward Shanghai yesterday a high
Japanese source disclosed to the
Associated Press what were said
to be the minimum conditions un
der which Japan will negotiate a
peace treaty with China.
They were: (1) Temporary oc
cupation by Japan of China’s five
northern provinces. (2) Creation
of a neutral zone from which
troops would be excluded and in
which order would be maintained
by an international police force of
Japanese, American, British, |
French, and Italian troops.
This is significant in view of the
forthcoming Brussels conference.
ENGLISH SPEED DEMON
HITS 309 “PER”
Flashing over the glistening
Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah at a
speed of 309.60 miles per hour,
Captain George E. T. Eyston, in
trepid Englishman, claimed a new
land speed mark yesterday.
The mark was not official, how
ever, as his giant, 24-cylindered
"Thunderbolt” broke down on the
return trip, thereby failing to
qualify with the A.A.A. ruling that
both directions must be traveled
within an hour. “Tune her up a
bit and we’ll try again,” he said.
BY GMC PREXY
Massachusetts industria lists
were told last night by William S.
Knudsen, General Motors presi
dent, that "taxation of capital is
just reaching the point where it is
but a few steps ahead of confisca
tion and we all know what that
“I sincerely trust that ways and
means will be found to arrest this
class movement (taxation of cap
ital ) before it becomes so strong
that nothing can stop it,” he de
STORK FAVORS GIRLS;
Mr. and Mrs. John Taudfelt of
Watova, Oklahoma, parents of six
girls—no boys—last night awaited
a new arrival. Imagine their cha
grin when the stork, obviously un
informed, delivered twin girls.
The two golfing veterans will
return to the United States next
spring. American golf evidently
has an international financial val
ue for our pros today with Hagen
and Kirkwood in South Africa,
Sarazen on the Pacific stretch of
a world tour, and Shute, Nelson
and Picard in South America.
(Continued from page two)
attack on the "little hears" of
Joe Huston, an ex-Californian,
was playing his first year for the
University of Oregon at that time.
This was three yoars ago you re
As soon as Joe bounced into
Westwood he hit the trail of his
friend Arleigh Bentley, and when
all the back slapping was over,
Huston took the big kid under his
wing and marched him over to' see
A few minutes later Bentley's
regime as a theatre manager was
past history. He had decided to j
skip UCLA and move himself and
his belongings up north to Eu
gene, and to play football for the
lemon and green “O.”
The 184-pound six-foot-one-inch
SAE has been Callison’s “Handy
Andy” of the backfield, alternating
from quarterback to fullback in
his two years of campaigning for
Incidentally, Bentley was in that
famous Webfoot “last stand" last
Saturday when the Staters finally
pushed across a touchdown after
six unsuccessful attempts.
He got rather the worst of it,
losing a tooth, and coming up with
a very sore mouth. “I didn’t mind
it so much, until they kicked me
in the face,” Bentley grinned.
Susies, Chi Omega
(Continued from patjc tivo)
Donald. Alpha Omicron Pi—Bat
tleson, Sarazin, Robbins, Kelly, B.
Ketchum, D. Ketchum, DeKoning,
Chi Omega—Jenners, Hutchins,
Booth, Montgomery, Foster. Nic
olls, Young, Strong. Delta Gamma
—Ward, Seely, Van Cleve, Scott,
O'Connell, Jesse, Priest, Taylor.
Gamma Phi Beta: Clarkson, Hul
tenberg, Hamley, Forest, Burhett,
Ross, Dillehunt, Fonch. Alpha Xi
Delta — England, Nondling, Dan
nels, Withers, From, Bercovich,
Hendricks hall — Tomlinson,
Crane, Fitch, Paska, Boyd, Guth
rie, Oswald, Montgomery, Dolon,
Kempston. Sigma Kappa—Little
ton, Sarlat, Helikson, Hunt, Booth,
McNiece, Needham, Langfard, Tur
Alpha Chi Omega—Smith, Pell,
Merrille, Crane, Bailey, Doughery,
Kramer. Delta Delta Delta—Nan
crosse, Van Matre, Duffy, Blanc,
Ashley, Bronse, Brookings.
Troubled with insomnia? Sub
scribe to the Oregon Daily Emerald.
Her address is in
"The Pigger's Guide”
Special note to Freshmen . . .
The Associated Student Directory for 1937-38 ha., the names
and addresses of every student on the campus. You can find
HER name or HIS name there.
ON SALE NEXT WEEK
YMCA, YWCA WiU
Send Group to Meet
Drew to Preside at
Co-op Board Meet
First monthly meeting of the
co-op board will be held at noon
today at the College Side. Frank
Drew will preside.
Orlando J. Hollis, who replaces
John F. Bovard, former dean of
physical education, as faculty rep
resentative will take up his duties
at this meeting.
Other members of the board are
~<ick Sleeter, senior; Phyllis uaru
ner and Jack Lochridge, juniors;
and Bob Smith, sophomore.
(Continued iron, page two)
ready overstaffed repertoire of
passing and running plays.
The big Orange front line,
strongest in many years here, was
declared in first-class shape for
the important test against the In
dians this week. In the backfield.
Jay Mercer, the only injury prob
lem following the Webfoot battle,
returned late this week once more
in perfect condition.
Big Elmer Kolberg, the other po
tential all-American candidate in
the Orange backfield, will start
with Gray and Mercer at fullback,
and Bill Duncan, ace blocker and
pass receiver, will be at quarter
back. Duncan also is booked for
the team's punting duties.
Don Coons and Joe Wendliclt
will start at ends; Frank Nihil and
John Watts at tackles; Frank
Ramsey and Prescott Hutchins at
guards, and elongated Jim Orr at
center. Watts will captain the
Orangemen against the Indians.
Coeds Give Up
(Continued from page one)
pledge dances this weekend it was
agreed that no further action will
be taken. Several of the houses
escaped the ruling by having their
Many of the freshman women
decried the lack of printed rules
of conduct in an evident place,
commenting that they had been en
couraged to have a walkout by the
fact that his offense had never
been punished before and rather
was looked on as a tradition to be
The part of the campus rules
which was violated by the girls
was not the question of hours, but
the fact that some of them went
outside of the city limits.
In Portland Due to
Begin Late Today
Eight representatives will leave
here this afternoon to attend the
regional council meeting of the
YMCA and YWCA at Rock Creek
camp in Portland starting today at
5 p.m. and extending through Sun
Plans for the region will be dis
cussed including plans for the con
ference to be held at Seabeck,
Washington in June.
The personnel for variols region
al committees to attend the na
tional assembly of the Student
Christian associations at Miami
university, Oxford, Ohio during
Christmas vacation will also be
discussed. A. R. Elliott, executive
secretary of the national student
movement will be present at the
The work and qualifications for
next year’s regional secretary who
will take up the work of Stella
Scurlack, present secretary will be
Three states, Oregon, Washing
ton, and Idaho, are included in the
Those who are attending the con
ference from the YM are, Professor
J. L. Casteel of the advisery board,
Francis Beck, executive secretary,
Harold Strawn, student president,
and Frank Chambers, cabinet
member. Campus representatives
from the YW are, Dr. N. L. Boss
ing, Mrs. John Stark Evans, execu
tive secretary, Harriet Thompson,
student president, and Ellamae
Woodworth, cabinet member.
High School Editors
(Continued from page one)
Following election of officers Le
Roy Mattingly, editor of The Em
erald, will talk on "Organizing the
News and Editorial Staff to Make
Hulten to Discuss News
Charles M. Hulten, assistant pro
fessor of journalism, will tell how
to keep books on the news end of
the paper, and Gordon Ridgeway,
former editor of the Franklin high
school Post of Portland, will lead
a discussion on Mr. Hulten’s topic.
Gordon M. Connelly, former Em
erald sports editor, will speak on
"How the Sports Editor Tops His
Particular Hurdles,” followed by a
free-for-all discussion led by Paul
McCarty of Heppner high school.
Editing Talk Set
Professor George Turnbull will
East Meets West in Education
Attending the graduate school at Bryn Mawr college are these graduates from far flung foreign
shores. Left to right, Vittorio Boss! of Italy, teaching fellow in Latin; Erika Simon, exchange teaching
fellow in German; Agnes Chen, Chinese graduate student; and Eiise Van Hall of Holland, student In
talk on “What a Little Bit of Edit
ing Will Do.” Jim Schiller of the
Pendleton Lantern will talk over
the editor's reactions with them.
The first day's assembly will
adjourn after Miss Ethel Hamblin,
adviser of the McMinnvillian, gives
“A Tip From the Adviser.”
At 6 o'clock tho editors will
gather in the Del Rey cafe for a
no-host banquet at which Sigma
Delta Chi, men's national journal
ism honorary, will initiate seven
pledges. Dean Allen will act as
toastmaster and members of Theta
Sigma Phi, women's honorary, will
present a skit.
Discussions and speeches will
continue Saturday morning after
breakfast at 8 o'clock in the An
(Continued from Pape one)
the city of Eugene as far north
as Corvallis and south to Oak
ridge with a three-piece “hoe
down” band furnishing the music
—the final notice to the public that
the lawyers are warriors again,
and Lane county is in for a dad
burned heck of a time.
Prof. Orlando J. Hollis, newest
entree into matrimonial ranks of
the law school boys, today asked
the local courts for a restraining
order to “prevent and avoid the
certain and absolute destruction of
human lives” people living around
the vicinity of the Lane county fair
grounds, locale of the gosh-dinged
U±| LJ Lil l~J LiJ IrJ l^J liy ISJ liU mi IrJ LU LiLJ uil IrJ LUJ Uil UJ LU Uil liil IUJ UJ Uil 111 UU IrJ Uil Uil Uil UU
Feed the Inside
Drape the Outside
Dese.rt the Bedside
Where men are
“Wild and reckless—horned in Texas
] Suckled by a hear
Tail served on—twelve feet lon>>;—
And they dare any son-of-a-buek to step on it.”
FIRST NIGHT TONIGHT
GUILD THEATER—JOHNSON HALL
| Friday, 29th, 8:30, 50c Sat., 30th, 8:00, 50c-35c j
barn hop, by “legally adjusting the
social ambitions of the law stu
dents into more edifying channels."
“And what do you think of the
whole thing?" the reporter asked
“Nuts!" he said.
Our customers say that we
have a knack of giving
them what they ask for.
That's because our bar
h e r s a r e experienced,
TRY US TODAY!
1239 Alder Street
IS IT GOOD BUSINESS TO BUY »
COSTLIER TOBACCOS FOR CAMELS?"
A QUESTION ASKED BY MANY PEOPLE j
'“Camel is the cigarette
on this campus. Me? I’m
a steady Camel smoker.
| I’ve found that Camels
rate tops for mildness —
they don’t irritate’ my
throat. That rnello w Camel
flavor just hits my taste
^ ( Signed )
WILLIAM S. COREY, college student
“Camel's rich, delicate fla
vor appeals to a woman’s
taste. I smoke nothing else.
So many of the girls in
our crowd feel the way I
do about Camel’s being
extra-gentie to the throat.
* JOSELYN LIBBY, private secretary
“I can tell Camels are
made from mighty fine
tobaccos. There’s a sight
more goodness in ’em —
natural flavor! I like my
Camels at mealtimes too.
They help my digestion
keep on an even keel.”
Think of what this means! The greatest pleasure for the
greatest number of smokers ever given by any cigarette
ND this didn’t happen by chance.
TV. Camels are the largest-selling ciga
rette in America—and in the world.
People cun and do appreciate costlier
tobaccos. Smokers trust those finer
tobaccos in Camels to give them more
of what they want in smoking. And
that makes Camel’s policy of spending
millions of dollars more for costlier
tobaccos "good business.”
If you are not a Camel smoker,
NEW CAMEL CARAVAN
2 great shows in a single hour’s
Include*“Jack Oakie College”and Benny
Ooodraan’s “Swing School”! Sixty /a*t
minutes of grand fun and music. I very
Tuesday night at 9:30 pm E. S.T., 8:30 pm
C.S.T.. 7:30 pm M. S.T., 6:30 pm P.S.'I
over WABC-CBS Network.
try them. Millions have smoked them
steadily—and have found more plea
sure in Cunul's costlier tobaccos.
WiatUt ^wn, y c.
“I love the taste of a
Camel.They’re so mild.
L Even after steady
■ smoking I notice no
B ‘cigaretty’ after-taste.”
MRS. ANTHONY J.
“I’m a steady Camel
smoker. Camels are differ
ent from other cigarettes.
1 find that they have tho
mildness I demand in a
cigarette. When I say that
Camels don't fraz/lo my
nerves it means a lot.”
(Signed) LEE GEHLBACH,
famous test pilot
IN A MATCHLESS BLEND!
Camels arc a matchless blend of finer, MORE
EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS—Turkish and Do
mestic. Ihe skillful blending of leaf with leaf
brings out the full, delicate flavor and mild
ness of these choice tobaccos.