Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, September 28, 1939, SPECIAL EDITION, Image 1

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    ASUO Drive Set-up
--—. Tty$
— - i' '4
Ready for Starting Gun
Oregana Wins All-American Honors
Oregon Book Ranks
Among Highest Six
Oregana Piles up 915 of 1000
Points in National Yearbook
Contest; Don Root Congratulated
The 1939 Oregana, the University’s own yearbook, is one of the six
best in the United States.
Walking off in almost every department, the 1939 book won All
American rating in competition with yearbooks from all ever the
nation, earning a coveted place in the inner circle of the six best year
books, it was learned yesterday at the educational activities office.
With this award, highest made this year, the Oregana marks up its
Frosh Coeds
To Be Guests
Of AWS
Campus Leaders
To Be Introduced
At Mass Meeting
Oregon’s new crop of nearly 500
freshmen women will get their of
ficial send-off into the activity
field this afternoon when the As
sociated Women Students enter
tain them at a special mass meet
ing at four o’clock in the music
building.
Every Oregon woman, both old
and new, is invited to attend, AWS
heads explain, although the pri
mary function of the meeting is to
begin an intensive orientation pro
gram for frosh girls.
First step in this “get acquaint
ed with your campus” idea will be
introduction of the heads of activ
ity groups, and explanation of the
work done by each women’s or
ganization on the campus.
“This introduction of campus
leaders is intended to let ambitious
new girls learn who they should
see to get into the type of school
service in which they are most in
terested,” explained Patsy Taylor,
in charge of the assembly.
Also scheduled on the program
are musical and comedy numbers,
and a welcome from Oregon’s dean
of women, Hazel P. Schwering.
AWS Prexy Anne Fredriksen will
be mistres of ceremonies, and
Kwama members in white uniforms
will usher.
'Boosters’ Quiz
Grid Mentor
Eugene’s Monday Morning Quar
terbacks, unofficial University of
Oregon football coaching organi
zation, put Tex Oliver, grid mentor,
on the “witness stand" at their
1939 “kickoff” meeting at the Os
burn hotel last Tuesday night and
after much questioning brought
forth, among other things, the fact
that Jay Graybeal will no longer
be used as a spot player. Hence
forth, the “Pendleton Jackrabbit”
i will start when the referee’s
whistle blows,
Vaughn Corley and Eric Waldorf,
assistant coaches, were given the
ritual of the high and mighty or
der of "second guessers” during
the evening fest of fun and frolic.
Short talks were given by Don
ald Erb, University president; Dean
Vincent, president of the Oregon
Dads, and Bill Hayward, track
coach.
Support of the University of
the University of Oregon football
team throughout the current sea
son by the townspeople of Eugene
was promised by Elisha Large,
mayor of Eugene.
FOUR GAMES OX CARD
This year, in answer to student
demand, a total of four football
I games, three here and one in Port
land, will be included in ASUO
cards.
■ third blue ribbon in the last four
years. It won in 1936, when it was
' Pacemaker; again in 1937, and
1 then this year. The rating for 1938
was “first-class.”
Wins 915 Points
I T . .
In winning its rating, the year
book ran up the highest score ever
made by an Oregana, with 915
| points out of a possible 1000. In
1937! the score was 875 points,
while in 1936 it was 840. The score
for 1938 is not known.
Some new advances were made
by the 1939 book, it was learned.
For the first time the pictures re
ceived full rating, excellent, while
the business and financial end won
the same rating. Printing also re
ceived this high mark.
The winning of All-American,
and top six ranking are worth
more than ever before, George
Root, educational activities man
ager. said yesterday, basing his!
conclusions on the fact that the!
scores were so much higher than
before. This, Root indicated, shows'
that yearbooks in general are im
proving in quality, which means
the 1939 Oregana had to excel to
: win over such competition. No
Pacemaker, formerly the highest
rating, awards were made at all
this year, Root discovered when he
wired to learn how many books
won All-American. The book was |
I *n the top six in all enrollment
j classes.
Congratulations
Last year's editor of the Ore
gana, Don Root, on the campus
again this year, was busy yester
day receiving congratulations for
the fine piece of work he turned
out last year, as was Dick Wil
I liams, record-smashing Oregana
business manager.
Winning of the high award, the
best ever to come to this annual
publication, will not give this year’s
Oregana staff a “swelled head,”
Oregana Editor George Knight de
clared yesterday. Instead this
year’s staff will profit by the 1939
mistakes and will attempt to sur
pass this top ranking made by the
champion.
Yearbook sales begin at regis
tration, Friday and Saturday.
American foundations in 1937
(latest year for which statistics
are available) gave $9,170,318 to
educational institutions.
I --
Quite the Card
UNIVERSITY
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
activity card
1
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l\ TERM
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FOOTBALL
v*»sH(V ‘ UUUS
John Dick, president of the associated students, buys the first ASUO card frcm Pat Taylor as Tiger
j Payne, Glen Eaton, Wally Rossman, and Ken Erickson look on. All are members of the drive committee.
Eaton is general chairman of the drive and will be assisted by Miss Taylor, chairman for the girls’
houses; Payne, chairman for the fraternities; Erickson, for the independents, and Rossman, publicity
chief.
Frosh Receive
Welcome Book
'Hello' Messages,
Information Cram
Pages of Booklet
Following a custom established
several years ago, the University
of Oregon again mailed all fresh
men and new students the official
Welcome book which is designed
to aid newcomers in acquainting
themselves with the campus, fac
ulty and the various schools.
This year’s book has an attrac
tive cover done in pale lemon and
green with a reproduction of the
columns of Johnson hall as they
appear at night under artificial
lighting conditions. The back of
the cover carries the conventional
campus layout plan.
Short messages of welcome are
extended by Dr. Donald Erb, Uni
versity president, and other faculty
members in the opening pages of
the book. Following, in order, are
pages of information concerning
living at the University, costs and
financial aids, student life, organ
izations and activities, studies and
careers, courses, regulations and
honors.
In the separate section titled
“Your University,” the outstand
ing features of the University of
(Please turn to page six)
Hot Dogs, Java
Scheduled
At Registration
Hot dogs and coffee dished out
by 19 white-uniformed campus
“queens” will be an extra at
traction during registration to
morrow and Saturday.
Kwama, sophomore women’s
service honorary, announced last
night that they will operate a
hot dog stand in the lobby of
McArthur Court all day Friday
and Saturday. Coffee and candy
bars will also be on the bill of
fare.
The idea of serving food in the
Igloo was originally submitted
to the Kwamas by a faculty
member, who declared that re
freshments would do away with
a great deal of the boredom of
registration.
Frosh Need Receipt
To Get Gym Basket
Freshmen undergoing the phys
ical examination of Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday of this
week are receiving their gym bas
kets at the time of the examina
tion.
Freshmen will have to present
their receipt for payment of regis
tration fees before they can claim
their baskets for use next week.
Ninety-Three
Win Awards
Junior Students
Will Receive
Honors Privileges
Ninety-three University of Ore
gon students will enter their Jun
ior college year with honors priv
ileges, according to information re
leased yesterday by the Registrar’s
office. This number shows a sub
stantial increase over last fall
when 78 earned the award.
These students, 48 women and
45 men, have received Junior cer
tificates for completion of two
years’ course of study with grade
averages of at least 2.75 and are
privileged to work for graduation
honors in their respective fields.
Following is a list of students
who earned this award: Earle Watt
Curtis, Harry Alan Davidson, Dan
iel Briggs England, Clyde Wilbur
Everton, Marial Y. Patterson, Ruth
E. Solberg, Aida Adelaide Brun,
Genevieve Helen Casey, Donald
Garner Castanien, Lauretta Esther
Crocker, Suzanne Cunningham,
Jane Dachtelberg, Eleanor Eliza
beth Entler, Janet Goresky, Jean
Elizabeth Groves, Rosemary Hobbs>
Grace Irvin, Joan E. Murphy,
Helene Parsons, Mildred M. .G.
Peterson, Perry John Powers, Clair
(Please turn to page three)
Dick Set
Harger Will Be
Chairman of ASUO
Meeting Thursday
Webfoot President John Dick
will show freshmen just what they
should do to be loyal Oregonians
tonight when he buys the first I
1939-40 student body ticket at
ASUO’s assembly for freshmen at
7:30 in the music building.
Les Harger, Oregon’s drum ma
jor, will be master of ceremonies '
at the meeting, which will con
trast with President Erb’s assem
bly last night in that it will show '
the lighter side of college life. Joe
Gurley and Pat Taylor will pro-1
vide the comedy element. |'
Leaders of chief campus activ- [
ities will be introduced to the new |
freshmen John Dick, ASUO head;
Leonard Jermain, editor of the!
Emerald; Dick Williams, Oregana I
business manager; George Luoma, j
Emerald business manager; Frank'
McKinney, president of YMCA;
Bettylou Swart, YWCA president;
I Marge Van Matre, WAA head, and
(George Knight, Oregana editor.
! E&ch will speak briefly about his
duties, and will coach freshmen
on methods of getting into that
activity.
Kwama members will take
charge of seating the capacity
crowd expected for the meeting.
Ticket
U. of O. ROTC Squad
Will Inaugurate New
System Next Week
In accordance with new army
regulations concerning the forma
tion of the squad, officers of the
University of Oregon ROTC will
start instructions under the new
system next week.
Purpose of the revision is to fa
cilitate the handling of the squad
and at the same time to speed up
the learning process of the basic
drill movement. Under the new
! plan, a squad is composed of from
seven to twelve men under the di
rect command of a corporal. Each
platoon is composed of three such
squads.
In the place of the famous
"squads right” or “squads left,” of
ficers will now command "By the
left flank” or vice versa. Pieces
will now be carried to port and
shoulder arms instead of being
thrown as was the former custom.
All students having cars at the
University must register them
with authorities, O. L. Rhinesmith
warned last night.
A special desk will be provided
1 at registration for this, he said.
Big Values Offered
On Fall Term Card
i nree Home r ootball Games,
Concerts, Dances Head Attractions
Of This Year's Ducat
Organizational details complete,
attractions summarized showing
the strongest cards in the last
three years, drive heads for the
ASUO membership campaign were
yesterday counting the hours to
the time their work will begin to
get every undergraduate into
ASUO ranks, which will begin at
registration Friday and Saturday.
The football games, concerts,
dances, and other strong points
have been summarized and item
ized, showing figures to prove that
anyone who embarks on the good
ship ASUO will have strong eco
nomic considerations for so doing.
These figures have been trans
ferred to cards, posters, and oth
er mediums for popular consump
tion, to show exactly what the
ASUO subscriber is paying for.
1'he figures do not miss a single
bet.
Tibbett Scheduled
Lawrence Tibbett, scheduled for
October 20, is the number one item
an the list, in the concert line. But
before that there are two numbers:
die Stanford football game in Port
and and Horace Robinson’s latest
>pus, “Our Town,” as effective as
anything to happen on a Guild
theatre stage in many a moon. In
‘Our Town” Horace Robinson dis
penses with scenery, creates illu
sion, makes the whole utterly con
vincing, gripping.
All in all, the ASUO card adds
up to $16.20, a saving of $9.20.
Four home football games, two
frosh home games, the ballet cara
van, Lawrence Tibbett, 48 issues
if the Emerald, and Horace Robin
son’s 25-cent reduction on “Our
rown,” which will be a champ,
rhis does not mention the “fall
frolic,” a dance featuring Art Hol
man’s orchestra, October 21, a stu
dent body functidn. This event is
set for McArthur dourt. In addition
to all this is a reduction to the
Washington football game at
Seattle November 23, Thanksgiv
ing.
Eaton Heads Drive
Heading the drive committee is
Glenn Eaton, diminutive appointee,
who has as captains Ken Erickson,
"Tiger” Payne, and Pat Taylor.
Eaton, one of the cleverest boys to
come out of the University and
ROTC Scabbard and Blade captain
at camp, has cooked up innumer
able slogans for the ASUO, with
the help of his staff. Among these
slogans is “Oregonize,” a catch
phrase which is destined to “take”
(Please turn to page four)
Stanford 'Mums'
Will Go on Sale on
Campus Monday
Campus sales of “mums” for
the Stanford football game in
Portland, will begin Monday in
all Webfoot living organiza
tions, it was announced yester
day by Helen Angell, Kwama
president.
In charge of “mum” sales will
be Elizabeth Steed. Each men’s
and women’s house will be visit
ed by Kwamas in their sale
drive, and campus stands will
also take orders for the foot
ball-famous yellow chrysanthe
mums.
Fraternities, Sororities Announce Pledge Lists
I a ku-jii " vvn uii ^am^uo uiiiL*
ially closed Tuesday with fraterni
ties and sororities pledging a total
of 405 students. The fraternities
led with 274 while sororities
pledged 231 women.
Delta Gamma led the list of so
rorities with 25, followed by Kappa
Alpha Theta with 22. The fraterni
ty group was led by the Sigma Chis
who pledged 29. Alpha Tau Omega
followed with 25 and the Delta
Upsilons were next with 23.
The pledges follow:
WOMEN
Alpha Chi Omega
Emily Tyree, Shirley Steele, Lor
raine Lewis, Betty Hill, Miiodene
Goss, Nancy Ann Johnson, La Vene
McCollum, Peggy Jane Rakestraw,
Alice Betty Coulthard, Carolyn
Holmes, Dorothy Horn.
.Alpha Delta Pi
Joan Chrystall, Beatrice Schum,
Ann Gardner, Virginia Ruth Mi
chaels, Ruth E. Rodda, Lucille
Urey, Sue Lake, Mary Ellen Smith,
jean oauwura, Mdxine ft.mgnt,
Orabelle Vulgamore, Ruth E. Hart
ley, Jane Rose Wangeman, Audrey
Brugger, Deborah Tumy, Gloria
Wadsworth, Marily Marshall, Gen
evieve Clair Adams, Shirley Ralph,
Marilyn Miller.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Hildur M. Hegstrom, Jane Godlove,
Grace Evelyn Hemmjngsen, B.
Irene Bailor, Joyce Coffee, Gwen
dolyn Kremmel, Marilyn Jones
Wilma Marie Stien, Edith Bruck
hart, Margaret Betts, Lois Bech
dolt, Dorothy Walworth, Mar>
Louise McElhoce, Margery Anr
Philips, Bonnie Jean Hunter, Phyl
lis Orimston, Virginia Yost.
Alpha Omieron Pi
Betty Lou j arcane, Margaret
Ann Brown, Ruth Graham, Jonellc
Melvin, Betty Jane Biggs, Jear
' Marie Cassidy, Barbara Littleton
Florence Cchuyler, Pauline Evans
I Maryjane Noonan, Catherine Cut
j ler.
Alpha Phi
Marge Adams, Jean Baker, Shir
ley Sullivan, Elsie Franz, Priscilla
Norton, Patricia Ann Stanard, Jan
et Farnham, Gloria Difford, Cath
erine Ann Kinch, Doris Klein, Jan
et Welch, Jayne Tennant, Judy
Sherman, Joan Sim.
Alpha Xi Delta
Wanda L. Lloyd, Norma Sarpelli,
Jane Ft. Williams, Allace Duthie,
Carmen Williams.
Chi Omega
Nancy Lewis, Janet Piper, Fran
ces McCarthy, Dorothy Wheeler,
Florence Jackson, Ruhamah Jack
son, Beth Ftowan, Margaret Bar
rett, Mary Anne Owen, Phyllis
Ash, Alice Trullinger, Dorothy
Greer, Helen Ann Huggins, Mary
I Nelson, Kathleen Williamson, Hel
! en Eugenia Burrows, Margaret
' McDowell, Susan West, Lorabelle
Wraith, Jane Kaarboe Mary Jane
Webb.
Delta Delta Delta
Dorothy Dunham, Betsy Jane
Steffen, Joyce Beechtell, Dorothy
Koschmider, Analee Murray, Dawn
A. Carney, Dorothea Kresky, Joan
Morrison, Dora Olinger, Betty Ma
son, Mary Rose Ryberg, Jane Rae
Warner, Marilyn Shepard, Ruth
Whitmore, Mary Elizabeth Swear
ingen.
Delta Gamma
Jeannette Christenson, Frances
Delaney, Margaret Ann Jackson,
Ellen C. Wenger, Miriam Wood,
Bette Lois Crabill, Jacqueline Lar
away, Enid Moore, Virginia Lee
Heven, Marge Turner, Anita Si
| mons, Sue Brooks, Helene Wilmot,
I Margaret Dodge, Jane Barlow, Ed
| ith L. Bush, Jane McCurdy, Edith
i Barda, Judy Anne Soames, Marilyn
! Cox, Jeanne Filcher, Anabel Hib
, bitt, Alice Hobson, Constance Ry
! als, Mary Jean McMorris.
Gamma Phi Beta
Constance Averill, Dotty Lou
; Crooks, Jane Gould, Ann Howard,
Virginia Lees, Margaret Rawson,
Marilyn Blanchard, Susan Huffa
ker, Mary E. Earl, Atabie Jean
White, Caroline Collier, Eleanor
Engdahl, Anne Halderman, Peggy
Ann Myll, Barbara Trimm, Milo
Daniels, Sally Lou Bubb, Jane
Spann.
Kappa Alpha Theta
Mary E. Horstkotte, Marjorie
Dibble, Nelda Christenson, Grace
Williams, Margaret Hall, Janice
Gifford, Nancy Ann Wilson, Nancy
Latourette, Marjorie McKinley.
Carol Nelson, Nancy Lee Stratton,
Frances Anne Mott, Helen Jane
Kerr, Patricia Niekell, Joan Rom
ie, Ellen Ann Evans, Betsy Feas
ley, Corinne Preisker, Virginia
Langstroth, Elizabeth Eades, Anna
Margaret Watts, Shirley Gillett.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Elaine Clark, N. Jane Doyle,
Betty Wheeler, Kathryn Thomp
son, Norma Poland, Janet Rieg,
Virginia James, Mary Word, Mar>
Jane Rotegard, Gloria Prouty
Donna Ray, Majorie Sawyer, Bar
bara Grain, Marylee Pry, Heler
Moore, Barbara Johnson, Patricia
Woodruff, Evelyn LeMasters,
Laura Jeanne Maurice, Alma Pak
sis, Victoria Sander.
Phi Beta Phi
Phyllis Dube, Alice Gregory,
Doris Jean Mihalick, Mary Louise
Vincent, Patricia Nelson, Nanc>
Riesch, Mary Ann Eox, Billie
Hearne, Dolores Tobler, Maxine
Cummings, Lisbeth Ann Daggett
Phyllis Foster, Natalie Tengwald
Virginia L. Young, Jeanne Wilcox
Peggy Forney, Eileen Millard.
Sigma Kappa
Lorraine Jones, Virginia Ros<
Futst, Marie L. Gabel, Maxine
Tripp, Helen Jorgenson, Helei
Louise Wirtenberger, Bette B
Reames, Virgene Mary Wade, Peg
gy Ruth Carnie, Mary Belcher.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Peggy Sue, Evelyn Lake.
MEN
Alpha Tau Omega
Albert Allen, Dick Allen, Franl
(Plrasc turn to paye tivo)
Newest Man
Les Harger . . . recently appoint
ed assistant educational activities
director.
Old, New
Students Get
Faculty Aid
Course Selection
To be Considered
Throughout Day
The campus will swing into the
second day of freshman week to
day with faculty advisors in every
school holding “open house" for
“old students” to discuss course
line-ups before registration tomor
row.
The new arrangement, by which
returning students line up their
term hours before the actual day
of registration, is used this fall £o
make sure that advisors can give
most of their attention to fresh
men Friday and Saturday, C. L.
Constance, assistant registrar, ex
plained last night.
While other students today will
j make preliminary arrangements
for classes, freshmen and new stu
dents will finish their placement
and physical exams in accordance
with their individual schedules.
Tomorrow and Saturday all new
students will meet their advisors
b y appointment i n McArthur
Court, where the actual registra
tion setup is to be handled. Old
students will pay their fees and
return material then, too.
“All new students should come
for registration Friday or Satur
day only when they have been in
structed to do so,” Constance de
clared, “for if students do not ad
here to their schedule, they will
be sent away until their time
comes in order to do away with
confusion.”
New students who are not fresh
men are to obtain their schedules
for the rest of the week on the
second floor of Johnson Hall from
the offices of the registrar.
McArthur Court will be ar
ranged for registration purposes
by eight o’clock Friday morning,
and will be open to students until
five o’clock. The same schedule will
be followed Saturday.
AWS Carnival
Scheduled
One of the first fall term events
to find listing on the campus social
slate is the annual AWS carnival,
which is slated for October 28 in
McArthur court. Sally Mitchell and
Barbara Stallcup will be chairmen
of the affair.
The AWS event, official Oregon
"let - down - your - hair” night for
; campus week-enders, is set for fall
1 term this year rather than the tra
1 ditional April date.
Main reason for the change, ac
cording to Anne Fredriksen, Asso
ciated Women’s prexy, is because
Oregon women will spend most of
spring term getting preparations
underway for the northwest AWS
; conference, which is on their April
slate this year.