WOMEN'S PAGE: Finnegan Defends Rally Committee; Full Women's Page VOLUME XLI U. OF 0. LIBRARY CAMPUS TODAY'S EDITS: Work to Do Feuding Rally Committee i UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2G, 1939 NUMBER 21 Dr. Espy Role of European Youth to Be Topic For Discussion “The Role of Youth in the Changed Environment of Europe,” is the subject which Dr. Edwin Espy will discuss before Oregon students this morning at the as sembly in Gerlinger hall at 11 o’ clock. Dr. Espy has just returned from Europe where he served as execu tive for the World Conference of Christian Youth at Amsterdam during the month of July. His headquarters for the past three years as secretary of the Ecumen ical Youth commission, internation al youth association, has been Geneva, Switzerland. During his time in Europe Dr. Espy has had an opportunity to meet young people from all over Europe, and talk with them about the problems and adjustments they face as the rising generation of countries caught in the whirlpool of social and economic change. A popular young speaker, quali fied to speak on either political or social trends, he was until recently on a speaking tour in the east and flew to the Pacific coast for his engagement on the Oregon campus. While here he will be one of the principle leaders of the Ore gon Christian Youth assembly which is scheduled to meet this weekend at the University. A native Oregonian, Dr. Espy hails from Portland. His brother, John, graduated from the Univer sity last year. Assembly Speaker Law School Dean Goes to Seattle For Labor Dispute Reappointment of Dean Wayne L. Morse of the University law school to the post of maritime ar bitrator for the Pacific coast has been approved by President Erb. Dean Morse left last night for Seattle where he will take part in settling a labor dispute. Another labor tie-up at Belling ham, Washington, will be survey ed by Dean Morse to determine whether or not it is a local or coastwide issue. If the situation has any bearing on Pacific coast labor problems, the Oregon law dean will call a hearing to settle the dispute. Dean Morse recently resigned from the position as arbitrator when a decision rendered By him was not followed by the longshore men's union in San Francisco. The award handed down by Dean Morse decreed that the long shoremen were guilty of collusive picketing in conjunction with the San Francisco clerk’s union which went on strike recently. The award was made on the basis of another decision handed down by Morse on March 2, 1939, which found that “illegitimate” picket lines are not sufficient cause for union men to refuse to do work which will cause them to pass through the lines. “Illegitimate” picket lines are defined as those established by one union for the benefit of an other union which has special in terests in mind. Recorder to Speak To Journalism Class City Recorder Calvin M. Bryan will speak for the fourth time, to d a y, before Professor George Turnbull’s reporting class on the subject of the city government in Eugene. Speaking twice to each section, Mr. Bryan’s talk is planned to help students in covering city business. No Frills, No Fuss 'i'villa Halos, Dick “Kewpio” Barrett, and Mary Jane Shaw demon strate that campus clothes are in order for Saturday night’s AWS carnival at the Igloo. Barrett will he a “barker” at the show. Tin Lizzies’ Will Be Featured in Funfest 'Jalopy Roll' Scheduled for Friday Noon; 'Come One, Come Ail' Hullabaloo to Engulf Igloo at Saturday-Night Fete Oregon’s own “College Fair,” the AWS carnival, slated for eight o’clock Saturday night in a transformed Igloo, will be a strictly no-date affair, carnival heads announced last night as they put finishing touches on the college-themed booths. Big preview of the carnival is scheduled for Friday noon, when all campus “jalopies” and their occupants are to meet in front of the old Co-op building to begin their parade through campus streets. Judaes Musical Clinic Scheduled Here University Band To Play Wide Variety of Music The second annual band and or chestra clinic for music educators, band and orchestra leaders, and directors of music departments in schools of Oregon, Washington, and Idaho will be held on the Uni versity campus on Sunday, No vember 5, according to John H. Stehn, director of the university band. Walter C. Welke, Seattle, Wash., is supervising the regional meet ing, which will be part of the pre paration for the National School Music Competition festival. Those who attend will hear a wide varie ty of music played by the orches tra and' band of the University of Oregon, and be permitted to choose selections they w'ant their musical group to play in regional and na tional contests. Keen interest in the clinic and a hope for a large attendance was expressed by Dean Theodore Kratt of the University of Oregon school of music. He said that all facilities the school offers will be available to delegates. The band clinic will open at 9 a. m. Sunday, with band music in classes, C, D, and E played by a clinic band made up of University and high school students from all parts of the Willamette Valley. At 10:30 Rex Underwood will direct the University of Oregon sym phony orchestra in performances of orchestra music in classes A and B. A luncheon and business meet ing will be held at 12 noon. At 2:30 in the afternoon Mr. Stehn will direct the University band in demonstrations of classes A and B band music. A discussion of num bers in the various classifications, and a vote to select numbers for the competitions will be made at 4 o'clock. for the contest, which will feature “jalopies” decorated in the colors of each house's carnival booth, will be William Taylor, owner of Tay lor’s confectionary; Newton Smith, College Side proprietor; and Cam “ I pus Cop O. L. Rhinesmith. The prize for the most collegiate “jalopy” will be donated by Pome roy's Associated station, and will include eight gallons of gasoline. The parade, led by the rally com mittee, will proceed about the campus and is expected to go past both Eugene high schools. Chair man Sally Mitchell has announced that living organizations may en ter as many cars as they wish in the parade, providing they are of the ancient collegiate variety. Friday morning, pennants bear ing, “See you at the carnival,” will be distributed among girls’ living organizations and are to be worn on coat lapels or pinned on sweat erp. Committee heads have an nounced that the carnival is to be strictly a no-datc affair. The jitter bug contest featured at the car nival will begin in the middle of the evening. As an added attrac tion, Bob Diez, winner of last year’s contest, will give an exhi bition dance. Vespers Slated[ By Wesleyans With members of Wesley foun dation in charge, the all-campus vesper hour will be held from 4 :45 to 5:15 this afternoon in Alumni hall Built around music and silence, the hour as explained by Dr. ■ James R. Branton, head of the de partment of religion, is intended ! as a time for being with one’s I self, and evaluating one's activi-; | ties. Open to all people on the campus, i previous vesper hours have been! attended by both students and I faculty members. WEBFOOT FANS YELL AT TRAIN Coeds 100 Per Cent Behind Grid Squad Fredriksen Says Five hundred chilly Webfoot rooters last night sent Oregon’s football team rolling south toward their game against UCLA in Los Angeles Saturday with the rollick ing rhythm of "The Beer Barrel Polka” ringing in their ears. Ignoring the threat of grey skies that threatened to belch rain at any moment, the Duck fans ci'owded to the Eugene railroad station to rally behind the Oregon squad as they left for their third invasion of California in five weeks. Vaughn Corley, line coach for the Oregons, took the mike for a (Please turn to pape four) OSC Talons Join Kwama* In Meeting Groups Discuss Set-up; Exchange Ideas in Session Alumni hail of Gerlinger last night was the scene of a joint meeting of Kwama, Oregon’s soph omore women’s honorary, and Tal ons, the corresponding women’s group at OSC. Circled Ground the fireplace, the girls sang school and fraternity songs of the two schools and dis cussed the set-up on which the two honoraries plan their yearly pro grams. Discussion was led by the two presidents. The Talons came to Eugene in a special bus chartered for them by the Oregon State student body. Cider and doughnuts were serv ed later by the hostesses, with Jean Burt in charge of arrange ments. i Advisor Ford Speaks to SDX Emerald Copies Will Be Entered in National Contest Prof. James L. C. Ford, assist ant professor of journalism, took over the advisory duties of Sigma Delta Chi, men's journalism hon orary, at their regular meeting Wednesday afternoon. Professor' Ford was elected advisor last week to replace Chardes Hulten, assistant professor of journalism, who is on a year’s leave of absence at Stan ford university. Speaking informally Professor Ford outlined suggestions for the coming year and discussed problems with members. Examples of outstanding photo graphy and writing from the local chapter will be submitted to the national contest for college pub lications sponsored each year by Sigma Delta Chi. A committee of Bud Jermain, Lyle Nelson, George Pasero, and George Godfrey was named to judge outstanding Emer ald production. President George Pasero ap pointed an activities committee consisting of Rey Vernstrom, Glenn Hasselrooth, and Wilbur Grant. Max Frye and John Koppen were assigned to contact leading or chestras of the nation to choose one for this year's Sigma Delta Chi dance. Two pledges were elected, Alen Torbet and Ray Foster, bringing the list of fall term pledges to I three. Dick Williams was pledged a week ago. When it comes to ligitimate | “beefs”, one that recurs again and | again is how come the Dragon Lady is relegated to the adver-! Using section these days? Mojica Will Be Featured At Homecoming Dance I Brings Mojica to Campus Rml Aronson, chairman of the Homecoming (lance, who last night mnounced the signing of Leon Mojica and his hand for the November 11 event. Fall Formal On Slate for Law School Soph Frolic Same Night; Fur to Fly Over Gal-Dating By NORMAN FOSTER Following their usual practice of completely overshadowing other campus affairs, the law school yes terday scheduled their annual fall dance with the Dean of Women’s office. The date of the glorious affair will be the night of No vember 4 the same night as the soph informal. The scheduling of two such awe inspiring events on the same night, promises to create a feror in campus social life, according to the Law school public relations coun cil composed of W. F. Loboersky, Tom B. Collins and Hi O. Silver. Complications Because of the beforementioned complications, the public relations council of the would-be lawyers wishes to advise campus ladies clamoring for dates to contact the council immediately. Dates will be apportioned strictly upon the quo ta system and those who make their reservations first will receive prior consideration. The original theme for the af fair was a Ghost dance, but the idea was dropped when the in credulous law scholars learned to their amazement that spirits arc strictly taboo at University of Ore gon social functions. (Please turn to paye jour) Bus Takes Walk Motivated by 25 OSC Beauties Twenty-five Oregon State coeds late last night were seen “puffing and panting” as they pushed a good-sized bus down 13th street, while one of their attractive num ber steered the vehicle. According to hurried explana tions from the OSC visitors, their bus just "wouldn't run" when they got ready to leave Gerlinger hall after a meeting there. The girls had been guests of Kwama for the evening, and were sophomores at the Corvallis insti tution. Tired Patients' Patience Tried; Solitude Cause “Our persecution complex is counteracted only by the good food and visiting hours,” infir mary patients Margaret Miller, Jean Boggs, Peggy Yaden, and Doris Hanson said yesterday. Referring to the early hours and frequent doses of medicine administered by the nurses the dead and dying in ward 3 agreed that life in the campus hospital "definitely doesn’t include the comforts of home.” Next door, Nancy Hilton in haled cold-killing fumes from a steaming tea kettle. “I cad eved shell id,” she explained through the haze. Chuck Elliot t, potential frosh football man, is recovering from an appendicitis operation— and missing all the games, much to his disgust. Others on yesterday’s sick list include: Amelis Spada, Mavis Cope, Florence Seheyler, Ted Marshall, Carl Kuhne, Victor Picstrak, Clara Skjejsstad, Hor ace Fenton, Eldgar Smith, Helen Graves, Paul Davis, Donald Bald ridge, and George Schreiber. New Fireside List Available A list of faculty members who vill be available for fireside chats ind on what date they can appear s being compiled by the YMCA :ommittee on student-faculty rela :ions, co-chairmaned by Wayne <elty and Bob Lovely. The list is to contain about 30 'acuity members. A copy of the completed list will be sent to all living organizations on the cam 3us, and those who wish may pick the speakers that they desire. Arrangements are also being completed by the YMCA for their participation in the Oregon Chris tian Youth assembly to be held on the campus this Friday, Saturday, and Sunday. The Y is to furnish 15 ushers and have the responsi bility of seeing that the 11 places where the assembly discussion groups are to be held are in order for the meetings. Big Name Orchestra From Golden Gate Dance Chairman, Bud Aronson, Appoints Nine Man Committee to Formulate Plans; Theme Still Unannounced Climaxing weeks of extensive search for an available orchestra, Bob Aronson, Homecoming itance chairman, released the name of Leon Mojica as the band that will play for students and alumni the night of November 11. Leon Mojica and company will come to the Oregon campus direct from the popular San Francisco night spot, El Patio. The Mutual Broadcasting system carries Mojica’s rhythms three nights weekly on Will its northwestern network. Those who attended the sopho more informal last year will re member Mojica as the one who provided the smooth arrangements of old and popular tunes for en thralled dancers. Not only is Leon Mojica popular with campus dancers but he and his music is well liked by a large off-campus public as evidenced by his popularity with state fair audi ences this summer. The theme for the Homecoming terpsichorean event is as yet un decided, according to Aronson. However, the theme and decora tions will provide a fitting back ground for the lilting strains of Leon Mojica’s orchestra, Aronson explained. Bud Aronson also appointed a committee to help him with dance plans. Those named were: Jack Saltzman, publicity; Glen Eaton ind Lloyd Hoffman, orchestra; Louie Torgeson, programs; Bob Herzog, tickets; Catherine Mur dock, patrons and patronnesses; 2y Nims, decorations; and Lloyd Sullivan and Jack Hannegan in charge of floor and clean-up. Exhibit Honors Alfred Schroff Memorial Includes Oils, Water Colors By Past Professor In memory of Alfred Hermann Schroff, professor emeritus of painting and first head of the de partment of drawing and painting rf the school of architecture and rllied arts, who passed away a year igo, the art school opened a mem orial exhibit Tuesday. Many of his oils, water colors, ind etchings can be observed at .he exhibit. His paintings include I rarbor scenes, landscapes, and ma- i •ines. In the lobby to the entrance of the exhibit are decorative pan ds, and stained glass windows on he doors, done under Mr. Sehroff’s lireetion, by students. The exhibit will remain open at east two weeks. Hours are from » a.m. to 4 p.m. until further notice. On the campus Professor 3chroff’s two most notable contri outions are the overmantel paint ngs in Gerlinger hall. Throughout the country he has eft his handiwork in glass, mosaic, vater color, and oil etching. In the West, he has painted Oregon coun ty, Alaska, and, from his Carmel ;tudio, much of California. Library to Display Halloween Stories There will be a display of books, poems, and ghost stories for Hal loween in the browsing room starting Friday. The exhibit of western books which, according to Miss Ethel R. Sawyer, browsing room librarian, were well received, will be taken off the table Thursday. UO Receives Official Word Of NewFund Mrs. Williams Will Donate Quarter Million to Oregon By DON GOODAL.li The wandering' quarter of a mil lion dollars that has puzzled the officials of the University of Ore gon and of the University of Ore gon Medical school the past two weeks came to rest on this cam pus yesterday when a copy of the will of the late Mrs. Anna Mildred Williams was received at the Uni versity business office. The excerpt pertaining to the school grant read, “FOURTH:— (A) I give and bequeath to the University of Oregon, the sum of two hundred and fifty thousand dollars ($250,000.00), in memory of Dr. Kenneth A. J. MacKenzie, to be known as the Kenneth A. J. MacKenzie memorial fund. The Trustees of the University may use this fund for such purposes as they in their absolute discretion may deem to be to the best inter ests of the University.” Dr. MacKenzie was one of the founders and a former dean of the medical school in Portland. “Whether or not the medical school has a right to share in the bequest must await a determina tion of the relationship existing between this University and the school in Portland by some legal authority,” President Erb said yes terday. From the viewpoint of the Ore gon State System of Higher Edu cation, the two schools are regard ed as distinct units of the system. CAMPUS CALENDAR There will be a meeting of the fencing club tonight at 7:30 in Gerlinger gym. David Zilka will give a short talk on fencing. Vic itois welcome. • * * The Hawaiian club will meet to day at 4 o'clock at the College Side. * * * There will be an important meeting of all old Girl Reserves at the YWCA bungalow at 4 o’clock this afternoon. Members urged to attend. * * * While he is ill, Dean of Person nel Karl W. Onthank's classes will meet as usual in their regular class rooms in Johnson hall. Per sonnel Problems for Junior Of ficers will be taught by Profes sor Shumacher and Dean Schwer ing will instruct the Advanced Personnel Practice class.