LIBRARY CAMPUS WOMEN'S PAGE: Yummy Old Hags Side View TODAY'S EDITS: New Fee Set-up No Sales Talk Raincheck Today? VOLUME XLII zfiQO UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1940 NUMBER 3 Down to Earth (Courtesy of the Retrister-Guard > A crowd of 3,000 looked on as this huge twin-motored Douglas transport landed safely at the Eugene airport Wednesday with part of the contingent of San Diego Marines, who are here for the Oregon-Ma rine football game tonight. Marines, UO Clash Tonight Battle of Oregon Starts at 8 p.m. Former Webfoot Gridman Leads Flying Devildogs Lt. Col. Elmer E. Hall, ex-Ore gon ball player, will see his San Diego Marines tangle with the Ore gon team Friday night at eight o’clock under the lights at Hay ward field. This game will mark the first time Lieutenant-Colonel Hall has brought a team back to play his alma mater. Three transport planes, two Douglas DR-5’s and a Sikorsky amphibian, brought the Marines to Eugene. Two of the planes landed at the airport Wednesday after noon, where a crowd of 3000 wait ed to welcome the new arrivals and join the parade which escorted the players through town to their head quarters at the Osburn hotel. The San Diego contingent was met and formally welcomed by Anse Cor nell, athletic manager, and Bill Hayward, track coach. The third plane, piloted by the flight commander, Colonel C. A. Larkin, and containing Lieutenant Colonel Hall, was unable to locate the field because of the fog. Colo nel Larkin went on to Albany, where he and his passengers land ed and drove back to Eugene. Sergeant D. M. Beeson, who han dles the Marine publicity, arrived last night after driving up from San Diego with the equipment. Thirty ball players and the plane crew bring the total number of Marines in town to 55. Both athletic and reserved seat tickets will be on sale at McArthur court all day. From closing time until game time they will be sold at the field. Dr. George Rebec To Rejoin Faculty After more than a year's ab sence because of illness, Dr. George Rebec is once again able to take his place on the faculty of the University. Dr. Rebec began his career on the Oregon campus in 1912 and has served continuously as profes sor of philosophy and dean of the graduate school for 26 years. In 1938 he became counsellor of the graduate division and professor emeritus of philosophy. This term he will conduct an undergraduate seminar (Phil 407) end has chosen for his topic, “The Philosophical Foundation of the Modern World.’’ Wesley Gives Teas Anyone with a weary mind or dog-tired feet as a result of regis tration trials is invited by Wesley club to rest and recover at infor mal afternoon teas this afternoon and tomorrow afternoon. Students may come in at any time and stay as long as they wish, state those in charge. Singing Sheets Prove Surprise At ASUO Meet Freshmen were almost given their hardest and most novel place ment test last night at the associ ated student assembly—singing from a business administration fi nal. When the song sheet package was torn open, 1,000 B.A. exams were found instead, much to the surprise and chagrin of the upper classmen in charge. Students explained that they dashed to the press office in the afternoon for the song sheets and grabbed what they thought was the correct bundle. Firesides Planned For Women Pledges Sorority houses have been giving their new pledges a taste of college life with fireside evenings taking place in almost every women’s liv ing organization. Features of Oregon’s traditional fireside evenings are the gather ing of the whole house about the fireplace after closing hours, sing ing sorority and college songs, and devouring light refreshments. Date for Open House has not definitely been set yet but students are eagerly looking forward to the "bunion derby.” Deserts which begin in several weeks will help new students get acquainted. Reception Finale Slated for Igloo Frosh to Celebrate With Art Holman At Annual Dance By BETTY JANE BIGGS President Donaid M. Erb will once again place his personal wel come mat down before McArthur court for the annual "Hello” dance Saturday evening. As the grand climax of freshman week, the University’s chief exec utive will greet incoming students from the receiving line starting at 8 o’clock. Also extending their offer of friendship will be Karl W. Onthank, dean of personnel; Virgil D. Earl, dean of men; O. F. Stafford, dean of lower division; Mrs. Alice B. Macduff, assistant dean of women. White-uniformed Kwamas and Skull and Dagger, sophomore wom en and men honoraries respective ly, will help also in greeting the students. Informality is the keynote of the president’s reception with dean of women’s office approving of short silks and heels for girls and dark suits for the men. At 9 o’clock, dancing will begin to the music of Art Holman. NY A Starts Monday National Youth Administration appointments will be in the mail early next week, and students will begin work Monday, it was announced by the personnel of fice today. Greek Houses Plant Pins on 408 Pledges Future pin planters on the cam pus after fall term rushing num ber 215, while those who will pass the candy have 193 among their ranks according to the revised list of pledges released by the deans of women and men. Sigma Chi led the fraternities in handing out the pledge pins while Delta Delta Delta and Chi Omega tied for first place among the sor orities for having the most girls to wear their pledge ribbons. The 408 new members of the Greek houses are: Alpha Chi Omega Norma Louise Rogers, Anne Voderberg, and Evelyn Clarice | Johnson, all of Portland; Jean Doris Griffith, Eugene; Edythe Davis, Salem; Helen Muriel John son, Sheridan; Dorothy June Jones, San Rafael, Cal.; Mercedes Beck, Bend; Betty Ann Lemons, Salem. Alpha Delta PI Jean Gallo and Muriel Tims, Portland; Dorothy Jean Stewart, Eugene; Janet Elizabeth Ross, Grants Pass; Betty Mae Weigand, Terre bone; Eula Randle Baird, Bur lingame, Cal.; Margaret Jane Childs, Long Beach, Cal.; and Marguerite Sappington, Manzanita Lake, Cal. Alpha Gamma Delta Geraldine Katheryn Moser and Eloise M. Rockwell of Portland; Bette Ann Dunivan, Polla Eva Ganong, and Barbara Rundell of Klamath Falls; Eula M. Elwood, Marshfield; Margot Jeanne Bullier, Oswego; Norma Kay Baker, Se attle, Wash. Alpha Omicron PI Margaret Yvonne Torgler, Shir ley Jay Mulkey, and Lelia Ran dolph Telfer of Portland; Jean Van Fossen and Ruth Virginia Bond of Eugene; Dorothy Patricia Flan ery, Springfield; Barbara Jeanne Lamb, Portland; Donna Williams, McMinnville; Dorothy Luella Mul len, Klamath Falls; Vivian Mar cella Bjorklund, Gold Beach; Mary Elizabeth Gayhart, Arcaide, Cal.; Patricia Carol Chalmers, Wood land, Cal. Alpha Phi Mary Suzanne Brogan, Joan Margaret Taylor, Muriel Elizabeth Meier, and Doris Carolyn Stein of ■ Portland; Virginia Bird Sallee and Janice WTooley of Eugene; Nadine Avis Padden, Bend; Betty Jo Shown, Milwaukie, Patricia Ruth Longfellow and Cynthia Clare Cau field of Oregon City; Sue Wagner, Seal Rocks; Jeanne Antoinett j Sales, Boulder Creek, Cal.; Georgia Hartman, Glendale, Cal.; Joan Cross, Merced, Cal.; Barbara Jones, Los Angeles; Audrey Ellen Dial and Jenett Forney of San Fran cisco; Kathryn Jenkins, San Ma rino, Cal.; Elizabeth Huff, Wood land, Cal. Alpha Xi Delta Clara E. McCormick, Portland; Charlene Louise Roberts, Eugene; Ruth Revell, Sheridan; Virginia Ann Gilmour, Roseburg; Zola May Dykeman, Lakeview; Barbara Dil lon Mathias, Burlingame, Cal.; Lois Josephine Gordon, San Mateo, Cal. Chi Omega Helen Elizabeth McKeen, Mar garet Star, Portland; Dorothy Fay Roome, Eugene; Barbaralee Jacobs and Betty Reimers, Klamath Falls; Helen Marie Mullen, North Bend; Wilma Roesch, Pendleton; Merrie Evelyn Ostenson, Camas, Wn.; Corinne Morse, Peggie Lou Doxsee, Marjorie McClung, all of Redwood City, Cal.; Nancy Allen, Beverly Hills, Cal.; Elizabeth Clark Mac Kail, Corte Madera, Cal.; Harriet Jean Seipel, Burlingame, Cal.; Pa tricia Ann Pearson, Kansas City, Mo.; Genevieve Hope Tompkins, Calgary, Alberta, Can. Delta Delta Delta Marie Bastron, Jean Elizabeth Johnson, Mirza Jane Baumhover, Billie Duane Lawrence, Eleanor Beck, Portland; Bernice Vage Baldinger, Stephanie Peterson, El laine Newman, Eugene; Betty Mae Anunsen, Eleanor Beth Siewart, Molly Jean Maison, Salem; Mary Sylvia Terpeson, Pendleton; Mary Ellen Runge, Bend; Betty Mc Adam, Grants Pass; Jean Fridiger, Ashland; Rylla Jane Haltan, Clats kanie; Mary Jane Thomas, Tilla mook; Elizabeth Ann Fryer, Os wego; Mary Jane Dunn, Coquille; Franzell Margaret Gorman, Long view, Wn.; Beverlee Ann Tobin, San Francisco. Delta Gamma Dorothy Ann Stauffer and Jean Talboy, Portland; Valerie Adair, Marjorie Campbell, Lee Barlow, Elizabeth Edmunds, Eugene; Peg gy Magill, Bend; Doris Emry, Hood River; Alice Ann Wirtz, Sa lem; Mary Louise Robertson, Em pire; Bertie Rowena Stephens, Jeanne Younge r, Mary Lawson, Woodland, Cal.; Peggy Kemp, San Mateo, Cal.; Mary Elizabeth Heron, Palo Alto, Cal.; Norma Campbell, Long Beach, Cal.; Evelyn Mitchell, Modesto, Cal.; Artabell Grover, Lewiston, Ida.; Elizabeth J. White side, Aberdeen, Wn.; Emma M. Verdurmen, Multnomah; Leath Brown, Eugene. Gamma Phi Beta Patricia Sutton, Portland; Kath ryn Louetta Smith, Phyllis Lor raine Carlisle, Eugene; Shirley Huntington, Salem; Sane Rae Fur row, Albany; Ann Hawkins, Co quille; Patricia Lynch, Mary Gladys Shaw, Honolulu, T.H.; Mary Elizabeth Wright, Glendale, Cal.; Neva Jaune Haight, Burlingame, Cal.; Betty Jeane Kincaid, Cuca monga, Cal. Kappa Alpha Theta Edith Ann Onthank, Sara Spencer, Louis Carol Baker, Eu gene; Betty Lou Brugman, Caroll Camille Boone, Mary Jo Ann Sup ple, Pat Tourtellotte, Janet Mary Straubel, Portland; Virginia Alice Nelson, San Francisco; Carolyn Malone Chapman, Elizabeth Stock well, Los Angeles; Phyllis Lor raine Gordon, Mary Louis Gordon, Palo Alto, Cal.; Kathleen Scott, Elizabeth Allyn Rathbun, Pied mont, Cal.; Susan Sawyer, Wen atchee, Wash.; Mary-Belle Martin, Olympia, Wash.; Annabelle Dow, Honolulu, T. H. Kappa Kappa Gamma Dorothy Jane Clear, Dorothy Jean Havens, Mary Elizabeth Bentley, Martlee Margason, Vir ginia Ann Garvin, Irene Francis, Jane Gray, Georgialee Houaman, Jean Marie Hoover, Nancy Ann Dutton, from Portland; Margaret Ann DeCou, Eugene; Maradick Word, Oswego; Barbara Ann Ding well, Oakland, Cal.; Jean Ferris Johnston, Belvedere, Cal.; Carol Hobart, Pendleton. PI Beta Phi Mary Jane Terry, Lora Evelyn Case, Jean Horton, Portland; Doris Helen Bayburn, Barbara Jean Crosland, Eugene; Jean Kendall, San Francisco; Janice Field, Palo Alto; Barbara Jane Bryant, San Mateo, Cal.; Shirley Christelaw, Glendale, Cal.; Jean Goodrum, Hillsboro; Mary Ellen Mills, Sa lem; Elizabeth Mary Hughes, Tem ple City, Cal.; June Johnson, La Grande; Aldine Gates, Seattle; Bette Jeanne Hunt, Piedmont, Cal. Sigma Kappa Betty Jane Bisbee, Virginia May Grass, Portland; Jeanne Lehman, Betty Chambers, Eugene; Jean Ad ams, Margaret Jean Kortge, The Dalles; Frances Jean Schneider, Troutdale; Pauline Weiland, Med ford; Veva Lorraine Peterson, Marshfield; Anita Mae Hamprecht, Tacoma, Wash.; Barbara Jean Wil son, Menlo Park, Cal.; June Wake field, Boise ,Ida. /eta Tau Alpha Ardell Boender, Gresham. (Please turn to page seven) Delta Gamma, Delta Upsilon Hit 100% First Two Houses Reach Card Drive Quotas To Cop $15 Apiece Claiming the honor of being the first houses on the campus to go 100 per cent in the athletic card drive, Delta Gamma and Delta Up silon won for themselves a $15 money order good for records as the campaign entered its fourth day. Special awards will be given to Jennette Christensen, who handled the Delta Gamma drive, and Les Anderson, Delta Upsilon drive chairman. Tonight’s game with the San Diego Marines will initiate the new athletic cards now issued for the full year’s slate of sporting events at a cost of $9. This is the first of the five grid battles scheduled on the full-year card. Throughout today and tomorrow tickets will be sold on the registra tion tables and for the week fol lowing, a “clean-up” drive will be staged on the campus among all living organizations, according to Joe Gurley, drive chairman. Booth Established In order to fact imitate an ex pected rush on cards before the game tonight, a special booth will be established at the entrance of ■ Hayward field, where the tickets will be sold either in full or un der the $3 down payment plan. When the card is purchased in full a one dollar discount is given on the Oregana, Gurley pointed out. Prizes Announced All houses to have 100 per cent athletic “membership” by tonight will be given a $15 money order good for records; those organiza tions attaining the 100 per cent mark by October 5 will be given a $10 like award, Gurley stated. Prizes are to be presented the In dividual campus salesmen; three daily prizes are to go to the lead ing salesman in the fraternity group, sorority, and independents. At the conclusion of the drive, October 5, the individual in each group having the highest number of ticket sales will be given a 5-tube table radio. Wesley Club Invites Students to Party It won’t be “follow the leader” at Wesley club tonignt but club members invite all students to en jay a “piping” evening at Weslay house tonight. Genevieve Working, sophomore, will have charge of an evening self-styled as a “Pied Pip er Party.” The doors of the campus club opposite the infirmary on Thir I teenth street will open at 8 p.m. Duck Sign-up Invasion Starts Preparing for Today (Courtesy of the Ketfister-Guard) O. F. Stafford, deun of lower division, gets many a workout advising freshmen, as evidenced in this pic ture. Talking with him are, left to right, Janet Straubel, Norris Ambrose, Dean Stafford, Dorothy Havens and Bill Bergtholdt. Students May Claim Temporary Leave From Conscription By TOM WRIGHT How will the Burke-Wadsworth selective service bill affect the Uoiversity of Oregon student? That is the question being asked by eligible students who will be required to register -under provisions of the law on October 16, 1940. Every student between the ages of 21 and 35 with the exception of those men in advanced courses of the ROTC, will be required to regis Businessmen Aid Employment Office "Every business in Eugene is cooperating in attempting to place students in either permanent or partially permanent jobs, accord ing to Miss Janet Smith, employ ment secretary. The employment service has been able to find jobs for nearly every applicant that has paid a visit to that office. Accord ing to Miss Smith, an applicant for a job must have good health, must be willing to work at anything, must be reliable and must be aver age or above scholastically. Jobs that pay for board and room are most in demand by the students, and pobs that are avail able range from clerking in stores to washing windows and cutting grass. ter on that date. Under part “A” of Section 5 of the Burke-Wads worth bill which reads as follows: Students who are "cadets of the advanced course, senior division, Reserve Officers’ Training corps of Naval Reserve Officers’ Training corps shall not be required to be registered and shall be relieved from liability for training and serv ice” under this act; those students in that standing will be exempted. All other college men, though they are required to register, are exempted from training under the selective draft act, if they are en rolled in a college or university, preparing to receive a degree, for the academic year ending in June. After registration under the act, should a student receive orders to report for selective service, he should immediately write a letter explaining his affiliations with that school and he shall be exempted from that service until July 1, 1941. Pome No. 32 It was awfully nice iof the Dads’ club To start saving up all their dough For some beautiful gates With some fancy iron grates That make quite an elegant show. We thank you a lot for your gates, Dads, As does anyone else who has seen them. Why don't you start saving Your dough to start paving Some kind of highway between them ? —J.W.S. Waring Mag Write Third UO Fight Song Even with the acquisition of two well-liked Oregon fight songs last spring term, the possibility of gain ing another exists, according to Jeff Kitchen, fight song commit tee chaiman. Kitchen succeeds El bert Hawkins, who was graduated in the spring, as chairman. Fred Waring stated in a letter to Jimmie Leonard of the com mittee that he would like to write a song for U. of O. this fall when his Pennsylvanians again adapted their “Pleasure Time” program to the coming football season. Members of this committee, ap pointed by last year’s ASUO Pres ident John Dick, are Helen Angell, Jeff Kitchen, chairman, Lyle Nel son, and Jimmie Leonard. Old Students To Check In At Johnson Barricades in Court To Hold Cashiers, Advisors, Clerks The annual invasion of McArthur court for fall term registration will begin at 8 o’clock this morning and will continue until 5 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. All graduate students, auditors, and old students who were not on the campus during the last spring term will get their registration ma terial at the registrar’s office in Johnson hall. Lower division advisers will be located in the south half of Mc Arthur court. The department clerks will be arranged behind long tables forming an east-west barricade. The cashier’s cage will be at the north, beyond this bar sicade. A study program, a copy of the student’s record, a copy of the year's study schedule, and regis tration cards will be included in the registration material. Qreganas of'41 On Sale Today At Registration Yearbook Heads Promise Buyers Unconventionality Today at registration students will have their first opportunity to order the 1941 version of the Ore gana, the University All-American yearbook. The full price of the book is $5, but a payment plan has been de vised in order that students may pay for it a dollar a term. Students who pay the full price for their athletic card have a dollar reduc tion coming to them with the pur chase of the yearbook. On all or ders $1 must be placed as a de posit. New Style Wilbur Bishop, editor, has been working out the details of present ing in words and pictures the year’s activities in an entirely new method of yearbook style. George Root, educational activities mana ger, said that students, faculty members and friends of the Uni versity that purchase a copy of the 1941 Oregana will not be dis appointed with this new way of presentation. Record Expected Dick Williams, third-year busi ness manager, is anticipating an other record year for sales. "Last year’s record of 2300 copies sold, will probably be smashed by about 150,” he stated. "More and more the students are realizing that a few years after they purchase the Oregana, they wouldn't part with it for ten times the original price,” he said. Kwamas Will Use Appetizers to Break Registration Drag In connection with their under taking of welcoming new coeds to the University, Kwama, Oregon sophomore service honorary for women, is planning a sale of cof fee, doughnuts, candy, popcorn, gum and peanuts during registra tion. Working in shifts of 2 hours each both Friday and Saturday, the white uniformed coeds will not only operate from their booth in McArthur court but will also cir culate through the crowds in an effort to interest the students in their wares.