Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Kenneth Youel George McIntyre
Editor _ Manager
Official publication of the Associated Student* of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Managing Editor.Phil Brogan Associate Editor.Edwin Hoyt
Associates: John Anderson, Art Rudd
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
$2.26 per year. By term. 76c. Advertising rates upon application. _
Business Manager .1*61 Editor ..
Your Team and You
Every afternoon, from three to six while you are cakewalking
leisurely down town or perhaps taking a little rest in front of the
old fireplace, there is a great football team in the making out there
on the sawdust strewn practice gridiron beyond Hayward Held.
Every afternoon from three until six for three long weeks that
football team has been drilling hard under the direction of Shy and
Hart and Bill. The personnel is there for a championship eleven,
there is material, abundant and of undisputed excellence of quality.
And those boys have thi fight, the old and famous Oregon fight.
One thing is needed, and that is the absolute and unqualified sup
port of that team and those coaches by the Oregon student body. At
the rallies and at the games the attendance of every Oregon student
is a decided factor in the development of the team.
This afternoon the Northwest Conference opens when Shy’s gang
swings into action against the eleven from Willamette University.
The presence of every man and woman in the University is needed
out there in the rooting section to help get the team away to a good
Throughout the year there will be rallies in the afternoon on
Hayward field, when the varsity will scrimmage for your entertain
ment and there will be other rallies at the station when the Oregon
huskies depart to join battle on a strange gridiron.
It’s then that you can prove your loyalty to the Oregon you love
and help the team win. ,
The first chance comes this afternoon; let’s go!
Lemmy Needs a Boost
A university must have a comic magazine just as it must have a
newspaper and in the past two years the Lemon Punch lias become one
of the best in the whole United States. This year it will be published
eight times and will be bigger and better than ever.
The staff should be commended and encouraged and the best
that can be done is to support the subscription campaign. There may
be praise and favorable comment but that fails to pay printing and
engraving bills and unless the whole student body lines up behind
the magazine retrenchment may be necessary. The University needs
a comic and it needs a good one. In addition to providing clean humor
Lemmy is helping to advertise the University. Two thousand sub
scriptions should be in by Wednesday night.
Say Hello Today
When visitors from other colleges and universities visit the Ore
gon campus a striking thing that seems to be indigenous to our Uni
versity attracts their attention and almost invariably they ask how
That thing is the “Hello,” the famous Oregon llello. People from
other colleges simply can not see how we do it and they all like it.
The llello is a part of Oregon, it’s more than a tradition, it's an in
stitution and one that must be preserved. When you say hello to
another Oregon student you are helping build that institution strong
er and greater; you are giving something of yourself to the spirit ot
The parade Thursday afternoon may not have seemed serious to
the new freshmen, but it was their first introduction to some of Ore
gon’s traditions. As time goes on they will learn more of these tra
ditions. They will walk carefully around the seal, at first from re
spect for authority, later from love for the great university which
the seal represents. They will learn not to smoke on the campus
ami not to sit on the senior bench and will know that Oregon s honor
demands that the O on the butte be kept spotless. They will learn
to love Oregon and her traditions. It's all a part of a college edu
MRS. BECK PICTURES TRIP
(Continued from page one)
town band and who took hor to moot
anothor mouit'or of the band who pin.'
oil nu Alpine horn and who was “ipiito
delightful." In Switzerland she piek
od up some unusual and rare hits of
The impression that she had brought
hath with her from Italy is one of
warm colors colors in the elotheshang
ing from windows for there are no
elotholu os in Italy, color in tin sails
of boats, colors in roofs and flowers,
colors everywhere. And moonlight.
"1 can’t tomember when it wasn't
moonlight in Italy," she said.
There was more than a hit of the ole
meat of picturesqueness and romaneo
in her v isit in Amalfi, where sin lived
in an old monastery, up TOO stops from
the road, up which they wore carried
in chairs by men who 4 * puffed all the
way. ’ ’
Passion Play Seen
The outstanding thing about their
trip to Uermuoy was the passion play
at Oberamuiergau. Mrs. Peek said that
the peasants were the soul of hospital
ity ami absolutely free from profiteer
! ing. Site lived in the home of one of
j the peasants.
Illustrative of the remarkable depre
ciation of the German mark is the fact
that board and room and a first class
! t ii-ket to the play in Oberammergau
f i . u» Saturday afternoon to Monday
morning was IdO marks, much less than
forty tivt rents in American money.
■ The whole trip was so very won
' derful and so \ er\ easy,'1 said Mrs.
; Iteek, ’‘that after it was over l won
dor 1 why 1 hadn’t done it before. It
was very unlike our life here, but l
In’t have i aged a thing, Nev<
the \ ss 1 found myself glad to come
i back and to be back."
• BLACK PANTHER’S CUB' ’
Ziegfeld s elaborate screen produc
tion of “The Black Panther’s Cub”
with Florence Reed and a star east is
the attraction at the Kugene theater
today. It is a fascinating story based
on Swinburne's *‘ Paustine’’ and its
scenes ter the most part are laid in
and about Paris and many of them are
extremely elaborate. Besides Miss
Reed the cast includes Norman Trevor,
Karle Pox, Tyrone Power, Henry Ste
phenson and others.
Notices will be printed in this
column for two issues only. Copy
must be in this office by 4:30 of the
day on which it is to be published
and must be limited to 25 words.
Men’s Glee Club—Tryouts at Music
building, John Stark Evans’ office,
Tuesday, 4 p. m.
Mu Phi Epsilon—-All members meet in
chapter room at school of music Tues
day at 5 p. m.
Allied Arts League meeting at the lec
ture room Tuesday at 4 o’clock. All
art majors invited. Important.
Oregon Club—Fairmount group will
meet Monday night at Carrol Strich
ler’s home, 1679 Fairmount boule
Oregon Club—Members of Oregon are
requested to meet at the Y. M. C. A.
hut at 7 o’clock this evening for open
Elementary Newswriting—Nine o’clock
section meets Friday room 107, Vil
lard, Wednesday, in 108, Yillard. One
o’clock section, room 3 Journalism
Class in Principles of Economics—Bus
iness Administration students in
class in Principles of Economics un
der Professor Miller to meet in room
107, Yillard hall.
B. B. A. Freshmen—Dean Bobbins will
talk to the freshmen Monday at 7:30
I p. m. in room 105 of the Commerce
i building. All freshmen in business
administration are required to be pre
A COMMENDABLE STAND
A San Francisco paper has admirably
championed the cause of the student in
a thoroughly commendable editorial in
rected primarily at the wealthy men
and women of the state of California.
It is an appeal, to those who would be
able to benefit education, not to delay
their gifts and donations till they die.
Now is the time that their aid will
count. Today is the critical time In
the University’s career. Equipment is
inadequate; buildings too few; funds
for scientific research pitiably insuffi
cient; salaries of professors and assist
ants so shamefully meager that men
and women of the calibre that students
need and deserve are practically un
California’s growth and development
has been and is phenominal. In the few
decades of its existence it has surpass
ed most of the country’s and even the
world’s greatest institutions of higher
learning. It now ranks with the best
hut what of the future.
The needs of so great an enterprise
are naturally tremendous. At present
the financial support of the state is
not keeping pace with the necessities
contingent upon so great a growth.
This is the proposition. Is the Uni
versity to progress or retrograde? Is
it to step into first place or is it to drop
back into the ranks of dispensaries of
low grade education? It is bound to be
one or the other for a static position
is impossible. Today we are growing
but the crisis has been reached. What
Californians take the stand of the
San Francisco Chronicle ns the first
stop toward a great awakening through
lout the state which will bring the uni
versities directly to the attention of
those who can and will come to the
WORKS OF GRADS IN PRINT
Bernard C. Jakway and Virginia C.
Bacon Break into Literary Light
Bernard C. Jakway, former student
of the University of Oregon in the
class of 11*01, now in the extension de
partment of interior decorating of the
University of California, is the author
of a book recently published by the
MacMillan company entitled “The
Principles of Interior Decorating.”
Copies of the publication have been se
cured by the University of Oregon li
\ irginia Cleaver Bacon, who was in
the class of 190-4 of the University,
has written a story, “The Path Tread
> r," which appeared in the August
[number of Scribner's magazine. Louis
I Rosenberg, formerly a member of the
| faculty of the school of architecture
has contributed two new drawings to
the August number of the Journal of
the American Institute of Architects.
STUDENTS GET POSITIONS
(Continued from page one.1
genev fund tor the association amount
tug to This fuvid lias turned over
twice within the last week so great has
been the call for loans.
A plan used l>v the employment serv
ice this year was to send letters to the
business men of Eugene, telling them
that sixty per cent of the students at the
Eniversity are wholly or in part self
supporting and would be unable to go
to school unless the citUens of Eugene
aided them in securing employment.
Many occupations are listed as clerk
ing, library work, garage work, piano
tuning, stenographic work, show card
writing, tutoring, adding machine work,
printing, press feeding, carpenter and
One hundred applications are yet to
Enrollment Is Handled With
Little Extra Help
Four new assistants have been added
' this year to the office of Registrar
Chief among the newcomers is Miss
Leta Sabin who assumes charge of the
records, filling the place left vacant by
Miss Caswell who has held it for the
last four years. Miss Sabin holds a
B. S. (H. Ec.) degree from the Univer
sity of Idaho where she completed her
studies in 1921.
Miss Caswell, who has been granted a
year’s leave of absence, is a sister of
Dr. A. E. Caswell, professor of physics.
Filling the place left by Margaret
Fitzsimmons is Miss Lula Davis, a mem
ber of the class of ’24. Mrs. H. W.
Sims, formerly Margaret Mansfield, for
mer Oregon student, has also been add
ed to the staff.
In addition to these regular assist
ants, Francis Taylor will occupy the
place left by Borden Wood as part
time assistant. Mr. Taylor holds a B.
A. degree from Pacific University and
is at present studying in the Oregon
One of the outstanding features of
this year’s registration here was the
limited amount of outside help neces
sary. Both the University of Washing
ton and the University of California
employ over .300 student assistants to
help at registration time. Under the
system used by Registrar Spencer at
Oregon only two student assistants
were necessary this year.
LEAP WEEK PLACED IN
HANDS OF SENIOR GIRLS
Dance Tentatively Scheduled for Next
Week-End; Class Plans to Have
Big Picnic Soon
In the enthusiasm of what President
Hal Simpson terms a wonderful year
ahead, the senior class at its meeting
in the “Y” hut yesterday afternoon
outlined its activities for the coming
months. “Leap Week,” which was
instituted last year, is again to be a
feature of the class program, and is to
be left entirely in the hands of the girls
who are planning to have some distinc
tive dress for themselves.
Del Oberteuffer was appointed the
much needed chief of police, while
Verne Fudge is to head the committee
for the class play. A big senior bust,
tentatively scheduled for next week-end
is being arranged by a group composed
of John Gavin, Ed Thompson, Frank
Vonder Ahe, Margaret Beatie, and El
len McVeigh. In addition to the dance
the class hopes to have a picnic this
fall, and Ned Strahorn, Johnny Palmer,
Marvel Skeels, and Dorothy Chausse
are looking into this matter.
The women in charge of senior week
are Margaret Jackson, Ruth Fowler,
Imogene Letcher, Beatrice Morrow, and
Inez King. Those considering the dis
tinctive senior dress are Lenore Cram,
Aulis Anderson, Katherine Kaye, and
15 TRYOUT FOR ORCHESTRA
About 15 musicians turned out for the
tryouts for the University Orchestra, held
in the studio of Rex Underwood, direc
tor, yesterday evening at five. Among
the applicants some promising material
was found, Mr. Underwood said, but
there are still a number of vacancies
to be filled. He asks that still more stu
The biggest opening in the organiza
tion, according to the director, is in the
woodwind sections. “Anything from a
pieolo to a bassoon can be used if it is
handled properly,” he said.
A new plan which Mr. Underwood
wishes to trv this year will make places
for three more saxophones in the orches
tra. The plan is to use saxophones in the
place of French horns. A drummer who
can read music is also needed.
All old orchestra members are to turn
out at the first rehearsal which will be
next Thursday at 7:30. Others who wish
to trv out may do so by appointment
with Mr. Underwood.
Two rehearsals a week will' be held.
Mondav evening at 8:00 and Thursday at
ALUMNI BACKS CAMPAIGN
(Continued from page one.)
gun is among the leaders educationally.
“In the last two years the Univer
sity of Oregon has been able to devote
$900,000 of millage money to new build
ings. “ said President Campbell. “But
enrollment has crept up until it is tak
ing nearly the whole millage fund to,
take care of the students."
More Funds Needed
The University could use several mil
lion, in addition to the millage support,
to the very best advantage for new
buildings and other develpments.''
President Campbell declared.
“Tin' University, for example, is
badly in need of a new library," he!
said. “The present structure was built
to accommodate 000 students, and all
its facilities are greatly over taxed. We
require a new auditorium, new accom
modations for science buildings, and'
other physical equipment as well as
funds for fellowships and research." i
It was because of these needs that
the campaign for private gifts wasj
launched, with the alumni in united
support of the plan. The campaign, it j
was pointed out, was in no sense a
drive. It is to be a campaign of educa
tion. telling the people about the needs
of the University.
SOPHOMORE PREXY LEAVES
Hughes Not to Return This Fall
Vice President to Take Chair
Tom A. Hughes, president of the
sophomore class, left Eugene yesterday
morning for Portland, where he expmqts
to be occupied with business until the
beginning of the winter term. In his
absence the official duties of the exe
cutive of the class of 1925 will fall
upon the vice-president, Mary Hatha- j
In leaving, President Hughes said!
that when he came to Eugene this fall
he fully intended to register in the Uni
versity, but due to unavoidable causes
he cannot attend the first term. He
expects to take up some University |
courses in the extension division while1
Hughes arranged to stay over until
the 1-Tosh parade was ended so that he
could see the yearlings initiated. He
does not know yet what his work in
Portland will be.
PLEDGING IS ANNOUNCED
Kappa Sigma pledges Homer Mad
dux, Ontario; Wilbur Gosser, Salem;
Ernest Shields, Cape Horn, Wn.
Kappa Delta Phi announces pledging
; Paul Montgomery, Mt. Home, Idaho,
George Wilhelm, Monroe, Ore.; Joseph
Saari, Astoria, Ore.
Bachelordon announces the pledging
of Floyd Sherwood of Eugene.
Delta Gamma announces the pledging j
of Ethel Prather of Los Angeles, Cal- [
The Photoplay Novelty of
Loads of Laughs
A World of Thrill
Electric Heaters, Curling Irons
Electric Lamps, Student Lamps
All work guaranteed
BAILEY ELECTRIC COMPANY
Phone 234 640 Willamette*.
First N. W. Conference Game
University of Oregon
Saturday, Oct. 7,2:15 P.M.
Follow the Trail to
Spot in Town
tT. V. Sheahan. IT
W. A. Edwards, ’19