Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 03, 1925, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    VOLUME XXVII
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, EUGENE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1925
NUMBER 4
Frosh To Learn Oregon Traditions This Morning
TRAINING BEGIN
ON TOP OF BUTTE
AT EARLY BOOB
Police Protection Assured
By Squad Of Formally
, Uniformed Senior Cops
Solemn Ceremony To Crown
Morning Fuff of Thrills
Excitement And Action
I
Promptly at 9 o’clock this morn- j
ing the traditional frosh parade fol^
lowed by the underclass mix will j
swing into a three hours jammed I
full of of spectacular events when
members of the two underclasses .
assemble at the ‘O’ on Sinner’s
butte.
Squareness Is Promised
Adequate police protection will
be furnished by the Senior Cops 1
who will take an active part in
leading the parade and assuring the
Freshmen of the squarest mix in
• history. Canes, sombreros, and cords !
will be the colorful attire of the
cops.
A doubleline of sophomores will
form an avenue along which the first
year men will travel into a series of
ordeals which will test their forti-!
tude in an endeavor to imbue them
* with something of the Oregon spi
rit and traditions.
L The sophomore committee in
charge of the frosh parade is com-1
posed of Arthur Priaulx, chairman;
Jack Hempstead, Bob Keeney, Fred
Joy, Bill Pendergrast, Caldor Mc
Call and Howard Bilge.
Fred West heads the Junori com
mittee in charge of the underclass j
mix. Other members are: “Swede”
Westergren, Carl Johnson, George
Mimnaugh, Bob Hove, Bob Neigh
bor, Bud Christensen, Rex Adolph,
Proctor Flannian, and Joo Price.
Sophomores Guarantee Snap
<>——— -.
PROGRAM
8:30, TO-KO-RO meeting at ‘O’,
on Skinner’s Butte.
9:00, Assembly of all Sophomores
end of Willamette street.
9:00 to 9:15, painting of the ‘O’.
9:15, parade starting at notth
end of Willamette.
10:00 Seal ceremony, front of
Villard hall.
10:15, start of underclass mix,
Hayward field.
11:45, impressive green cap
ceremony.
O-:-O
“The sophomores guarantee a live
snappy parade,” said James Johnson,
Junior class president. “The juniors
guarantee the squnrost mix. The
combination of the two affairs of
fers Oregon a wonderful opportunity
to get together, and get all hopped <
up for the first ame. Let’s make this
not only tire squarest but the pejnest
mix.” i
As the Frosh parade enters Hay
ward fiehl,othe Senior cops will ini
tiate the men into the mix. Fresh
men and women 'will be separated
from the sophomore men and woihen
in the bleachers. Pel Oberteuffer,
former Oreon yell king and Fred;
Martin, present yell leader will assist
in the competition of the two classes
in singing and yelling. Officials j
for the mix include Bill Hayward, I
Oregon trainer and track coach.
Freshmen men will be warned in :
posters distributed over the campus !
this morning to come to the ‘O’ each ;
equipped with a garter, a dime, a :
package of cigarettes and a green j
lid. Lists of men excused from the
parade and mix are in the hands of
the sophomores and the penalty of
(Continued on page four) I
Beautiful Venus
Cold and Cloudy*
Says Astronomer
Venus, the beautiful, is as cold
as she is lovely, says Professor E.
H. McAlister of the mechanics and
astronomy department. Although
nearer the sun by millions of miles,
the temperature of the planet is
always near the freezing point.
The cause for this phenomenon has
not yet been determined by C. E.
St. John, Mount Wilson astronomer,
whose latest discovery has (broken
down all previous beliefs that Venus
must necessarily be a hot place
because of her proximity to the sun.
The planet Venus is covered by
a cloudy atmosphere all the time,
sa that it is difficult to fix a defi
nite point on it for observation. Dr.
St. John’s discoveries have cleared
up many erros in the minds of as
tronomers who have been unable to
penetrate the fog successfully
DR. HODCERETUlS
FROM GEOLOGICAL TRIP
Mt. Jefferson Is Scaled On
North By Four
, Dr. Edwin T. Hodge, of the geo
logy department, returned to his
classes this fall after spending sev
eral weeks of the summer in geo
logic investigations and studies.
Accompanied by John F. Bovard,
Dean of the school of physical edu
cation, Dr. Hodge spent the first
two weeks in August in studying
the area around Mt. Jefferson. The'
mountain itself, its glaciers, rocks
and lakes were studied.'
Dr. Hodge climbed the mountain
front various sides. He was one of
a party of four who reached the
top from the north side. As far as
is known, this is the only party who
have succeeded in scaling the moun
tain from that .side. On this trip
one of tlio men fell 300 feet into a
crevasse and broke his leg in two
places. . It. was quite a task, ac
cording to Dr. Hodges, to get the
injured man to the foot of tho
mountain.
Dr. Hodge intends to make a'
topographical map of Mt. Jefferson
and to study the rocks more intensi
vely. He will also write an article
dealing with the composition of tho
mountain and the effect of it on
glaciers.
Dr. Hodge expects his book on the
Three Sisters to come from the press
sometime this month. The title of
hie book is “Mt. Multnomah, An
cient Ancestor of the Three Sis
ters.”
INFIRMARY TO OCCUPY
RENOVATED BUILDING
Every year the infirmary is con
fronted with several epidemics and
this year js to be no exception, ac
cording to information from that
place. In fact, one epidemic has been
weathered already this year, and
that just because fhe students in
sisted on breaking in their new
shoes in a hurry. Case after case of
blstered and sore feet were handled,
some of them being of a rather
serious nature due to infection.
From all indications it is going
to be a good year for the department
Which will soon move into
the “shack” next to the Journalism
building. According to Jthe car
penters working on the buildng, it
will be ready to be occupied in about
ten days. Meanwhile the infirmary,
Iocafed on Onyx street, is open to
all calls that students wish to make..
MEN TO START
ON CAMPUS TOUR
AT 6:45 TONIGHT
Houses Asked To Observe
Schedule Closely That All
Delay Be Eliminiated
Only Two Women’s Groups
Change Locations; Visits
Of 10 Minutes Planned
Open house, yie big handshaking
contest of the year when all the
men’s houses travel around to all
the women’s houses for a ten-minute
visit and dance at each place, is
scheduled for tonight. Bill James
and Hulda Guild are in charge of
the arrangements and invite every
one to take part in ‘order to make
the evening a success.
Tradition IS Old
Last year the evening started at
7:00 o’clock, but tonight activity
will start promptly at 6:45, because
of the number of houses and the
length of time allowed. Men are
urged to follow their schedules close
ly so as to avoid mixups and delays.
These schedules will be delivered
some time today. They allow ton
minutes visiting at each house with
five . minutes travelling time in
which to get from one house to an
other.
Open house taking place the week
after pledging, is an institution of
long standing at the University. Its
purpose is to foster friendships be
tween men’s and women’s . houses
and . to enable fresmen to got ac
quainted with the different organi
zations on the campus.
Cooperation is Asked
Bill James calls attention to the
fact that there are 21 women’s
houses on the campus and 19 men’s
houses. Consequently, he says, there
will be some time during the eve
ning when each of the women’s
houses will have a half-hour wait
but no one wjll be skipped at hny
time.
The Alpha Chi Omegas will be at
the Sigma Nu house and the Gam
ma Phi Betas, on account of their
new house being unfinished, will be
at the Beta Theta Pi house. These
are the only changes in location.
Bill James again urges that every
one cooperate to put the affajr
over with the characteristic friend
ly feeling that will make the eve
ning a success in every particular.
WILBUR ADAMS HEADS
♦ STUDENTS OF U. H. S
Wilbur Adams, popular student of
the University high school was elect
ed president of the student body at
the regular assembly held this after
noon. Other offiers are: Roy Ford,
vie-president; Margaret Hurley,
secretary; Arthur Rogers, treasurer
and Lloyd Gordinier, sergeant-at
arms.
The annual sale of student body
tickets is being held this week and
next by the different classes, the
class first having every member in
the student body receiving a prize
of $5.00.
<*--o
All members of the Student
Council please attend today’s
football game with Multnomah.
Tryouts for yell-staff will be
held at this time, and your pre
sence is imperative.
Dolores Pearson,
Secretary A. S. U. O.
I
Glee Club Tryouts
To Be Held Monday
In Music Building
Vocal Training, Trips,
Features Offered
“There are several vacancies on
the Men’s Glee club and all men
who can sing at all are urged to try
out next Monday at five o’clock in
the school of music,” is the word
of Ted Larson, president.
Work under John Stark Evans,
driector, will give excellent vocal
training. This year will find the
club very active as there are several
trips planned, and agreat many
events, the first of which will be
special features at Homecoming. A
new feature of this year’s work will
be the introduction of eight part
singing with the girl’s club.
EX-OREfiON ATHLETE
IS WEST POINT STAR
Don Zimmerman Receives
Honorable Mention
“When the United States military
| academy at West Point commends
| an ‘humble plebo’ or fourth class
man within two months after he
puts on his uniform his state has a
right to be proud of him.” Such
was the beginning of a story writ
ten for the Portland Oregonian by
Charles L. Gridley, Washington
staff .correspondent concerning Don
Zimmerman, of Eugene, graduate of
the University in 1924.
ISfot only has Zimmerman, who is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Zim
merman of 827 Eleventh avenue,
been complimented on his excellent
scholastic showing since lie entered
the academy, but has shown promise
as an athlete as well, the article
continues.
Besides playing right field and
pitching for the plebe first baseball
squad, almost immediately after ar
riving at West Point, the ex-Ore
gon man has made and remained on
the A or first squad of the fourth
class or plebe football toanp Ath
letes to remain on football squads
must maintain grades of not less
than 2 in all studies or be auto
matically dropped, according to let
ters received by his mother.
Senator Eobert N. Stanfield, act
ing through his secretary, E. J.
Adams, made the appointment on
June 24 and Zimmerman had to to
port for duty on July 1. Captain
•T. O’. Murray of the University E.
O. T. O. was instrumental in secur
ing the appointment.
During both high school and col
lege, Zimmerman’s grades were ex
cellent. This fact together with the
limited time caused the West Point
authorities to admit Zimmerman
without any previous mentality ex
amination, when a certificate of his
grades was forwarded. He passed;
the physical examination without
difficulty.
Zimmerman is in company M, one j
of the two tall irten’s companies. He
is twentieth from the first tall ]
man in this tall men’s company.
While at the University, Don ma
jored in geology, earning a bach-1
elors and master’s degree in six,
years. He played basketball three j
years and baseball three years. He
captained the team at Eugene in his
senior year. “The baseball eoaeh
at the army school," says Mr. Grid
ley in his article, “no doubt has his
eye on Plebe Zimmerman for next
spring. ”
‘MAKE 'EM LOUD
AT COME TODIK,'
MARTIN'S PLEA
Aspirants Will Be Judged
By Ex-Yell King Before
All Student Spectators
New Yell In Process of
Evolution Has Volume
And Zip, Says Leader
Rah, Rah, Oregon!
Rah, Rah, Oregon!
Oskey, Wow, 'Wow!
That ’8 the yell that will inaugur*
ate Oregon’s football team this af
ternoon under the leadership of Tell
King Freddie Martin. The yelling
thousands will have their first work
out of the year, and the freshmen
their first participation in making
Oregon spirit, in preparation for the
T>ig yelling that will come later on
in the season. “Just a yell given
at proper times this season is going
to make, or break Oregon's team!
Bill Reinhart” Dick Smith and Baz
Williams are doing their share to
make the team and the rest is up
to the students. There’s no better
wav to show your support than to
yell,” says Martin.
As an added feature of today’s
cheering practice will be the try
out for two-assistants for Martin’s
staff. Over a dozen men \#tll re
port for the tryouts and wifi be re
quired to lead two or three yells
each. The winner will bo chosen
entirely on how he conducts the
rooting. Delbert Obertouffer, for
mer yell king, will be. the, judge.
The assistants will be chosen to take
the place of George Shaeffers, who
is not in school and .Tack Seabrook,
whose leg injury keeps him from
strenuous exercise.
New Yell Planned
Tell King Martin has a surprise
for the rooters. He and Obertouffer
have been planning a now yell. It
has all the zip, all the baek tingling
qualities, all the volume, that the
other yells have, and a little bit
more, according to Martin. He is
going to announce this new one
after the tryouts.
Over half of Oregon’s games are
on Hayward field. Next week-end
comes that hard mix with Idaho,
which last year broke the 14 year
jinx. The yell king wants everyone
out. He hopes to rock old Judkins
point by the volumn of “Oskies.”
Voices with four month’s rest
should be able to crack, he declares.
FRENCH CLASSES ARE
POPULAR THIS FALL
French, in its various class forms,?
has become so popular upon the
campus this fall that an extra in-j
structor has been called in to serve
the overflow of students.
Miss Cornelia B. Pipes, graduate I
of the University of Oregon Tto- :
mance language department in 1924.1
has accepted tlje position created 1
through t^is influx of entrants, and j
will arrive in Eugene in time to j
meet her classes next Monday morn
ing.
Miss Pipes made an enviable re-!
cord in the French department while
on the campus and has since been i
studying under a noted French tutor.:
She has just been appointed French '
instructor in a large Chinese uni-i
versity, but turned down this offer !
to come to her alma mater.
‘Save Our Pride
and Joy Tonight’,
Is Tri Delt Plea
t
The Tri Delt lawn in front of |
their new house on Twentieth and
University is to be a source of
urldn and joy when it starts to grow,
but at present its existence i3
threatened. Open House means
many feet tramping up the walk
and perhaps disregarding the walk
altogether.
The girls in the house plead and
implore for a sympathetic interest
in the lawn end beg that the walk
be used tonight by men from visiting
houses.
REGISTRATION SHOWS
INCREASE THIS YEAR
New Students on Campus !
Number 1085 To Date
Twenty-seven hundred and sixty
students have taken out registration
material to date on the Eugene
campus, which is three in excess
of the enrollment for tho entire
three terms last year, and with
the medical school total of 210 at .
Portland, the University of Oregon ,
full-time enrollment will be close ;
to the 3,000 mark this week. The |
enrollment for the fall, winter, and
| spring terms will exceed 3,000 by j ,
a comfortable figure.
While every mother-s son of the j
2760 Eugene campus registrants may : •
riot finish the routine of entering! i
Masses, 2652 aro already fully:
signed up and attending classes, :
with several day remaining for the ,
late arrivals to comply routine re-;
gistration formalities. Graduate
students have a full week yet in
which to register.
The enrollment jn the rocent sum
mer term at Oregon was 1012, so
that the total registration for fall,
winter, spring and summer terms
will exceed 4,000.
Enrollment at Oregon this year
breaks several rocords. There wero
2531 enrolled for the entire fall last
year at Eugene, so this fall’s total
shows a new mark, as will tho year
ly total. New students on the Eu-,
gene campus—freshmen and ad
vanced students from other insti
tutions—number 1085, approxima- '
tely 200 more than entered Oregon 1
last fall. 1
Work on the new University
Press buildng, situated in the block
between University land Onyx
streets, is proceed ing rapidly, and
(the structure will be ready for use
about the first of November, said
Dean Erie W. Allen,* head of tho
school of journalism. The concrete
walls are now eomploto and the roof
is on. The wiring and plumbing also
are completed. The workmen are
now putting down the floors. Sev
eral .days will he required for the
Concrete to set. A No. 3 Miehle
press, which js now on the ground
will be installed in the build
ing as soon as the concrete has set
tled.
Owing to tho continued growth of
the institution, the University Press
has been for some time in a con
gested condition. The work of the
college press long ago outgrew the
space available in McClure Hall,
but new buildng had to await avail
able fund*.
OREGON FACING
FIERCE COMBAT
III FIRST GAME
l/Iultnomah Club Lineup
Includes Noted Stars;
Team Headed By Sax
'oach Smith Plans To Use
Two Complete Squads;
Lemon*Yellow Is Hopeful
By Web Jonas
Sports Editor
A genuine Tartar, in the form of
Multnomah Club, promises to put
;he Oregon varsity to a severe test
:his afternoon at 2:30 on Hayward
Held in the take-off game of the sea
ion.
There are no wjldly optomistic
iredictions advanced by the Oregon
toaching staff. On the other hand
here are no bear stories, loaded with
;loom, being passed out by Dick
Smith. The team is out to do the
>est it can with a bare three weeks
if work behind. It is a test game
n which Dick Smith will run in
(very one of his men in order to
find out htiw each will stand up'
mder fire.
Sax Deads Invaders
Coach Moe Sax of the clubmen,
'ormer Oregon half back, who de
veloped such a phenomenal team
it Lincoln high school last year,
las drilled the visiting eleven for
'our months in all the subleties of
'ootball which he alone js capable
if teaching. For tho first time in
nany years the clubmen are bring- *
ng down a formidable list of re
serves with them, with a different
ityle of play than in former years
n that more team play will be used
nstead of letting the former col
ege stars alone do the work.
The group of stars who are play
ng under the club colors includes
passer, Idaho end, who was mention
'd for coast last year; Pelouzo, all
‘oast end three years ago; Onrpon
er, Oregon Aggie end for three
rears; Faville, Stanford all-star
'fickle in 192.'!; Mickelwait, stellar
Vggie guard; Harrington, present
•each at Columbia and former Notre
Dame player: Mason, O. A. C. tackle
’or three years: George, ex W. S. C.
ilayer under “I,one Star” Deitz;
'vTolson, former Gonzaga center; and
lump Agee and Fred Carlberg Ore
ion freshmen players two years ago.
In addition to the roster of ex
ailloge luminaries the team is filled
n with Portland high school stars
md others.
Harrison Among Injured
The Oregon team finished training
ant night with signal practice and
ieree scrimmage between the second
uries was augmented last night by
nd third team. The list of in
uries was augmented last night by
he failure of Fred Harrison to to
lort in a suit. He will be out for a
ew days with an injured hip and
houlder.
The Lemon-Yellow team will bri
er the first game “hopped-up” to
rin. But if the crafty *lub aggre
;ation get the drop on them and win
he game it. will be no b'ot on the
)regon record, for. the Multnomah
ten have pointed for „t his game con
latently since they began work. Jt
■ic.tory would mean a lot for the
isitors in their next game with the
(lyrupie clttb. On the other hand
he varsity is not going into a slump
y any means if the game is lost.
Smith To Use Two Teams
Dick Smith is planning to use at
sast two complete teams. Out of
he mass of material at hand two
omplete teams will be picked
or the varsity. New men are
tarting in the lineup and new men
dll be playing throughout the game,
fo matter how the game goes Diek
rill send in 12 or 15 men before the
racas is over. ^ %