Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 30, 1925, Image 1

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    VARSITY DEBATE
CANDIDATES TO
TOT OOT TOUT
Only 22 Men Turn Out;
Number To Be Chosen
May be Cut from 16 to 12
^ -
Subject Of Intervention Of
World In Political Affairs
Of China, Will Be Argued
* -
I
!
I
ft
>
Varsity men debate aspirants
compete today for the 1925-26 Uni
versity squad which will debate
throughout the year. Unless there
are more men trying out at the
preliminary than have signed up
at the public speaking office, only
twelve men instead of sixteen will
be chosen from those appearing on
the platform at Villard hall, an
nounced J. Stanley Gray Thurs
day. So far, only twenty-two men
have definitely signed.
Decisions of the fr.eshmen men’s
tryouts held last night will be
posted this afternoon on the bulle
tin board in the Sociology build
ing.* Six of the approximately
twenty men who competed last
night, will be selected by the for
ensic coaches, who «,ct as judges
during all debate Itryouts.
Strict Time Iiimit Set
Varsity tryouts start at four
o’clock this afternoon and continue
until six. Starting again at, seven
ojclock, they will continue until
every man has finished. Construc
tive arguments are limited ./to five
minutes and three minutes will be
•used for rebuttal. Debates between
tw)o individual men will be the
method of tryouts. Each will re
fute the arguments made by' the
other. Delivery, composition, and
rebuttal will be taken into account
by the judges who are the same as
those in the freshmSn preliminaries
last night, J. Stanley Gray, Robert
D. Horn, and Walter Snyder.
The question is: “Resolved, that
nation’s of the world should discon
tinue policy of intervention in
China’s political affairs.” ThiSs
question is one of the most vital
of world problems today, and one
in which people on the western
coast are interested due to their
proximit; to the unsettled state of
China. Agitation on the question
of political interference is very no
ticeable among. Chinese students.
Strikes, boycotts and shooting
frays, have added to the generally
unsettled conditions in China dur
ing the past few months.
Former Stars Not to Try
Ralph Bailey, and Herschel
Brown, seniors and former varsity
debaters have not signified their
intention of going out for debate
this year due to too much other
work! Sol Abramson, junior, who
was also a member of the debate
team last year is not going to de
bate this year for Oregon since he
is managing editor of the Emerald
and finds it impossible to find
time.
Benoit McCroskey will debate
again this year. As a freshman in
1924-25, he participated in varsity
debates against O. A. C. and Uni
versity of Washington, besides win
ning the state peace oratorical con
test at Newberg for the Univer
sity. He is now president of the
Sophomore class.
James Johnson, president of the
(Continued on page four)
R. 0. T. C. HONORS SIX;
DONALD COOK NAMED
Donald E. Cook, of the Univer
sity, is one of the six honor grad
uates of the Eeserve Officers
Training Corps, in the 9th Corps
area—this area is comprised of
Oregon, Washington, Nevada, Ida
ho, Montana, California, Wyoming,
and Utah, and also of the territory
of Hawaii, aeeording to an an
nouncement today.
Class C is colleges and univer
sities, including land grant institu
tions, not ' essentially ^ military,
where the c.urriedhim ‘Sr-untficiently
advaneed'to carry. with lfc.a^ degree,
and wh«re the average age of n
stndeqt npqsi graduation Is iibtJesa
than 23 yean.
Frosh Fire-Bugs
Searching Town
For Fire Kindling
Wood, paper, tires, everything
that will burn, is now in great de
mand for the freshmen are col
lecting material for their annual
bonfire, which will be set off
the night before the Homecom
ing game.
“It means a lot of work for
the boys,” said Dean Walker,
dean of men, “to collect enough
material for a good fire. Many
people in Eugene have a lot of
old papers or boxes that thdy
would be glad to get rid of. It
would be no trouble for the boys
to collect it and bring it to the
campus.”
He recalled times when the
freshmen had torn down old
barns or taken up board walks
that were no longer in use, and
remarked that there were many
similar sources around Eugene
now. All (that is needed is per
mission to take them.
Ronald McCreight, chairman of
the bonfire committee, reports
that the workers are well (organ
ized and will begin their house
to house campaign next week.
Although an attempt will be
made tb canvass the whole town,
it is urged that people having
material will call either Dean
Walker’s office or Ronald Mc
Creight at 7:30.
MU PHI WILL PRESENT
CONCERT THURSDAY
Madam McGrew Will Sing;
Rex Underwood to Play
Bex Underwood, violinist, Aurora
Underwood, pianist, and Madame
Bose McGrew, soprano, will be pre
sented in concert, next Thursday
evening, November 7, in the school
of music auditorium, by Mu Phi
Epsilon, national women’s music
fraternity. This will be the first
of a series of programs to be pre
sented by this organization, during
the coming year.
Bex Underwood and Mrs. Under-,
wood w-ere presented by Pro Mu
sica, a national music club, in Port
land last Sunday afternoor, and,
aeeording to all reports, were very
enthusiastically received. Several
ef the most popular ntfmbers ren
dered at that concert will be given
next Thursday evening, Madam Mc
Grew is well known to campus mu
sic lovers who will be delighted at
this opportunity of hearing her
firt concert of the year.
All three artists spent the sum
mer at Fontainble&u, Prance, study
ing music, where they received in
struction from some of the world’s
greatest musicians. Bex Underwbod
was successful in passing the vir
tuosos test, an honor awarded only
in cases of rare ability, and one of
the most rigid and thorough exam
inations open to the world’s mu
sicians.
The concert will start at 8:15
p. m., admission being thirty-five
cents to students. The tickets will
be available at the various living
organizations, or from any of the
members of Mu Phi Epsilon after
today. Season tickets for the six
coneents will sell for $1.50.
HOMECOMING SIGNS
TO BAN ANTAGONISM
Letters containing information
regarding the construction of Home
coming signs were mailed out to
day to all fraternity and sorority
houses on the campus by Tom Gra
ham whe has charge of that phase
of Homecoming preparations.
The Homecoming directorate this
year decided,that a spirit of wel
come to the returning grads should
be the impelling idea embodied in
the signs, made by the fraternity
and sorority houses, instead of the
old idea of antagonism towards the
Aggies.
Every house planning to build a
sign this year is requested to sub
mit complete plans of their projedt
to Tom Graham at the student body
offices. This, should be done im
-tned lately . In ’ order -W assist the'
committee in their work.
Grandstand To Be Finished
For Homecoming Game;
Capacity Will Be 6000
Campus Opinion Solicited
On Inside Arrangement of
Student Union Building
Work on the basketball paVilion
will start next spring and will be
ready for the basketball men next
fall, it was definitely decided by
the building committee in a report
made yesterday. The pavilion will
be 160 by 190 feet, with a seating
capacity of 6,000 and three prac
tice floors.
The new grandstand on Hayward
field, built at a. cost of $24,424, and
with a seating capacity of 4200,
will be completed for the O. A. C.
Oregon game, the report continues.
Blaus for the Student XTnioij, mill
race bleachers, and football stadi
um also were contained in the re
port.
Pavilion to be Erected
The pavilion, which is to be
erected on Hayward field, will cost
between $150,000 and $160,000.
The question has arisen as to whe
ther the pavilion should be, so built
hs to accommodate assemblies and
rallies. In such an event the orig
inal cost would be increased by
$40,000.
Present, plans provide -that the
new bleachers on ; Hayward field
will be used primarily for track
after the other grandstands have
been torn down and that a football
stadium will be built as one of the
group of physical education build
ings. The new press box, built on
the old grandstand, has been voted
the best on the coast by reporters
who used it for the Idaho-Oregon
game.
Union Plans Indefinite
The Student Union building will
contain class meeting rooms, loung
ing rooms for both men and wom
en, dance hall, student body offices,
accommodations for visiting teams,
•and possibly the co-operative store.
The building committee suggests
that the supervision of the mill
race bleachers be. handled by the
.committee. Under this condition,
all upkeep expenses will fall on
the committee and all money from
the canoe fete will go into 0 the
building fund.
Any student having an opinion
on the supervision of mill race
bleachers, design of . the - Student
Union building, or contents of the
pavilion, are requested to get in
touch with Ted Larsen immediately.
The Committee and regents will
’meet Wednesday of next week to
decide . these; matters.
LIBRARY DEPARTMENT
HEAD TAKES NEW JOB
Miss Emma Stephenson, ’19 who
has been head of the order depart
ment in the University library, left
yesterday for Spokane where she
will head the same department in
the Spokane public library. After
her graduation, Miss Stephenson
studied in the New York library
school and served in the University
of Minnesota library.
Miss Stephenson drove to Port
land with Miss Jeannette Calkins,
alumni secretary and editor of
“Old Oregon.” Miss Calkins will
attend a special meeting of the
alumni council, called by the presi
dent, P. H. Young. She expects
to return o Eugene some time Sat
urday.
Y. W. MEETING POSTPONED
The meeting for girls not in liv
ing organizations which was to
have been held at the bungalow
today >bas been postponed until
Monday, November 2, in the Bung
alow at 4:30.
This meeting will be the opening
feature’ • qf the 4b^bined^ Attehnce
and* itembhrship ‘ drive insofar as
these girls are concerned.
Gridgraph to Show
Details' Of Game
With California
Dance Will Be Held
Between Halves
The Stanford-Oregon football
game will be presented in detail
Saturday afternoon in the Wom
an’s building when the new $1300
gridgraph will be used for the
first time this year, after the
close of the Oregon-Washington
frosh game. In between the
halves and the intermissions one
of the popular dance orchestras
will furnish music for the riot
ers to dance by.
The gridgraph is the finest
[thing of its kind on the coast,
and the complete story of the
game is given as vidvidly as
could be seen from the choice
seats in the Stanford stadium, by
means of a simple system of
lights. A private wire has been
leased for the game so that play
by play details will come in as
soon as they take place. The game
starts at 3:00 o’clock.
The rally dance in connection
starts at 3:00 o’clock and will
last until 5:30.
Committees from the Order of
the “O,” which will sponsor the
showing, have been appointed to
sell tickets at each house and at
the Co-op. Chuck Jost has charge
of the selling, >of these. An ad
mission of 50t» each will be
charged to help defray the cost
of leasing th$ wire, and other
costs connecte(d with the grid
graph. i ■!
‘OLD-OREGON1 ISSUE
OFF PksS MONDAY
The Homecoming issue of “Old
Oregon” -will be off the press Mon
day. One of the special features,
relating to alumni, is the All-Time,
All-Star football team, picked from
former Oregon grid stars by Prof.
Herbert Howe. Members of the
first team were notified and pic
tures were sent in to the editor
of the magazine, Jean'll ditte Cal
kins. A few of the pictures were
obtained from Bill Hayward, and
aj-e those taken at the time the
men were in school.
The members of the first team
are: center, George Hujg, ’07;
guards, Bill Snyder, ex ’18, and
Frederick Moullen, ex ’09, de
ceased; tackles, Dick Smith, Ore
gon coach, ’01, and John W. Beck
ett, ex ’17; ends, William (Weary)
Chandler, ’07, and Gordon Moores,
’08; quarterback, Shy Huntington,
’24; halfbacks, Bill Steers, ’21,
and John F. Parsons, ’17; fullback
Dudley Clarke, ’10.
Ed Miller, editor of the Oregon
(Continued on page four)
DIRECTORIES READY SOON
The student directories will not
be ready for distribution until the
last of next week, according’ to
Prof. Bobert C. Hall, of the school
of journalism faculty and head of
the University print shop. Eleven
hundred of the directories are be
ing printed, containing the name,
major subject, telephone number,
and home and University address
of all members of the student body
and faculty. Extra copies will be
on sale at the University Co-lop.
RESOLUTION
Whereas Almighty Ood in his
infinite wisdom has seen fit to
remove from our midst, our late
friend and fellow student, Al
fred Goss, and
Whereas, by his death the Uni
versity of Oregon has lost one
of the most earnest and respect
ed students; therefore, be it
Resolved by the Associated
Students of the University of
Oregon that to his sorrowing
family we extend our deepest
sympathy, and be it further
Resolved that a copy of these
resolutions in behalf of our be
loved friend be sent to his fam
ily, and that a copy be transcrib
ed on the records of the Asso
ciated Students of the Univer
sity of Oregon, and tha| a copy
be pnblished in the student pub
, ttration. ,
Adopted Oct. *8, 1886, Asaocta
. si^ ated StndenU, A*y> DeLerle
Pearson, Secretary.
VARSITY HOOP
PRAGTICE WILL
BEGIN TODAY
Aspirants Meet In Men’s
Gym at 4 p. m; Oregon
Prospects Are Dimmed
Okerberg May Not Return;
Gowans, Only Veteran Of
Team, Lost by Graduation
By Dick Godfrey
All aspirants for the varsity
basketball team turnout for prac
tice tonight.
This call was issued by Coach
“Billy” Reinhart yesterday as he
boarded the train with the foot
ball team for Stanford.
The first basketball practice will
be held in the men’s gymnasium
this afternoow commencing prompt
ly at 4 o’cmo_c, the coach stated,
with the varsity lettermen in
charge.
Reinhart Not to be Hero
Coach Reinhart will not be pres
ent for this practice, buit will be
on hand next week to start the
squad on its annual conditioning
work.
Oregon’s prospects this year
were slightly dimmed by the an
nouncement that “Okie” Okerberg,
all-coast center last year, may not
return in time to play this sea
son. “Okie” was counted on to
take his old place at center. How
ever, several other men of ability,
but lacking in experience will be
on hand to take over the work if
the veteran is not on hand.
If “Okie” returns, the varsity
will start the basketball season
with virtually a veteran team.
{ This team, built last year by Coach
Reinhart, tied the Oregon Aggies
for coast honors and lost by one
point in the final play-«ff flame.
Now with the prospects in view
| the Oregon team should come even
."{loser to the coveted colnferjence
title. “Swede” Westergren, all
coast guard; “Hobby” Hobson, two
year veteran; “Chuck” Jost, the
man who found himself in the Ag
| gie games last year; Jerry Gun
ther, with one year’s experience;
and pohsibly Okerberg, combined.
with 25 or 30 other prospects,
I Coach Reinhart is setting on the
world.
Hard Training Starts
However, this versatile coach
seems to think that the teams will
have to be worked hard, long and
consistently in order to reach the
peak it displayed last season.
So, starting this afternoon the
aspirants will take the maple floor
three times a week. During this
i time -fundamentals, the coach’s
long suit, will be given the play
ers to learn.
Reinhart is a believer in start
ing the men early and giving them
a background from which to work,
ho states.
i Work from today, until the
j Christmas holiday season will deal
I mostly with pivoting, running, pass
ing, shooting, and other phases of
inside knowledge of basketball.
All aspirants will have a chance
to show their ability on the court
as the team will not be formulated
until the return from Christmas
festivities. j
Good Turnout Expected
Several likely looking candi
dates to take the place of Russ
! Gowans, only veteran lost by grad
j uation, will turnout, it is learned.
I Gowan’s clever floorwork and abil
ity to sink the ball for counters
will be missed during the early sea
son, however.
Prom present indications every
.man has a chance to usurp the
place of some veteran and a hard
al|d glorious fight will aitart today
which is expected to:last all sea
son.
Everybody claims this is Ore
gon’s year on the maple court and
the men and coach are commencing
; j|g. ,?eet''\SSi: and will . . forth
everything they have to make it
BO.
Sophomore Men
Take Sport Jacket
As Official Garb
All hail to the class of ’28!
After a lengthy and spirited dis
cussion last night the sophomore
men finally decided that since
they considered themselves as
representing one of the foremost
classes on the campus the most
practical and undoubtedly the
most distinguishing form of ap
parel they could possibly choose
would be a sweat shirt jacket.
Since the sophomores are above
all things, conservative, it is
thought best that this particular
species of masculine garb is to be
of a modest, medium shade of
blue. Further developments of
the matter indicate that there
will be two pockets which have
probably been added for effect,
the left of which will bear a yel
low felt ’28. The jackets will
button down the front.
Orders will be taken the first
of next week in order that the
men may be able to wear them
during Homecoming.
FROSH GET WISE PARTY
WILL BE HELD TONIGHT
All Upper-Class Women Are
Invited to Attend
#
Tonight is the time set for the
famous “Get Wise Party” which
the freshman girls have been hear
ing about for so long. It will be
from 7:00 to 8:30 in the Women's
building, and all University wtom
en are invited.
To insure the all-around success
of the affair, Women’s League and
W. A. A., the two largest women’s
organizations on the campus are
combining, their talent for the pro
gram. W. A. A., girls are giving
jatunts ito depict the variety of
sports which are offered to Uni
versity gils. Eloise Buck, pesident
of Mortar Board, senior women’s
society, will give a talk on honor
aries and scholarship. Beatrice
Peters, secretary of Y. W. C. A.,
will tell of activities connected
with that organization.
Dancing will intersperse the
stunts, and refreshments (will be
served. Lillian Luders will be floor
manager.
Big sisters are expected to bring
their small sisters and all upper
class girls are urged to come, as
well as the freshmen, is the final
proclamation lot Anna DeWitt,
president of Women’s League.
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK
RANKS HIGH IN NATION
The Portland school of social
work, a department bf the Univer
sity of Oregon, ranks as one of the
seven best in the United States,
although it is one of the newest of
the. 24, according to Margaret D.
| Creech, director of social case work
in the school.
The student body is small. The
girls preparing themselves for pro
fessional social work by devoting
their mornings to field work. The
first two terms they study family
welfare in this way, and the third
term they branch out into the spe
cialized lines.
Opportunities for many different
kinds of work are offered. Among
them are: individual family work,
publicity, educational, criminal,
subnormal mentality, in fact every
thing for the bettering of individ
uals.
The students learn hdw to in
vestigate problems, and gain the
peoples’ confidence. They -study
family rehabilitation, solving each
individual problem. These prob
lems differ with the case, Miss
Creech said. The trouble may lie
in lack of recreation, or because of
health, financial, or for moral rea
sons.
The course of study in the school
(Continued on page four)
- All assistant athletic managers
.will report at Hayward field at
A:30 Friday afternoon and 9:00
‘ o'clock Saturday morning with*
8ut*1fW3C v Attendance ' will ^>e
checked as usual.
FRDSH ELEVEN
READE TO MEET
HUSKIES' BUSES
“Spike” Leslie Head Coach
Of Freshman Gridsters;
First Game Of Season
Twenty-two Men Assigned
To Fall Training Table
In Absence Of Varsity
The freshman football squad
worked out last night with but one
thought in mind, that of defeating
the University of Washington
babes Saturday. Coach Earl
“Spike” Leslie had the men run
ning signals, charging the line, and
the punters booting the ball, last
night.
Due to the absence of the var
sity, the freshman, squad had Hay
ward field yesterday for practice.
Men were*lined up in the formation
for the opening kick off, and were
• sent down on punts, everything was
practiced in preparation fc(r the
coming game.
Woody and Wilson Punters
One big worry of the coach in
yesterday’s workout was punting.
This is one of the weakest parts
of the team, with the best booter
not making more than thirty-five
yards. In Woody and Wilson, quar
terbacks, Leslie, has two fairly
good punters. In last night’s prac
tice both were getting off some
good punte. Martin, tackle, has
also been given much punting prac
tice. This tall rangy linesman gets
off some nice boots.
The game against the Universtiy
of Washington yearlings, Saturday
will be Coach “Spike” Leslie’s first
game in his present position as
head freshman coach. “Spike” is
a former Oregon football man, hav
ing played on the team that met
Havard in 1919. Leslie played frosh
football in 1916 and returned to
his alma mater in 1919 for three
years at tackle position.
Leslie Experienced Coach
Since graduation from college he
coached at the McLoughlin high
school at Milton-Freewdter. For
the past two years Leslie was head
coach of all athlotics, at Eugene
high school where he turned out n
l championship team. Assisting Les
lie arc Dick Reed, George Bliss apd
George Allison.
Last nighit twenty-two men ate
at the training table in, Friendly
hall. This will continue for the
I rest of the week in absence of the
’ varsity. The men on the training
3 table are: Klippel and Qadwell,
i centers; Flegel, Thompson, Caugh
‘ ell and Ackers, guards-; Martin, De
• inott, Nosier and Cramer, tackles;
c Gear, Jamison, Burnell and Slau
sen, ends; Woodie and Wilson,
s quarterbacks; Ostrum, Hagan, Ed
- die and Coles, halfbaeks and Gould
; and Gooden, fullbacks.
; PATTERSON WILL HEAD
- LAW SCHOOL STUDENTS
i Paul Patterson, senior in the law
; school, was elected president of tho
, law school student body at the e.n
, nual election and dinner at the An
- ehorago last night. Patterson is
- one of the outstanding debaters in
the school and winner of several
■ law prizes. He was on the dobat
0 iug team which defeated Oxford
r last year.
1 Judge William Cake of Pbrtland
was principal speaker. While dis
s cussing the various phases of the
3 legal profession, the Judge de
^ dared that the loss of a hard and
' important case for a client would
not ■ dampen his spirits any more
1 than to see Oregon go down into
the mire in a football game. Throe
sons of Judge Qajfa U»4 attended
Hale, Judge Cake, Paul Patteredn,
and Professor-Arthu», J£e»t of the
la* -fawtty,- of
Oregon. Dean 'William G. Hale,
Stanford.
•presided. Speakers were