Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 24, 1926, Page 3, Image 3

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    Vacation Tours
Include Many
Foreign Cities
American Students Will
Be Guests on Eight
Week Cruise
The International Confederation
of Students is arranging twelve
programs for this summer when a
paTty of twelve or fourteen Ameri
can students can spend about eight
weehs as guest* of European stu
dents. The first tour is scheduled
for June 19 to September 15. The
other tours are interspersed through
out tho vacation months of July,
August, and September.
Concessions in fare and passages
have been granted to the Confedera
tion by the authorities, so the separ
ate trips will average about $500,
some run “ as high as $695, but a
number are as low as $40u.
A wide range of cities are in
cluded in the program, but a visit
to Geneva, Switzerland and Paris,
Prance are scheduled in almost all
the tours. The programs are: Tour
1, England; Tour 2, Prance and
Switzerland; Tour 3, Central Eu
rope; Tour 4, Western Europe;;
Tour 5, London, Berlin, Paris and
Geneva; Tour 6, The Grand Tour;
Tour 7, Around the Baltic; Tour 8,
The Balkan Peninsula. Pour other
tours will take in Begium, Germany
and the Scandinavian peninsula.
The purpose of these vacation
programs is to foster relations be
tween American and European stu
dents. They are not the usual tour
ist trips in which one visits Gothic
castles and museums only. The stu
dents who are fortunate enough to
go abroad under the Confederation
will be entertained by students
abroad, will attend varied public
functions, formal and informal part
ies and tramp through picturesque
villages with them. The tours will
be truly educational, yet one does
not have to study.
The full particulars on the vari
ous tours can be obtained by writ
ing to The Open Boad, Inc., Amer
ican Travel Representative of the
C.I.E. in New York City, N. Y.
Peculiar Moss Forms
Found by Botanists
Seven different liverwort forms
of Hepatic mosses were found by
botanists who visited Judkin’s
point yesterday. Miss Ethel San
born, instructor in botany, and Haz
el Hayden, senior in the depart
ment are making a study of Oregon
mosses as a subject for theses.
Miss Sanborn has previously done
botanical work at Stanford Univer
sity and she states that this form
was not found during their research
work there.
Another kind of moss sends up
tiny needle-like blades jn which
the spores are hidden. The shoots
do not enlarge, but merely turn
black in the portions where the
spores are lodged.
The different varieties , of moss
are kept on plates containing heavy
paper which is kept wet. Glass jars
are placed over these and the plants
remain green and thriving for
Sophomore Women
Win Both Ball Games
The sophomore teams were -win
ners in their baseball games last
evening. The first team defeated
the Freshman first girls, 24 to 4 in
a one-sided game.
The contest between the sopho
more second women and the fresh
man third team was tied by the
sophomores in the second inning
after the frosh had ended the first
inning with a two run lead, with
a 9-7 score. The count at the end
of the battle was 24-14 for the
sophomores. A double play in the
third inning put an end to any
rally that the first year girls might
have effected.
Forrest and Easor composed the
winning battery.
Monday night the senior team
will meet the freshman second and
the ;junior first will be matched
against the freshman first.
! Classified Ads !
TEACHER or college student for
summer vacation. Guaranteed
salary $175, liberal commission.
Many earn from $300 to $800
first summer. Give full name and
address, phone, experience and
date school closes. Emerald 1895.
WE PAY CASH for all makes of |
typewriters. Office Machinery
and Supply Co. 1047 Willamette,
Phone 148.
LOST—Gold Elgin wrist watch.
Has bracelet connected. Initials
M. F. W. on back. Lost Tues
day night. Please call 1895 or
leave at Emerald office.
About 25 members of Delta Gam
ma, and M^s. Yerex, Delta Gamma:
house mother, were guests at a din-,
ner dance at Friendly Hall Thurs- j
day evening.
* * * j
Fred Hendricks of San Francisco,
left today for his home after a j
week’s visit at the University.;
Mr. Hendricks is a former student
and was assistant yell king last j
fall. He is a member of Sign.ll Chi. j
• • » •
Members of the editing class j
were guests of Dean and Mrs. Eric I
W. Allen at their home Thursday,
evening. This is an annual affair.
given by Dean and Mrs. Allen that J
the students and instructor may be-!
come better acquainted.
* * *
Charges R. Bluett, graduate as- j
sistant in the school of education,!
will be in Gold Hill for the week- j
end. He will meet the school board j
there and talk over the plans for j
next year, when Mr. Bluett will
act as superintendent of schools at
Gold Hill.
Miss Coral Graham, sophqmore
in the English department, is spend
ing the week-end at her home in
* * •
George A. Briscle, principal of
Ashland high school, was a visitor
at University high schol Thursday.
• * •
Prof. Homer P. Eainey will go to
LaGrande the first of the next
week, to speak before the Eastern
Oregon Superintendents’ and Prin
cipals’ association. His topic will
be “Public School Finance.” May
5, Dr. Eainey will talk on the
same subject before a woman’s club
in Baker.
• • •
Mrs. Clara L. Fitch, secretary of
the administrative office recently
received a card from Clinton How
ard who was visiting in Charles,
France during a school vacation.
Mr. Howard graduated from the
University in 1925 and he has been
attending Oxford university this
* * *
Alden B. Mills, senior in politi
cal science and sociology, of Eeed
college, was a visitor on the campus.
Mr. Mills is working up his thesis
on the subject of the psychology of
the I. W. W. and interviewed Pro
fessor Parsons, Professor Kimball
Young and others while here. He
wag the guest of Glen Burch, soph
omore in journalism.
Mr. Mills > is a forlmer editor of
the Eeed College Quest and is at
present a member of the student
council there.
ril 23.—Joe Woodard, star center
on the ice hockey team, was elect
ed captain of the varsity. The
team has been practicing at the
Glacier Ibe Palace and have devel
oped some remarkable team work.
April 22.—Students interested in
journalism were assured for the
first timeof a program of journal
istic studies- with the appointment
of Prof. Charles G. Raymond, as
sistant professor in English to as
sociate professor in journalism, by
the Board of Regents yesterday. A
program, of journalistic studies is
to be arranged by the committee of
the faculty.
—Pay Your Dues—
Chip of the
Flying U
Buster Brown Comedy
Coming Monday!
P.LP. A.News
ril 23.—Fifty students were so pro
ficient in their studies as to deserve
all A’s for last semester, according
to figures just compiled by the reg
istrar’s office. Of the fifty, 38
were graduate students, two were
seniors, three were juniors, one was
a freshman, and six were specials.
Beta Gamma Sigma, national hon-l
orarv commerce fraternity, with an
“A minus” rating of 2.50, heads
the scholarship list of ninety-five
campus organizations. Fourteen
other non-social organizations rank
higher than Alpha Epsilon Phi sor
ority, that leads the Greeks.
In turn, five sororities placed
higher than Theta Sigma Nu, first
of the fraternities, the only men’s
organizations that located above
Zeta Tau Alpha, fourteenth ranking
Statistics in general show a
slightly increased average scholar
ship but a decrease in outstanding
grades made by individuals. The
women’s average was considerably
higher than that of the men, and it
was also found that varsity athletes
made scores above the average.
April 21.—In accordance with the
recent action of the Pacific Ath
letic conference proposing more
strict regulation of financial as
sistance for athletes, Dean Joel H.
Hildebrand, retiring athletic repre
sentative of the University has
drawn up an amendment to prevent
solicitation of athletes. This rule,
if passed, will help eliminate the
practice of indirect hiring of ath
letes by sources other than the col
lege authorities, usually by the
alumni of the institution.
April 23.—Charles G. Hyde, profes
sor of sanitary engineering, will
succeed Joel H. Hildebrand in the
office of dean of men, as a result
of the recommendation of Presi
dent W. W. Campbell to the Board
of Regents yesterday. Hyde re
ceived hig B.S. at the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology, in
’96, became active in water purifi
cation in the East, and in 1902 be
came a professor at this University, j
ril 11.—Stanford fraternity rushing,
has opened under the new group
system which divides the rushing
period into three parts and the fra
ternities into two groups. Each
house is allowed five luncheon and
five dinner engagements during the
first period.
The 24 fraternities are divided
into two halves, and each group al-;
ternates on the days for engage- i
ments. The first period opened
April 11 and extends to April 21.
The second period is six days!
long, and allows each house an tin-1
limited number of dates with any!
freshman. The third period three
days in length is similar to the sec
ond period except that the hours
for dinner dates are somewhat dif
This group system of rushing is
the third that has been tried by
the fraternities since open Tushing
at the first of the year was per
missible. The inter-fraternity coun
cil is much in favor of this system.
LEGE, Corvallis, April 23.—Will
iam Becker, freshman in mines,
national amateur, set a new record
in the 220-yard breast stroke in the
Pacific northwest swimming meet
at the Multnomah club tank in
Portland, Saturday. The time was
3:10 1-5. Since the distance has
never been swum before in an offi
cial meet the time will be accepted
by the Amateur Athletic union.
LEGE, Corvallis, April 23 —Twen
ty-five men are turning out regular
ly for polo practice here. Practice
has consisted of stick work and
riding. Scrimmage will begin next
LEGE, Corvallis, April 23.—Golf,
as a minor sport, was discussed at
a meeting of the O. A. C. Golf club
today. It was decided to petition
this sport on a minor basis. If
the college board of control to put
this recognition is granted, the
team will be able to compete with
other colleges of the northwest un
der the name of the college.
—Pay Your Dues—
And Matinee
Plenty of Good Seats Left But They’re
Going Fast
For Saturday night make your reservations at the Box
Office this morning. Seats 50c, 75c and $1.00.
♦ *
Beginning this Afternoon at 2:30
Your choice of the seats in the house this afternoon.
General admission only 35c.
You’ll Never Forget It!
A big feature act that will be the biggest surprise. Some
thing new, something novel—don’t miss the biggest op
portunity of your college career.
Evening 8:15 Matinee 2:30
Stanford Music
To Be Recorded
By Victor People
ril 23.—At tho request of the Victor
Talking Machine Company the
Stanford Band has made arrange
ments to mako a double-faced 10
inch record of familiar Stanford
songs. Tho recording will be done
in the rehearsal room of the band
house sometime in the latter part
of April, when the Victor recording
staff will be on the coast.
Specially arranged parts are be
p I
£ ;y\dapt«KJ by BENJAMIN OLA7EI
t; iplay based on GER.ALC
Jveserimg nuiuu auu tilts
sheltering arms of her
devoted mother, the girl
seeks the boy she loves,
A fascinating dramatic
picture story of life in
New York’s under
Junction City
ing prepared by Prof. E. Whitney
Martin, director of the band. Ap
proximately seven minutes will be
consumed in the actual recording.
The Stanford Band will be the
first college organization to record
on the Pacific Coast, and will re
ceive a royalty from tho sale of
the records.
ril 23.—The University o£ Idaho
will grant 27 master’s degrees in
June, according to the registrar. Of
this number there are seven candi
dates for the master of arts degree;
six for the master of science; one
master of science in home econom
ics; three masters of science in ag
riculture; three masters of science
in metallurgy, and seven masters of
science in education.
Obak’s Kollege Krier
OBAK Wallace, Publisher E.E.T. Office Boy and Editor
Junior Vod-vil Sidelights
High-Kick Girls
Score Hit
Phi Delts Pass Out
It. took just exactly 25 milk pails
of water to revive the butter and
egg boys from the Phi Delt “Mud
Slingers” house, last night after tho
McPhillip’s High-Kick girls finish
ed their Hotty-Hot act.
It was a hot act alright—steam rose
from the brows of the S.A.E. ’s
(Sleep And Eat boys), but they
seemed to hold themselvos back
from rushing the stage.
The Chi Psi “Loggers” and the
Kappa Delta Phi “Sawdust Eat
ers,” fell head-on into the orchestra
pit in a vain attempt to get a bet
ter view—a case where over anx
iousness lost out.
Jack Gin Seabrook—the ham front
the Sigma Chi “Bottling Works,”
led the yells between acts—to en
courage the actors with Oregon
spirits (ginger-ale—pale dry).
Dicky Syring, running a race for
the Orogana editorship—passed out
samples of light wines and beers.
He was declared a clever hand
Obak Has Special Sale
For Candidates
Owing to the large demand for
cigars created by such handshakers
as Sol Abramson and Jim Johnson,
Obak has been able to order a
quantity lot of cigars for election
eering purposes. These fags will
be offered only to those who' can
prove they are genuino opponents
in the coming voting fracus. It will
pay every candidate to take ad
vantage of this reduction in order
to put his best hand forward with
one of Obaks choice smokes.
Notice !
If opportunity affords, be sure and
accept one of Sol Abramson’s eee
gars as they are of a much higher
quality than the average run of
campaign fags. Sol has had these'
weeds ordered for several months.
His, Word is his Bond
A “Personal guarantee” means very little to you. Unless
you know the man who makes it.
Ninety £er cent of the things bought for your home are se
lected by the house manager. He is the purchasing agent.
Most men admit that he is a capable buyer, and the reason
is this: he must be shown — convinced by proof — that an
article is what the house needs and is worth the price!
For that reason, he sees the advantage of dealing with a local
merchant-—a man whose “personal guarantee of satisfaction”
means just what it says.
The manager knows that what he advertises in this paper is
entitled to his consideration. Because he has confidence in
his neighbor—the local dealer—he can safely invest the house
funds in what he guarantees.
Read the Ads in This Paper
and save yourself money by trading at home