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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1927)
(Oregon iailg lEtneralii
University of Oregon, Eugene
RAV NASH, Editor MILTON GEORGE, Manager
Robert Galloway . Managing Editor
Claudia Fletcher Aes't. Managing Editor
Arthur Schoeni . Telegraph Editor
William Haggerty . P. I. P. Editor
Arden X. Pangborn, . Literary Editor
Walter Coover .- Associate
Richard H. Syring . Sports
Donald Johnston . Feature
Margaret Long . Society
News and Editor Phones, G55
DAY EDITORS: William Schulze, Dorothy Baker, Mary McLean, Frances Cherry,
Herbert Lundy, Marian Sten.
NIGHT’ EDITORS: Lynn Wykoff, chief; J. E. Caldwell, Robert Johnson,
Floyd Horn, L. H. Mitchelmore, Ralph David. Assistants: Ralph Millsap, Rex
Tussing, Vinton Hall, Myron Griffen, Harold Bailey, Harry Tonkon, William Finley.
SPORTS STAFF: Joe Pitney, Harry Dutton, Chalmers Nooe, Glenn Godfrey,
FEATURE STAFF: Flossie Radabaugh, Florence Hurley, Edna May Sorber, John
Butler, Clarence Craw.
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Amos Burg, Miriam Shepard, Ruth Hansen, LaWanda
Fenlason. § ' ,i\m >
NEWS STAFF: Margaret Watson, Wilford Brown, Grace Taylor, Charles Boice,
Elise Schroeder, Carl Gregory, Naomi Grant, Orpha Noftsker, Paul Branin, Mary
helen Koupal, Josephine Stofiel, Thirza Anderson, Kenneth Wilshhe, Etha Jeanne
Clark, Mary Frances Dilday, William Cohagen, Helen Benn, Elaine Crawford, Audrey
Henrikson, Phyllis Van Kimmell, Margaret Tucker, Gladys Blake, Ruth Craeger,
Martiel Duke, Serena Madsen, Betty Hagen.
LARRY THIELEN—Associate Manager
Ruth Street . Advertising Manager Eb Bissell . Circulation Manager
Bill Hammond . Ass’t. Advertising Mgr. Bill Bates .... Foreign Adv. Mgr.
Vernon McGee . Ass't. Advertising Mgr. Wilbur Shannon .... Ass’t. Circulation Mgr.
Lucielle George . Mgr. Checking Dept.
ADVERTISING SALESMEN—Bob Moore, Maurine Lombard, Charles Reed,
Francis Mullins, Eldred Cobb, Eugene Laird, Richard Horn, Harold Kester, Helen
Williams, Christine Graham.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the
college year. Member United Press News Service. Member of Pacific Intercollegiate
Press. Entered in the poetoffice at Eugene, Orgon, as second-class matter. Subscrip
tion rates, $2.50 per year. Advertising rates upon application. Residence phone,
editor, 721; manager, 2799. Business office phone, 1896.
Day Editor This Issue—William Schulze
Night Editor This Issue—L. H. Mitchelmore
Assistant Night Editors— Harold Bailey
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1927
N unprecedented number of vis
*■ itors gathered on Hayward
field for the game last Friday. And
they were treated to a novel fea- j
They saw the Cfregon team take a
drubbing in a sportsmanly manner
—there was nothing novel in that.
But after the final gun had sounded
and the Oregon rooters arose for
their Alma Mater song, spectators
witnessed one of those old-time
melees that used to color the lives
and loosen the teeth of Oregon and
O. A. C. rooters whenever they met.
What precipitated the Aggie (by
the governor’s sanction) attack on
the Oregon goal post isn’t clear.
Maybe those who broke the pact of
several years were high school mis
chief makers, as wore the culprits
in the recent siren mystery at
Washington. Or thoy may even
have been hardy old alumni whose
ebullition overflowed the bounds of
latter-day restraint. Maybe so, but
the era of good feeling was in
recess just the samo.
Such outbursts recall tho lioydey
of petty partisanship when O. A. C.
Oregon gamos were scheduled on
neutral ground. They remind us of
the backbiting and invective—to
say nothing of broken pates—that
in thoso days wero the proof of
If tho lapse noted on Hayward
last Friday indicates that the neigh
borly courtesies observod for sev
eral seasons aro insupportable, the
Kmerald is sorry. If Oregon-O. A.
rivalry hereafter is to be satis
fied individually, why have the
football players? Their gentlemanly
encounters can do nothing but de
tract from tho vitality of clashing
Team To Cheer
ALTHOUGH the University de
baters failed to “clean up”
Honolulu as far as decisions are
concerned, their truer purpose and
more important function is being
admirably fulfilled, in the opinion
of the Honolulu Star-Bulletin. The
Star-Bulletin prefaces its comment
with recalling other contacts with
University of Oregon scrit a
football team here some six years
ago that is still talked about as
the model for local elevens to
It “cleaned up” everything and
did it with ease. It was well
trained and wonderfully condi
tioned. The boys made innumer
able friends here—they wero good
winners and good sportsmen.
Now that same University sends
another sort of team—a trio of
debaters. * * *
The Star-Bulletin is keenly aware
of the value of “education by
travel and observation.” And it
has a good word for tho Oregon ex
ponents of a perspective that disre
gards national boundaries.
These Oregonians are on a
world tour, debating as they tour
—an ambitious undertaking. But
it illustrates woll the new trend
in American education, already
exemplified by the visit hero of
tho “floating university,” the
steamship Ryndam. That now
trend is education by travel and
observation. And Honolulu, out
post of the United States and
stepping-tone to tho Orient, is
first of tho “ports of call.”
Intercollegiate debate is a field
of action elevated to new heights
and leading to new achievements.
There may not be quito as much
excitement in Friday night’s event
as in an intercollegiate football
game, but there’s just as much
sound value for students and for
Premier Grid Captain Ignored
To the Editor:
An impressive feature of our
Homecoming games is tlio march of
our Order of the O with tho„van
guard of veterans of previous grid
iron buttles. It is good for the pres
ent generation of students to look
upon those standard-bearers of past
years. But this year there was a
rather unaccountable omission from
HK1LIG — Today only — Gene
Stratton Porter’s “The Magic Gar
den.” Pat ho News, Bruce Scenic,
and Aesop Fables. Coming—Novem
ber Hi, Wednesday, Maroni Olson
Players offering “Lilies of the
Field.” Marion Davies in “Tillio
the Toiler.” “The Fire Brigade,”
the big parade of peace times.
McDONALD- Second day—“Under
world,” with an all star cast, head
ed by Clive Brook, Evelyn Brent and
George Bancroft. “One Night in a
Dive,” introducing the McDonald
Male Quartet, twice nightly, at 7:25
and 9:30. Felix comedy and Inter
national News. Frank D. C. Alexan
der on the organ.
Coming—'‘•Hose of the Golden
COLONIAL- Matinee today at 2
p. ui. Last day showing Milton Sills
in “Hard Boiled Haggerty.” A
storv of an American Ace. Franco
and Paris. Lots of thrills and lots
tlio vanguard, for the Order of the
O failed to acknowledge tho pres
ence of the captain of Oregon’s first
football team. Frank 15. Matthews,
(’115), now ulumnal representative
for Douglas county, participated in
all the preliminary sessions of
Thursday, was present at tho alumni
meeting Friday morning, and wit
nessed the game. It was his first
opportunity to participate in a
Homecoming, and he was wholly un
conversant with tho program, llis
natural modesty forbade his an
nouncing himself, although a mem
ber of his own team was in the
FREDERIC 8. DUNN, ’!)2.
of laughs. Sill’s best since “The
Sea Hawk.” Also Smith comedy
and International News.
Coming tomorrow—Billie Dove in
“The Stolen Bride.”
RUN—Last day—Glenn Try on and
Janet Gaynor in “Two Girls Want
ed.” Marion Zurelier at the organ.
Coming — Thomas Meighan in
“We’re All Gamblers.”
Christine Holt Speaks
Today At ‘Five o’Clock’
The new purpose of the Y. W.
will be explained by Christine Holt
at the second Tuesday Five o’Clock,
which will bo held this afternoon
at the Bungalow.
Margaret Edmondson will lead
the services today and give the
scriptural reading. Tho chorus un
der direction of Glenna Heaeoek,
will sing “Aspiration,” by Edward
Elgar. There will also be a solo.
Helen Webster, who has charge
of five o’clocks, is well pleased with
the interest shown by' college wo
men in the weekly hour of music
HENRY FORD’S BROTHER-IN
LAW, AFTER INSPECTING THE
NEW FORD CAR, SAID IT
WOULD BE SOMEWHAT LIKE
Yell, probably in the sense that
it will use gasoline as a nntive fuel.
» * *
Nicholas Shot, only grad who is
definitely known to have paid all
his Homecoming expenses by means
of card games. Besides this, he had
the honor of being chosen as the
most popular returning grad. This
selection was made at an alumni
luncheon and was based on several
points. He brought down his old
blankets, ate nearly all of his meals
out, paid up an old account he owed
the house, brought his own cigar
ettes, and left the phone free for
anybody to use between the hours
of 4 and 5 a. m.
* » «
Well, there’s one consolation
about the head of Homecoming not
appointing a committee to judge the
Homecoming signs—each house can
feel perfectly justified in thinking
they would have won it.
SOPH INFORMAL TO BE SEMI
Another tradition is gone as the
result of the tendency in the United
States toward trusts and combina
tions. For two years the United
Tuxedo Trust has been bringing
pressure to bear upon the sophomore
classes and this year the powerful
trust has succeeded in its mission.
A supreme court decision the other
day declared any law against wear
ing a tux to a dance in the state of
Oregon is not necessarily 'in the
spirit of prevention of cruelty to
animals and therefore, for some rea
son or other, is unconstitutional.
PSYCHOLOGY DEPT. BAFFLED
Two of the most puzzling prob
lems of the year are facing t'he
psychology department as a result
of Homecoming. One is why so
many persons looked forward fall
year to the Aggie game and then
let the finish of the cross-country
make them miss the kick-off. The
other is: How hungry is anybody
who three times gets in a line two
blocks long at a campus luncheon?
Speaking of the cross-country, we
tako off our hat to tlio guy who
wore a gym suit anil got into the
game that way.
We wonder just wliat caused
Heinie Hall and Bill Mattiaon of
the Chi Psi lodge to go to sleep
driving back from Corvallis the
other night. No casualties even
though the car overturned in the
After speaking of bottles, did you
know that the Chi I’si’s take along a
half pint of milk when they dine
at sorority houses? It’s a question
whether this has something to do
with Better Baby League or fear of
Earl Nelson. Eugene Theta Chi,
went to his girl’s house, and, feeling
sick, lay down on tire davenport.
He dropped asleep there and his
| mother called up for him about 4
! in the morning.
Contrary to all dope, only two
Delt alums forgot about the change
I of residence of the house and broke
i into the A. 1). Pi house. Phil
Swank, ex-’27, dashed in, looked
around, noticed a few changes, sud
denly realized what was the mat
ter, didn’t notice some of the gills
in a corner of the room, let loose
[with a few words we can’t print,
We have no figures on the num
ber of Sigma Chi’s who made their
way to the top of their old con
crete steps and then fell into the
“WHAT! NO SOAP!” CRIED
THE SAILOR, “HOW CAN WE
LIE WASHED ASHORE!”
Replacement Fund Diagram
ILLUSTE.ATING DEP2ECIATION ec.SEE.VE FUND
OPERATION OFFSETTING DEPRECIATION ftS
C \ II I 6 I T 6
PRINCIPAL £ INTEREST ON LOANS
DEPRECIATION RESERVE FUND
6K.COMp Ig YIE9»
ILUUSTRBTING GRFIDUfU. ELIRIUBTION OF UtBS M 0 INTEREST
CHBR.SE* RESULTING FROM definite «««»bl OF OEPRECI BTIOu
Monthly Cash Depreciation Fund
For Fraternity Upkeep Outlined
A concrete, definite plan, whereby
living organizations can solve the
problem of providing for permanent
homes, has been worked out by Carl
B. Weigel, a student at the Uni
versity of Oregon from 1917 to
1920. Mr. Weigel has been giving
a series of lectures to the house
managers’ class in the school of
business administration, and those
who have had the plan explained to
them are of the opinion that it is
sound in every way. !
“Every member of a fraternity
knows the fraternity house needs
funds for upkeep, and that a new
house must be provided sometime in
the future. It is common sense then
to figure on taking care of this
coming expense on a pay-as-you-go
basis,” says Mr. Weigel.
A monthly cash depreciation fund
is proposed by Mr. Weigel, as dia
gramed above. The actual cash
needed every month for replace
ment and for future building needs
is figured, and then a certain
amount set aside each month. For
this purpose Mr. Weigel recom
mends such investments as building
and loan association deposits. In
this way, he points out, interest can
be earned on the money, thus
making the ultimate pro rata cost
Mr. Weigel, who now lives in Eu
gene, is submitting his plans to sev
eral groups and to national frater
nity organizations interested. He
plans several conferences with mem
bers here this year.
While on the campus Mr. Weigel
j f*rrjL i ~~r- - .
Y. M. C. A. cabinet meets at 5
o’clock this afternoon at the Hut.
Theta Sigma Phi: Important meet
ing today noon at the Anchorage.
Everyone be there.
McArthur Court—4:15, Bachelordon
vs. Phi Sigma Kappa. 5:00 Sigma
l’i Tau vs. Gamma Delta. Men’s
gymnasium, 4:15, Alpha Upsilon
vs. Delta Tau Delta. 5:00, Sigma
Chi vs. Phi Kappa Psi.
Several umbrellas, slickers, ami ga
loshes were retrieved from the
Journalism jamboree, Saturday
evening. Owners may call for
them at t he University depot.
Volley ball games for women sched
uled at 4 o’clock today are sopho
more second versus senior second;
junior third vs. freshman third;
junior first vs. freshman first; at
5 o’clock junior second versus
freshman second; senior third ver
sus sophomore third; and senior
first vs. sophomore first.
All sections editors of the Oregana
will meet today at 104 Journalism
building at 5 o’clock. Important.
Condon club, the University of
Oregon branch of Geological Mining
society in American Universities, an
nounces the election of Thomas F.
Thayer and Howard IV. Handley to
No Matter How Much
YOU KNOW ONLY SO MUCH AS
YOU REMEMBER. Your mind will
obey you just in proportion to the
requirements you place upon it if
you give it a chance. You can al
ways remember if you train your
mind to serve you when and as you
want it to serve. You can think
and talk better and clearer with
training that will take but a few
minutes of your time. Prof. M. V.
Atwood, formerly of the N. Y. Col
lege of Agriculture at Ithaca, now
Editor of Utica Herald-Dispatch
wrote: “I have all memory courses
and yours is the best of the lot.
You owe it to the public to publish
it in book form.” In response to
this and other demands this course
has been issued in a handy little
volume to fit your pocket and the
cost is but Three Dollars postpaid
until December when Five Dollars
will be the price.
LIFE AND HERALD,
Johnson City, N. Y.
was a student in the school of law.
He was prominent in campus activ
ities and is well known among Ore
12 Pencils with Name
Printed in Gold, 60c
Johnson City, N. Y.
assorted colors, high grade No. 2
black lead, postpaid. Cases for six
pencils, Morocco, $1; leather, 75c;
imitation leather, 50c.
LIFE AND HEKALD,
Johnson City, N. Y.
Why God Made Hell
Do you know why? If you don't,
you should learn NOW—at once.
One reviewer has said: “When
Dante went to Hell he must have
steered clear of the roasting appar
atus. ... it remained for Dr.
Sauabrah to interestingly and fear
somely describe the nether re
gions.” Over 2,000,000 have read
it. Why not you? One Dollar post
LIFE AND HERALD,
Johnson City, N, Y.
is a part
at the College Side Inn
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