Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 09, 1928, Image 1

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    Freshmen to
Renew Feud
At Corvallis
Tilt With Rooks Saturday
Expected To Be Hard
Fought Affair
Babe Team Bothered
By ‘Center-Complex’
Walgren and Dvorak Tried
At Pivot Post
Saturday the Oregon frosh journey
to Corvallis to renew the hoop feud
between themselves and the Aggie
rooks which was initiated last week
end in a duckling trimming by a one
point margin.
The frosh have a four-game series
with the Beaver yearlings and as but
one game has been played, the win
l n or ^ the series is yet a matter of
conjecture. ' The games should be
all close, as the teams are evenly
matched.
The final two tilts come a week
from this Friday and Saturday, the
game Friday, February 17, at Eu
gene, and the one on Saturday, the
ISth, at Corvallis.
Kook Team Good
Spike Leslie regards the present
Orange rook team as the best to
come from O. A. C. in years and ex
pects all three of the remaining
. contests to be hard fought battles.
Pre-season showings of the frosh
and the rooks looked to favor the
former, as the Oregon babes went
through their pre-conference sched
ule with a clean slate while two
Portland prep schools set the Beav
er infahts down with a loss.
It is evident now, however, that
the rooks have improved greatly
and have even a smoother working
combination than tho frosh, who
have been ragged in both their con
ference appearances in McArthur
court.
Leslie is working at present to
eradicate this fault of mishandling
Ihe ball that seems to* trouble the
duckling basket artists. Scrimmage
is also playing an important part
in tlie duckling cage campaign this
week in preparation to the Week-end
trek to the rook strong-hold.
“Center-Complex” Develops
On defense tho frosh showed
sieve-like tendencies on frequent oc
casions during the Aggie tilt—al
though not as bad or as often as in
tho earlier Washington freshman
game. So defense is elairping its
share of the practice session in the
Igloo each afternoon.
Like the varsity, the yearling
squad is showing symptoms of con
tracting the ailment called “center
complex.” Gene Eberliart has been
having trouble in getting the tip
off in the last two games aiyl Leslie
is trying out Paul Walgren and Ed
Dvorak as alternates for him.
The big blonde Walgren and the
willowy Dvorak both have a slight
ed^ on Eberhart in jumping and
may be able to work in a remodeled
lineup for the coming rook tussl^
Calkins Shows Up
Another Webfoot infant who look
ed like the money in the last tilt
was Windsor Calkins, who besides
dropping in a couple of field goals
when the local yearlings needed
them badly, played a good game at
guard.
Cliff Horner and Harold Olinger
are still holding forth as the most
consistent regular performers for
the frosh. Woodward Archer and
Jerome Lillie are still in the fore
front of the competition for berths
as is the diminutive Alf Makinen,
(Continued on page four)
Art Rudd, Former Emerald Editor
Arrives for Newspaper Conference
Art Rudd, ’24, former editor of
the Emerald, who is now covering
the United States and Canada for
the Publishers’ Syndicate of Chi
cago, arrived here last night to at
tend the annual Newspaper Confer
ence, which will be held Friday and
Saturday.
He {■ Tom New York by way
of the % through California, and
will re he northern route to
New Yo o V, where he will-sail
May 5 f.
cation he
the Encyc
English ca
During li
visited with
students. Hi
in what Pres
Hall is doing
tion of a new
gon grads ever}
don. During his va
lo special work for
a Britannica in the
els Mr. Rudd has
r former Oregon
them interested
Arnold Bennett
;n the installa
esident. “Ore
..ere are proud of
Old Oregon as a magazine; and as
a former Emerald editor I am glad
to see how favorably the Emerald
compares with other college papers,”
the former editor stated.
During his visits to over 40 cam
puses during the past year he didn’t
find anywhere any higher interest
in the fine arts than at Oregon,
he said.
Among the Oregon students vis
ited during his travels wore: Sol
Abramson, former Emerald editor,
who is now an associate editor of
The New Student, in New York;
Kenneth Youel, also a former Em
erald editor, now a member of the
financial staff of the New York
Evening Post; John MacGregor,
former student body president, who
is -now studying law in New York;
and Alfred Erickson, former mem
ber of the Emerald, staff, who is at
present city editor of the Sacra
mento Union.
Politically everything seems fa
vorable to Herbert Hoover in a
presidential way, in the country Mr.
Rudd visited. In the Gulf region
the citizens and newspaper people
are quite indignant because the
government hasn’t made more pro
gress with the plans for Mississippi
flood prevention, according to the
Oregon grad.
Mr. Rudd was editor of the Em
erald when it was changed from a
six to a seven-column paper and
carried a Sunday literary edition.
He was a president of the Pacific
Intercollegiate Press association,
and was affiliated with Sigma Delta
Chi, Friars, Hammer and Coffin,
and Phi Gamma Delta, where ho is
a guest while on the campus.
Close Finishes
Predominate in
. McArthur Meet
Third Intramural Contest
Witnessed by Small
Crowd at Court
in spite ot the competitive attrac
tion offered by the dime crawl last
night, a few spectators were pres
ent at the third intramural track
meet |Of this season, held • at Mc
Arthur Court. No records were
broken, but the famous “blanket
finish” was prominent in several of
the events. The 45 yard high
hurdles and 880 run were particu
larly close. Hendricks, Sigma Chi,
won the former by a hair, and Surry,
S. P. E.,‘ opened a,last minute sprint
to break the tape In the half-mile.
Chuck Reed, S. A. E., who has had
only one year of training in the
high .iurnp, won an unexpected vic
tory from McCulloch, A. T. O., when
he cleared tlie bar at 5 feet 10
inches on liis third trial. McCul
loch topped 5 feet 8 inches but
went out at the higher mark.
Following is a list of tlie events'
and places: -
45 yard dash (final heat)—Pren
dergast, S. A. E., first; Livesley, S.
P. E., second; Schaefer, Friendly
Hall, third; and Penrose, A. T. O.,
fourth. Time 5 seconds.
Pole vault—Sowell, first, at 9
feet 6 inchos; Hall, S. P. E., second,
at 9 feet.
Shot put—Wetzel, Phi Belt, first,
with 47 feet 5 inches; Christensen,
Fiji, second, at 41 feet 7 inches;
Horn, S. P. E., third, with 37 feet
7 inches, and George Hall, S. P. E.,
fourth, at 34 feet 5 inches.
Mile run—C. Hill, first; K. Neil,
Phi Sig, second; Cogswell, S. P. T.,
third. Time 4:54.
45 yard high hurdles (final heat)
—Hendricks, first; Kelly, Sigma
Chi, second; and Moeller, Phi Belt,
third. Time 6:1.
880 yard run—Surry, S. P. E.,
first; Cooper, second; and Steel,
Friendly Hall, third. Time 2:10.
High jump—Chuck Reed, S. A. E.,
first, at 5 feet 10 inches;- McCul
loch, A.*T. O., second, at 5 feet 8
inches; Moeller, Phi Belt, third,
with 5 feet 6 inches; and Frank
Hall, fourth, at 5 feet 1 inches.
Adventure Accompanies Debaters
On Journey Through Oriental Lands
Hempstead, Undaunted by Revengeful Hebrew, Calmly
Films Terrifying Scene
The tale of how adventure and
tragedy and near-tragedy rode side
by side with the University of Ore
gon world tour debaters on their
;jaunt through old Palestine and
Egypt was embodied in a letter re
ceived by Ray Nash, editor of the
Emerald, from Benoit McCrosl^ey
at Rome. *
By BENOIT McCROSKEY
Hempstead made a side trip
from Port Said to Jerusalem to
take pictures of the Holy Land, and
wl^ile he was doing that, Avery and
I were “doing” Cairo. To be more
correct, it just about “did” us. We
found it to be quite a gay and cos
mopolitan city with French influ
ence, especially in the matter of
language, mor^apparent than Brit
ish. When Jack returned from Pal
estine, he had an interesting exper
ience to tell us. It seems that on
the return trip the train he was on
struck a small boy and injured him
fatally. The train stopped, and a
crowd, including the father of the
child, gathered around the body. As
Jack reached the throng, movie
camera out, and all ready for an
unusual scene, the father suddenly
; became enraged, pulled out a large
and efficient knife, and started for
' the engineer. That unlucky gentle
man saved himself a sudden death
by climbing to the top of his cab
and running the full length of the
train until the crazed man was paci
fied. Meanwhile, the intrepid Hemp
, stead, undaunted by the flashing
(Continued on page three)
Bishop Sumner
To Be Assembly
Speaker Today
“Student Discrimination”
Will Be Topic of Noted
Visitor
Dr. Walter Taylor Sumner, Epis
copal bishop of Oregon, who is to
speak at today’s assembly on “Stu
dent Discrimination,” is making his
twelfth annual visit to the campus.
While here last spring he delivered
an assembly address on “Determina
tion and Freedom.”
Several conferences have been ar
ranged with Dr. Sumner for this
week-end, and he will be entertained
by a number of the houses. He is
to speak at a meeting of the Fresh
man commission of the Y. W. C. A.
this afternoon at 4:30, and will
read the vesper service Sunday.
Maldon Horton, freshman in En
glish, who is studying with Eugene
Carr, is to present a vocal solo at
the assembly. Dean John Straub
.will preside and will introduce the
speaker.
Bishop Sumner received his B.S.
degree at Dartmouth College in
1898. He is a graduate of the
Western Theological Seminary of
Chicago, and obtained his D.D. titlo
at Northwestern University in 1912.
From 1904 to 106 Dr. Sumner was
secretary to the bishop of Chicago,
and from 1904 to 1906 held the
position of pastor at the St. George
church in that city. He also has
been (Jean of the cathedral and su
perintendent of the city mission of
Chicago. He was ordained in 1903.
Czar of Donut Sports
Says that Handballers
Must Indulge Oftener
The powers that be and the high
mogul of intramural sports casts
this warning in the direction of ye
handballers. If all those who have
tournament matches tb play have
not played said matches by Satur
day afternoon at 6:00, your name
or names will thereby and forth
| with be cast outside, scratched off
and mutilated. It is urgent, neces
sary, and all that sort of thing that
you play at least one match this
week. Otherwise, well the ultima
tum has been given.
Gabriel and Huestis still yell for
competition in the doubles. They
head the top half of the bracket.
Cohn, Shaw, and Read seem to be
favored in the singles. Hoist your
sails!
Hoss To Announce
Candidacy for State
Job at Meeting Here
(By United Press >
SALEM, Ore., Feb. 8.—Hal B.
■ Hoss, private secretary of Gov. I.
i L. Patterson, admitted today that
“it is likely” he will announce his
candidacy for secretary of state on
i a Republican platform at the meet
: ing of the state editorial association
in Eugene Friday and Saturday.
Hoss refused to comment further
' on his plans, but it is understood
that if he announces his candidacy
; he will immediately resign as secre
tary of the governor.
The candidacy of Hoss for secre
tary of state has been urged for
many months by his friends, many
i of them newspapermen.
Junior jRevue
Vocal Tryouts
BegiiiToniglit
—i—
Assembly of University
High School Will Be
Judging Place
Last Opportunity for
Chorus Parts Sunday
O’Bryant Will Select Rest
Of Co-eds Then
What: Tryouts for singing parts
in Junior Revue.
When: Tonight, 7 to 10.
Where: University Hi Auditor
ium.
Who: All campus talent, malo
and female. ,
And How.
The only opportunity for campus
talent to make itself known for
consideration for singing parts in
this year’s Junior Revue will pre
sent itself tonight, according to the
announcement made by Madge Nor
niile and Boone Hendricks, who
compose the committee in charge
of the music for the event.
t Specialty Acts Wanted
This is not a tryout for aspirants
for the chorus, but for tlioso who
wish to take a lead or put on a
specialty act. This year’s Vodvil
will be in the nature of a revue,
and a large number will bo included
in the cast. Solos, duets, trios,
quartettes, or what have' you, will
be featured in the presentation.
“No experience is needed to try
out, and tomorrow night is the only
tryout there will be,” stressed Hen
dricks. “It is for both men and
women, and we would like to see a
good turnout,” he a^dcd.
“All talent whether displayed on
the campus before or not should
take this opportunity to start,”
said Miss Normile, “for we are go
ing to make this the hottest show in
the history of Jurjor Vodvils.”
Chorus Tryouts S,unday
Final tryouts for the women’s
chorus for Junior Revue will be
held Sunday a’fternoon from 2 to
6 at the McDonald theater, accord
ing to Billy O ’Bryant, chairman of
the Revue.
The afternoon lias been divided
up into half hour periods and all
who did not get a chance to try out
last Sunday will bo given the op
portunity then. The list lof as
pirants from each living organiza
tion must be prepared by Saturday
noon, when they will bo collected.
Representatives appointed to as
semble the names of the candidates
are: Margaret Leo Slusher, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; Dorothy Franklin,
Pi Beta Phi; Alyce Dell Johnson,
Delta Gamma; Gladys Calef, Alpha
Xi Delta; Florence Summerville,
Gamma Phi Beta; Edith Dodge,
Alpha Delta Pi; Marjorie Seiple,
Kappa Delta; Thelma Mellien, Al
pha Gamma Delta; Agnes Petzold,
Hendricks Hall; Diana Deininger,
Three Arts Club; Juanita Dietze,
Thaeher Cottage; Heldn Smith,
Delta Zeta; Austa Graves, Oregon
Club; "and Miriam Shepard, Sigma
Beta Phi.
The time allotted to each house
is as follows: 2 to 2:30, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; 2:30 to 3, Pi Beta
Phi; 3 to 3:30, Delta Gamma and
Alpha Xi Delta; 3:30 to 4, Gamma
Phi Beta and Alpha Delta Pi; 4
to 4:30, Kappa Delta, Alpha Gamma
Delta, and Hendricks Hall; 4:30 to
5, Three Arts Club and Thaclier
Cottage; 5 to 5:30, Delta Zeta, Ore
gon C)ub, and Sigma Beta Phi. Any
body not included in the above list
may try out from 5:30 to 6.
Strict adherence to the time
schedule is urged by O’Bryant, and
visitors will not be allowed to wit
ness the tryouts so that there will
not be any unnecessary noise. The
girls are requested to wear, low
shoes and suitable dancing apparel.
“We do not expect to discover
finished dancers at the tryouts,”
said O’Bryant, “but we do want to
see an honest effort at showmanship
among the aspirants. There is ab
solutely no singing in connection
with the chorus tryouts.”
Tryouts for the men’s chorus will
begin the following Sunday.
Bishop Sumner Talk
To Be Tonight at 7:30
Right Reverend Walter Taylor
Sumner will speak on “Behaviorism”
at a meeting for students and fac
ulty members tonight at 7:30 in
Alumni hall.
Dr. Sumner makes an annual visit
to the campus, and he has spoken
before students many times. Ho is
a deep and broad student of socio
logical problems, and will stress the
shifting emphasis of the moral trend
at the meeting tonight.
Dime Crawl Brings
Approximately $165
To Scholarship Fund
Many (limes crawled. In fact, so
many that they totaled approximate
ly $165, although the exact count
could not be given last night. This
is only slightly less than the amount
taken in at fall term Dime Crawl,
said Mazic Richards, head of the j
Foreign Scholarship committee, of |
Women’s League* and in charge of:
the affair, which is sponsored by the :
League.
Pi Beta Phi, with $16.5.1, again
.heads the list of houses in the num
ber of dimes submitted for member
ship in the Foreign Scholarship fund.
Gamma Phi Beta came second with
$12.80,"with Chi Omega closely fol
lowing with $12.50.
Miss Richards reports more money
from the Crawls this year than in
any previous year of Dime Crawling
history.
Newspaper Men
To Spend Two
Days in Meeting
Entire Sessions Will Be
Spent in Discussing
Editorial Work
The program for this year’s news
paper conference, which opens at
the school of journalism Friday
morning, will extend <|ver a period
of two days. Formerly the confer
ence began Friday morning and
continued until Saturday noon, but
this year it wijl adjourn Saturday
night. This year sessions will be
devoted to discussions, whereas in
previous years this took place after
addresses on papers.
Attendance in the past five years
has never fallen below tlte 100 mark
and last year there were seventy
newspapers represented with a total
of 150 delegates. Practically all
the leading papers in the state of.
Oregon are usually represented.
Saturday the annual student
luncheon will be held at Hendricks
Hall under auspices of tlTo Univer
sity. Officers for the conference
for the following year are elected
and committee reports are read, fol
lowed by a musical program.
A chorus of twenty voices from
the Eugene Gleemen, the Kiwanis’
quartet and Burton’s Co-ed ITa»mon
izers will provide music at the ban
quet'to bo held at the Osburn hotel
at 6 o’clock Friday evening.
Greater Oregon Man
To Be Elected Soon
By Student Council
The following was passed as a
permanent resolution by the student
council at its regular meeting last
night at five o’clock: “Since here
tofore the late appointment of the
Greater Oregon Committee, prior to
the close of the school year, has not
permitted sufficient time for the
proper organization of its members
and their functions, the president of
the student body shall appoint an
upper classman as chairman of the
Greater Oregon Committee not ear
ker than the first- week in Febru
ary, nor later than the third week
in February. Furthermore, the new
ly appointed chairman shall select
his directorate not later than two
weeks after his appointment, who
in turn shall immediately perfect the
organization of their sub commit
tees so as to permit the functioning
of the entire committco during the
spring vacation preparatory to the
heavy summer duties.”
Due to the action taken by the
council a permanent resolution con
cerning regulation of expeditures
for class dances will be prepared.
This matter has been under consider
ation for some time, due to the com
mon opinion that more money than
is nocessary is usually spent for
decorations at such functions.
Erring Frosh Must
Report at 10:45 Today
The following frosh report to
room 3 of the Administration build
ing this morning at 10:45. Warning!
There are several of these men list
ed below who have been failng to
report. Unless they do so tomor
row these men will be dealt with in
a “special” way:
Jack Dant, Ralph Hill, Max Rub
enstein, Jean Eberhart, Forest Mc
Kay, John Reed, Lyle Harringtm,
Don Devereaux, Russel Keiser, Guy
Halferty, Alex Orr, Tom Johns, Tom
Balentine, AI Schneider, John Daugh
erty, Morell Weber, Forrest Giesy—
no lids.
Bun Sergeant—Junior sitting on
senior bench.
Ted Park—Stepping on seal.
(Signed) TOM STODDARD.
Burt Brown Barker
Arrives on Campus
To A ssume Position
New Vice-President Will Devote Self to Service
For State of Oregon; Mrs. Barker Here,
Daughter Will Come Later
“I suppose you’re wondering why I’ve eome out, here to
take the viee-presideney of Oregon,” smiled Burt Brown Bar
ker as he seated ifimself leisurely in one of the deep chairs of
President Hall’s home, shortly after his arrival in Eugene on
the nine o’eloek train last night.
“As a boy in Oregon, I had the conception that a man should
divide his life into three periods. The first twenty-five years
in preparation, the second twenty-five in money-grubbing, and
the third in some public service.”
During his travel in England, Mr. Barker said, he saw' men
doing just that thing. There many retired business men w’ere
entering into politics or using their money to better conditions
in their communities.
Ridings Leads
Northwest
Scorers With 57
Individual Playing Is
Hindering Web foot's
Chances for Victory
By RICHARD H. SYRINO
Sports Editor
At the expense of the University
of Montana Grizzlies, Gordon How
ard Ridings, Oregon’s scoring ace,
j u in p e into a
two-point lead for
individual honors
in the northern di
vision 'of the coast
conference basket
ball play. ^Before
Tuesday night ’a
fray Hidings was
tied with Cloyse
Dvorturf, Mon
tana forward, for
second place with
a total of 4.1
points eacH. nm ****V4*^*&«
Burr, Aggie captain and forward,
was leading with 55.
Against the Mftntanans, Ridings
scored six field goals and converted
two fouls which gave him 14 points
or a total of 57. He leads tho Ag
gie captain by two markers.
Burr and. Ridings have played
'in five games, while Overturf has
participated in six. First eight in
dividual scorers are:
Oumos Fg
Ridings, Ore.5 25
Burr, Ore. Aggies....5 « 23 it
Overturf, Mont.(5 24 5
Cliineke, Mont.6 14’ 14
McDowell, W. S. C. 6 10
McMillan, Idaho .5 16
Snider, Wash.5 13
Milligan, Ore.5 12
Scotty Milligan, Oregon center
and guard, boosted his individual
scoring also at the expense of tho
Grizzlies. Scotty’s 11 points
against Tuesday night’s visitors
brought him from 14th to 8th place
in the individual scoring column.
Ft Tot.
11 57
0 55
5 53
42
37
36
34
33
The Montana gaino may have been
a disappointment to many fans. It
was anticipated by many, that tho
Grizzlies would be “easy meat,” so
to speak. Just because tho Aggies
took the Montanans down the row,
31 to 12, Monday nigift, does not
show and superior team. According
to those who witnessed tho game,
the Grizzly hoopsters were having
tough luck with their shots and'
could not cdnneet with tho basket.
Oregon’s team has been hampered
somewhat this season by individual
playing. Although Ridings has ma
terially aided in bringing victory
bv his high scoring, he has also hin
dered team playing by “hogging”
the ball and by dribbling to an ex
cess. Ridings is not the only Ore
(Continucd on page two)
New Basketball Hours,
Teams Will Be Picked
The now practice schedule for
girls’ basketball is: Monday at 5,
freshman and senior; 'Tuesday at
5, sophomore and junior; Wednes
day at 5, freshman and sophomore;
Thursday at 5, open to all classes;
Friday at 5, junior and senior.
It is urged that all girls come out
to practice tyis week as the teams
are being picked now and it is
thought that games will begin next
week.
"All through my married life I
said thnt when I reached .10 I would
chuck my business. But when the
time came it was more difficult
than I had .supposed. I had just
reached the time of life when men
in mv profession collect their largest
dividends. My family really de
cided me.
Daughter for Oregon
The new vice-president told Kow
his daughter Barbara, a girl of 18,
now studying at a private school in
Orange, New Jersey, was first to
encourage him in accepting the Ore
gon offer. Although he was offered
the vice-presidency of a large col
lege with millions for endowment,
ho decided to come to Oregon to
tackle the job that offered him the
most in public service.
“If the state wants me bad enough
to call me, I am going to that one
that gave me my young ambitions
and ideas,” Mr. Barker decided.
“I’d sooner work five years hero
and have a decent funeral, than
live in luxury for 25 years in New
York and dio a simp. My ideals and
start I got here. Now I return to
do a piece of public service.”
Likes ■University Life
“Isn’t that logical?” asked the
now vice-president wjth a smile thnt
was irresistible. Ho took off his
glasses, and held them in one hand.
“There’s nothing strange about the
decision I made, for I grew up and
trained myself for that very thing.”
Mr. Barker was glad that he had
found his work among university
people. AH his life he has kept
in contact “with student groups, first
at ^Villametto, then at the Univer
sity of Chicago, then at Harvard.
He has trained many debating teams
and is himself a founder and char
tor member of Sigma Delta Rho.
Work Will Live
“This is a groat public service
institution,” said Mr. Barker, in
speaking of the University. “It
takes caro of the boys and girls of
Oregon. Every bit of energy I put
in hero will go on long after I’m
gone. Isn’t that a comforting feel
ing f”
The new vice-president is quite
tall, has soft groy hair and blue
eyes that seem dark and friendly.
Tios of boyhood days, which have
never been severed, bring him back
to Oregon, feeling that he is really
acquainted and belongs here. “Why,”
Baid he, “your governor has known
me ever since I was born.”
Likes U. P. in Emerald
Mr. Parker was interested to
know if the Emerald office had re
ceived his letter in which he had
inclosed his subscription payment.
“Bo you know,” he said, “I can
write letters that you would split
your sides laughing at, but the
minute I get on my feet to make a
speech I get serious. I guess that
is the preacher in me coming to the
surfaco.”
“The thing that seemed outstand
ing to mo in tho Emerald was the
United Press service, and the fact
that it carried general news of tho
outside world of real value. It
shows that somebody on the staff
has been using unusually good judg
ment in tho selection of this news
and they are to be commended.
Surely if the Emerald is self-sup
porting, there is no need for such
stinting as to cause suspension o'
the service.”
Infirmary Patients
Have Varied Ailments
The University infirmary contin
ues with its usual ailments of colds,
coughs, sore throats, or what have
you, at least as long as King Boreas
holds forth. There are seven pa
tients among the infirmed at pres
ent.