Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 17, 1928, Page 2, Image 2

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    University of Oregon, Eugene
Arthur Schocni .Managing Editor
Carl Gregory .Asst. Managing Editor
Joe Piirnev .Sports Editor
William Haggerty .Associate Editor
Leonard Hagstrom .Associate Editor !
Dorothy Baker ..Society Editor
Donald Johnston .feature Editor
News and Editor Phone 655
William II. Ha imoml ...Associate Manager
George Weber, *1 r.Foreign Adv. Manager
aVi'.nr-oi. (' irfiihition Manager
Charles Reed.Advertising Manager
Richard Horn.Asst. Adv. Manager
Business Office Phone J«0G
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the
University of Oreami. Kut-cne, issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during the
coileae year. Member of the Pacific fnter-collcyiate Press. Entered in the post office
at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription rates, $12.60 a year. Adver
tising rates upon application. Residence phono, manager, .2790.
Day Editor Thin Imw.— Carl Gregory
Eight Editor 'J'hin Ikhuc— Walter Sutler
Asst. Night Edilom Tliia l«sue-- P.ill Vernon
The Science of Harvest
Hand Rushing
Rush week is a necessary evil. Some fraternities, a few
weeks after it’s all over, begin to feel the evil more than the
necessity, hut as long as there are fraternities there must he
members, and as long as there must he members 1 here must be
rushing. Under the system used at Oregon—and, by the way, at
a great many other institutions of higher learning—rushing is
largely a hit-and-miss proposition.
Here’s the way it operates:
Some thirty fraternities sit about the campus as a group
of hungry harvest hands might sit around a table. The fresh
men are brought on. Like a platter of meat or a bowl of spuds
they are helpless. The pork chop doesn’t know by whom it
would rather be eaten, nor does the average first, year man
know, after his first week on the campus, what house, if any,
he’d rather join. But there he is. The farm hands see a
nicely browned chop and make a lunge at it with their forks
The chances are it will stick to the first fork that hits it,
irrespective of whether the individual at the other end of the
fork is the foreman or a mule skinner
If the chop finds it doesn’t care to be eaten by the indi
vidual in question, or if the individual finds the chop entirely
too fat for his particular taste, it’s just tough on both. The
chop either goes through a most unpleasant digestive process
or is thrown in the garbage can.
Now consider the plight of the freshman. Coming directly
from high school, tin1 chances are that he believes at least half
of what he hears, which is dangerous in rush week. Some
fraternity, for almost any old reason or none at all, seeks to
pledge him. According to the rushers the fraternity is the
best on the campus, flow does he know that there at least
thirty “best” fraternities? How does he know that the grat
ifying compliments which are paid him will be turned into
commands to bend over for the paddle as soon as he dons
a pledge pin. IIe docsn t.
On the other hand, how does the fraternity know their
pledge is not going to flunk his hours or swipe the house
proxy's pel necktie or that it is passing up a future student
body president. It doesn t.
The worst of us can hide our true natures for a week
forgetting the simile and crediting the freshman with
having slightly greater mentality than the average pork chop, it
is obvious that even those who have been “wised up” by
those who have previously gone through the college mill can
not form accurate judgment within a few days of any par
ticular group of fellows which may be trying to pledge him.
The university ruling which requires all freshmen to live
either in one of the halls or in a house and which consequently
places a premium on pledging tends to cause a man to hesi
tate in refusing his first offer for fear that it will be the last.
But that is far from all of the factors in the situation.
The excessive rushing of the week is costly in a number of
ways. Where more than one house has hopes of getting a
fullback, dinners and dance dates and automobile rides are
not at all uncommon. The new student, dashing from one
house to another, misses the spirit of freshman week and
the fraternity men who come back a week early miss the extra
summer wages which they might have pocketed if rushing were
Tin* logical solution is pledging after the conclusion of
ihe first term of school, giving both rushers and rushers a
fair chance of hitting their target.
' 1 f,
Why So Kudo?
To tho Kilitor:
Arc the students of this t'niver
sitv endeavoring to become nation
ally uoti'il for their rudeness to poo
pie of rcuown who aro so kind as to
im-1 mli' us in thoir itinerary? l)o
wo wish to frighten away all of the
public entertainers who may stop
here in llugene? ■
I hope we do not. Hut what ure
the Hussion Symphonic singers to
think when a performance such as
we staged Monday night is brought
to their attention.'
1 speak of the gross breach of
etiquette tendered to those excellent
singers who entertained us at the
igloo .Monday. 'file performance
had come to ail end, and applause
was even greater than it had been
for any of the preceding numbers.
The majority of the students re
mained in their seats, calling for
an encore, but a few had begun to
leave the igloo. The singers grant
ed the encore, waited a moment for
the noise of retreating students to
subside, and theft began a number.
Instead of sitting down where they
were, or even standing quietly, 'as
any common person with ail ordi
uarv sense of consideration would
have done, these students who had
risen very noisily clattered out of
McArthur court, talking and laugh
iug and raising a general uproar.
This little episode will certainly
leave an excellent impression with
the members of the choir.
Al. kl.
Dr. Bossing Speaks
At Education Meetings
Dr. Nelson D. Dossing, n new mem
ber of the education faculty, is to
give several addresses before edu
cational meetings this week. Wed
nesday veiling before the meeting
of the Oregon Pre-School and Kin
dergarten association at Portland,
his address will be "Not Wisely, lint
Too Well,” treating the practical
aspects of parental love. lie will
again address the same body next
month on "The Child in an Old
Polk's World.” ,
Friday afternoon at the Dinu
county teacher's institute Dr. Dos
sing will discuss extra- curricular
activities with the high school de
; partment. The same afternoon he
will address the assembly on "Our
Kducatiou Whither Pound?”
Mete Business Office
Opened for Emerald
“What's happened to the Kmerald
business office?” Dozens of sur
prised students asked this question
Monday when they called at the
small building just north of the
journalism shack which has been
housing the circulation, advertising
and business departments of the
Kmerald - ami found a bleak,
empty room instead of the usual
busy office force.
The thing that has "happened" to
j the office is that it has been moved
to a room on the east side of
. Friendly hull, just beyond the of
fices of Jack Hcnefiel, graduate
manager of the A. S. U. O. The
I former quarters are to be utilized
1 by the art department.
Doctor Hodge To
Reveal Geology
Discovery Soon
Investigation of Mountain
Area Gives New Clues
To Interest Engineers
Dr. Edwin T. Hodge, professor of
geology, will be the principal speak
er at the annual state highway en
gineers’ convention to be held in
Portland Saturday, October 20. This
Will be the second time that Pro
fessor Hodge lias addressed the high
way engineers, having been one of
the speakers at their annual meeting
two years ago.
iioccnt discoveries in the geology
of the state of Oregon will be the
topic of Dr. Hodge’s address. He
will deal particularly with the sub
ject of the ancient range of moun
tains that existed before the Cas
cades, which he has traced from
eastern Oregon to the base of the
Cascade range. “This ancient range
lies under the present Cascade moun
tains as an old log half buried in
the soil is partly covered by a new
log lying athwart it,” Professor
Hodge explained.
The detailed examination of the
Mount Hood area which Professor
Hodge made this summer was start
ed partly because this ancient moun
tain range was found to be project
ing towards Mount Hood and the
Columbia river. Professor Hodge
says that he always suspected that
this investigation might give some
clue to this hidden mountain range
and the hidden wealth it might con
tain. The work is half completed
but already suffisient evidence has
been collected to show that the guess
was a happy one.
Dr. Hodge was reticent in divulg
ing the secrets discovered in the
course of the summer, stating that
he prefers to make them known
through the book which lie' expects
to publish following, the completion
of the investigation.
A1 Smith •
Miss Julia Burgess, professor of
Knglish, would like to vote Novem
I her sixth on the five issues which
she considers most essential—farm
relief, control of water power and
other natural resources, relations
with European powers, administra
tion corruption, and prohibition.
Since this is impossible, she will
mark the ballot for Hoover because
of the prohibition question.
“At present there is less danger
from the tea-pot than from the bot
tle,” she declared. “ [ feel certain
that I will have a chance to vote on
the questions of corruption and lib
eralism again in future elections.
“It is not a matter of whether or
not prohibition has been successful.
I don’t believe that any legislation
affecting the personal, private hab
its of individuals can be successful
until after the generation which
enacted the measure has passed
away. It is an act comparable with
negro emancipation, which took
more than one generation to become
effect ive.”
Taste for liquor, Miss Burgess be
lieves, is not a natural, but an arti
ficially stimulated desire. In past
times it was stimulated by social
custom and liquor-dealers; noW it is
furthered by the "smart set” ami
the attitude of funny papers and
humor columns.
“Today, liquor is the leading joke
of the nation; but I can’t believe
that it will continue to be funny
forever or that fashion will continue
monotonously to In' tin1 same. Society
will want a new recreation."
Hoover’s failure to speak out eon
| corning tho corruption of the nd
| ministration and his close connection
i with big business disqualify him as
a perfect candidate in Miss Burgess’
”1 admit the importance of busi
ness, but Hoover is apt to see it out
of proportion and not be so careful
to safeguard the interest of the peo
ple as a whole.
"1 am not voting on personality,"
declared Miss Burgess definitely.
"1 am surprised at the amount of
importance it is having in the elec
tion. A1 Smith is a lovable person,
but the fact that he has kindly
feelings toward must everyone and
knows how to express them in col
loquial language has no weight what
so ever. We elect a man to do, not
to talk."
Paper Cutter Added
Co l niversity Press
\ new Sey bold automatic paper
cutting machine has been installed
at the University Press, according to
Robert f. Ball, president. The new
cutter is larger than the one it re
places and combines modern fea
tures which make i: a valuable addi
Smith? Hoover? Sunday Movies?
Preference for President:
Herbert Hoover (R).
Norman Thomas (Soc.).
Alfred E. Smith (D).
Thomas Varney (Pro.).
Sunday Movies:
For ...
Against .,.
Name . Sex. Class.
t.ion to the press equipment, declared |
Mr. Hall yesterday.
An automatic damp, an automatic,
pressure adjustment and a clamp
pressure indicator are features of
the new machine which has a 44-inch
paper capacity where the old one
was but 32-ir.ch, Mr. Hall explained.
He expressed himself as highly sat
isfied with the performance of the
cutter. “Increased business at the
press has made the addition of the
machine necessary,” he said.
(Continued from Page One)
Tlicir smashing 2b to 0 win over
Montana at Seattle last week speaks
for itself.
j A badly shattered Husky squad,
supposedly so when Bagsliaw sound
ed the long call for gridiron mates
last month, isn’t as young as it
seems. Instead the Pup has grown
into the bloom of dogdom. And
word comes down that its supremacy
over the Webfoots hasn’t yet been
finished. The big pack is strong and
has an inspiring loader in Clarence
Dirks, tackle and captain.
Also this Husky derby will flash
its ball carrying ace, Mr. Charles
] Carroll, known throughout the eoun
! try as “Chuck the conference lead
j ing scorer a year ago.” Carroll, a
line plunger and passer by trade,
is a veteran workman in his pro
fession. He will give the new Ore
gon linemen a busy afternoon. And
j this isn’t taking into consideration
his teammates who also help when
yardage is necessary.
Huskies Are Dark-Horse
This Washington team, .rated as
a “ dark-horse * a week ago when
it barely nosed out Whitman 7 to 0
in a practice game, now is
in the championship running. Al
though not given much chance for
first place, the Husky eleven will
not finish in the second division
if its present ability grows as may
be expected.
“Aces” who predict the outcome
of games here, have begun to hedge
in their opinion of last week in
which Oregon was “set-up” as a
seven point favorite. The newly
developed ability of Washington lias
■caused them plenty hours of worry.
Where the Oregonians were easily
the accredited victors a week ago,
they now are on the list at even
I odds.
The showing against Willamette,
in which Oregon won dS- to (i, still
leaves the impression that Captain
Me Ewans team has its greatest
1 chance against the Huskies that it
has had since the days of 1920. All
Portland fans have that “feeling”
that Oregon is due this fall. Con
fidence in Me K wan’s ability and
in (lie men with whom he is mould
ing his machine is plentiful here.
Portland Eager for Game
But followers of Oregon grid his
tory do not want .to see the Oregon
team come here this week too con
fident. Washington, they say, may
l>e a flash—but again it may be a
football team. Pans are hinting to
Me Ewan to “hop up” Oregon for
the Husky game and they all know
lie will.
Everyone in this “boiling pot”
sports city is lining up to back Ore
gon to the limit to win. And with
■ a howling mob of rabid fans cheer
ing them on how will the Webfoots
be defeated is the question asked.
Fees Payable Today
At Cashier's Office
Today is the day to pay labora
tory and class fees. E. 1’. Lyon,
cashier, urges all students to come
to the office in the administration
building and find out the amount
of their bill, whether they think
they owe anything or not.
Students who do not pay tomor
row will have nine days of grace.
After that they will be assessed
for the first day their fees are
overdue, and t'o cents each day
Clogging Classes Open
For Faculty and Wives
The Women’s Physical Education
department is offering a class in
clogging for members of the faculty
and administration and faculty
wives. The first class will meet
Tuesday. October -*S from seven
to eight in the women's gymnasium.
It will continue to meet each week
at the same time.
Both men and women are invited
and there is neither special cus
tume nor fee required. The in
structor in charge will be Miss
Ernestine Troemel.
Miss Catherine Mayhcw of Mon
mouth spent last week-end at the
Alpha Omieron Pi house, and Miss
Lenore Myers, also attending school
at Monmouth, was at the Alpha Xi
Delta house over the week-end.
News of the wedding of Miss
Betty Cheney, ’28, and Harold
Barthel, ’27, has recently reached
the campus. The wedding was
solemnized in Portland recently and
they will make their home in Pen
dleton. Mr. Barthel was affiliated
with Psi Kappa.
Miss Detitia Capell, alumnae mem
ber of Alpha Gamma Delta, was a
guest at the new chapter house last
week-end. She is teaching in Pow
ers, Oregon, at the present time.
Mrs. Carlton Spencer entertained !
members of the law school faculty
at her home a week ago this Sun
day with an informal buffet supper.
Members of the law school faculty
wno were present were: Dean Car
penter, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Kosson,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gabit, Mr.
and Mrs. Harper, and Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Howard.
Members of Delta Zeta honored
a group of patronesses, faculty mem
bers and Eugene mothers when they
entertained recently with a dinner
at the chapter house.
The guests included Mrs. C.
L. Burden, Mrs. George Hopkins
and Mr$. Addie Osburn, patronesses;
Madame Hose McGrow, of the school
of music faculty, and Mrs. F. G.
Lewis, Mrs. I. P. Inman, Mrs. H. D.
Smartt, Mrs. Ralph Hunsaker, Mrs.
F. H. Crosby, and Mrs. Lila Yoder,
all Eugene mothers.
Mrs. George Hopkins entertained
the group with several vocal solos
during the evening.
Members and pledges of Mask and
Buskin chapter of National Collegi
ate Players, honorary dramatic or
ganization, met Sunday evening in
the Woman’s building for formal
pledging and a very informal fire
side party. Mrs. Ottilic Seybolt
and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Reynolds
were faculty members who were
guests for the occasion.
Pledges of the group include:
Helen Allen, Marshal Hopkins, Mil
ton George, Hugh Logan and Ed
wards Merges.
# * *
Last' Wednesday evening the Al
pha Phis had their annual founders’
day banquet at the chapter house.
The dinner was formal and Jo Ral
ston was in charge. Decorations
carried out the Alpha rhi colors of
bordeaux and silver, Eugene alumns
present were: Mrs. Thaeher, Mrs.
Wilrnot and Mrs. W. B. McDonald.
Active members of Kappa Kappa
Gamma were hostesses Saturday
afternoon to their Eugene alumnae
Six years of
service and
twice around
the world
That’s the record of one Fish Brand
“Varsity” Slicker otvned by a Uni
versity of Pennsylvania man.
They’re built just as Fish Brand
Slickers have been built for ninety
two years—to wear—and how!
They’re cut on authentic college
lines—not skimped anywhere. The
"Varsity* model is long enough to
protect your legs and is full lined.
It has a water-tight redex edge in
front. Olive-khaki, black or yel
low. Buckle-front or buttons—strap
or plain collar.
Go into the nearest store and put
a small fraction of this month’s
allowance into a genuine Tower's
Fish Brand Slicker—“The Rainy
Day Pal.” The best investment
you’ll make all year. A. J. Tower
Company. Boston, Mass.
lembers, the occasion being the ob
ervance of tlieir annual founders’
ay. A tea from four-thirty to five
liirty entertained during the after
ioon. Miss Betty Beam was in
Jane Cochran Wins
Tennis Tournament
Miss Jane Cochran yesterday be
anie the champion tennis player in
he women’s fall tennis tournament
yhen she defeated Jean Bell 8-6, 6-2.
rhe first set was very close as the
core indicates and the spectators
vifnessed many a thrilling play. The
econd set, however, was not so close
ilthough there were many times
vhen Miss Cochran was hard put to
reep the lead.
Much interest was shown in the
natch and rpiite a number of fans
urned out to witness the playing,
this ends the tournament which has
iroused much interest among the
Oregon co-eds.
H. Tuttle Has Articles
In School Magazines
Harold S. Tuttle of the University
)f Oregon school of education has
rad two articles published in edu
cational periodicals recently. “ Edu
cation's Three Crains of Barley,”
creating the measurement of cap
icity and achievement in school, is
n tlie October number of “Western
Education.” This is the ffrst issue
if an attractive new magazine which
is published at Salem as the sue
?eccor to “The Oregon Teacher.”
“Wliat Materials Build Charac
ter,” an excerpt taken from a pre
vious work, “School and Society,”
is published in the Portland School
Bulletion of October 12.
' Y’ Cabinet Members
To Hold Joint Meeting
A joint meeting of the cabinet
members of the Y. M. C. A. and the
Y .W. C. A. will be held at the “Y”
hut at 4:30 p. in. Thursday after
At 6 p. m. a banquet will be given
for the group in the Bungalow,
where the principal speaker will be
Harry Bone, member of the national
staff of the student division of the
Y. M. C. A. Following his address
there will bo a general discussion
Theaters r
COLONIAL—"The Love Mart,”
with Billie Dove and Noah Beery.
Also “Smith’s Army Life,” a Mack
Sennett comedy.
HEILIG—The Manhattan Players
in “Johnnie Get Your Gun,” Some
thing new.
REX—“Anybody Here Seen Kel
ly ?” featuring Bessie Love and Tom
Moore. A story of real Irish love.
Comedy, “Mclunis Verses the
McDONALD—“Uncle Tom’s Cab
in,” with James Lowe, George Sieg
nmn and an all-star east. Harry
Pollard’s greatest production.
! Bullet ii
Pi Sigma meeting tonight at 7:30.
Social meeting at 8 o’clock for
all Latin students.
Oregon Knight meeting—Adminis
tration building tonight, 7:30 p.
m. sharp.
Every Friday evening you will have
a chance to “get into the swim”
with every other member of the
University of Oregon student
body. Beginning this Friday and
continuing throughout the school
year a Social Swim will be held
at the Woman’s building from
7:30 to 9:30. Every University
of Oregon student is invited to
attend. Mrs. Elizabeth Scaife will
have charge of all arrangements.
The first meeting of Alpha Kappa
Delta will meet at the home of
Dr. P. A. Parsons, 740 East 15th
at 7:30 this evening. Everybody
be present.
Varsity Philippinensis meeting to
night at 8:00 at the “Y” hut.
Y, W. Choir will not sing at the
Y. W. C. A. vespers this week.
Women’s League Tea today from
3 to 5 in Alumni hall. All uni
versity women are invited.
There will be a special psycliologi
cal examination given on Friday
afternoon at 4 in room 301 Condon
hall to accommodate those who
prefer to take it then rather than
October 20. The regular psycho
logical examination will be given
as scheduled at 8 to 10 a. m. This *
will take care of those who wish w
to go to the Portland football
game. Howard R. Taylor, assist
ant psychological professor.
Phi Chi Theta meeting Wednesday,
7:35 p. m. in room 106 Commerce.
All Heads of Organizations meet in
room 101 Johnson hall today
(Wednesday) at 5 p. m. Very
important that all be there to
discuss Portland football trip.
Heads of Houses will meet with Dr.
Hall at 101 Johnson today at
five o’clock.
Theta Chi announces the pledging
of Foss Cramer of Ashland and In
gram Hjosness of Eugene.
Classified Ads
FOUND—Green suede purse. Claim
for expenses at 1275-J. Jt
LOST—Blue silk umbrella with bluu
and white handle. Finder please
call Loleta Jaeger, 2340. Reward.
f* A
LOST—At McArthur court Monday
night, man’s strap watch, Swiss
movement, 16 jewel. Finder re
turn to Emerald office and re
ceive reward.
LOST—Chi Omega pin. Rewwd.
Call Margaret Price at 729. 4t
LOST—Wednesday evening, brown
leather wallet. Call Pangborn,
2480. Very liberal reward. 3t
LOST—A gold locket, old-fashioned
and carved with leaves, on a black
ribbon, between 2 and 4 on Friday.
Call Marion Keep, 1307. 2t