Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 24, 1928, Page 4, Image 4

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    McEwan Drills
Line Reserves
For California
Subs May Win Game;
Men Expected Back
Before End of Week
Monmouth Meets Supers
In Game This Saturday
Willi flip California game .almost
two weeks away, nm1 no regular
garni’ before then, Coach McEwan
is lioginning .an intense drilling of
the reserves. The Bears will lie
met in Berkeley under the hot
California sun, and the fate of the
game will probably rest with the
subst il ntes.
After the Stanford tilt McEwan
personally began an exhaustive cam
paign to get, the varsity linn in
condition for Washington. As a
result the Wcbfoots completely out
classed the Iluskie forward wall.
Now with the California game in
sight he is beginning the same pro
cess with the rest of the linemen.
The varsity will appreciate a
rest after the teriffie battering it
received during the Wasliin * ' en
counter. Yesterday was the irst
workout since the game and s.x
men were still incapacitated. George
Christensen, tackle; George Chap
pell, center; George Stadelman, cen
ter; and Ted Pope, are kept out of
suit by minor injuries. In the back
field, Charles Williams, with a sev
ere cold; and Cotter Gould, with
a wrenched hip, watched practice
from the side lines. All of these
men are expected to be in shape
before the ehd of the week.
A practice game, with Monmouth
Normal school is scheduled for this
week-end. This game will be used
for the second squad only. East
”j night Beryl Ilodgen brought a
bunch of yearling linemen down to
Hayward field and sent them against
the varsity reserves.
The varsity was divided in two
lines and given the freshmen as
opposition. As guards, Robert Keen
ey, IDO, and Jerome ,Li11ie, 185,
were worked together; and Everett
McCutclian, 175 pound letterman,
and Tcdi Park, 180-pound sopho
more, were teamed up.
'I'he four tackles were: Tom
Weems, 100-pound letterman; Hom
er Dickson, transfer from Monmouth
Normal; Scott Warren, from last,
year’s super-varsity; and Marion
Hall, who won his numeral with the
1 rush last, year. Weems played
regular tackle last year but was
succeeded by the sophomores, Col
bert and Christensen.
Dick Reed, end coach, is spend
ing most of his time this week on
Walter Browne, Harry Wood, Wil
lis West, LaSalle Coles, and Law
rence Slausoii. The ends that start
ed the Washington game, Ted Pope,
two year letterman, and Woodward
Archer, sophomore, are almost sure
to need reserve help before the Cal
ifornia. game is over. Archer is do
velopiug nicely but needs more ex
perience. Pope was injured in the
Washington game.
Sigma Delta Chi Talks
Open Meeting Series
Discussion of a proposed series of
Open meetings ill which prominent
Members ot llic journalistic profes
sion will lie speakers, featured the
weekly luncheon of Mipma Delta Chi,
men’s journalistic honorary, yester
day noon at the Anchorage. \Valtei
Coover, president, took charge of
the meeting.
No definite action was taken on
the plan which will lie discussed
more thoroughly at a later session.
The fraternity voted to hold its
meetings twice a month instead of
once each week as it has been doing
so far this year.
A communication was read from
Crunt Nhoworinan, northwest, editor
of the Oregon Journal, who accepted
an invitation from the fraternity to
become an associate member.
Homecoming Hoard
To Meet at 4 Today
A meeting of tin* Homecoming
directorate has been called for 4
o’clock this afternoon in room 104,
Journalism building, by Koy Hern
don, general chairman. It is ex
ported that a general plan for cele-1
brating the homecoming week-end,1
Nov. 2.1 and 24, will be outlined]
and that actual work will lie under
"sv in a few days with the ap
pointment of additional workers on
the various committees.
Seven Students Added
To }. W. C. A. Chorus
Seven new members have been
added to the W, A. vesper
choir following the tryouts which
were held yesterday afternoon at
the Bungalow.
A second tryout which will be
held today at 12:40 in the Bungalow
will be the last chance given to!
would-be members.
Those who passed the first tryout ;
are: Virginia Vaughn, Jean Wil
liams, Lenore Ely, Durene Lnrmer,
Bertha Be Vaney, Jessie Lincieum
and Beth Ann Johnson.
The regular song practice of the
vesper choir will be belt) at the
Bungalow this afternoon at, four
o’clock. All old and new members
are asked to be there.
Libraries Too Small
U. C. Woman Discovers
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Oct. 19.—(T'.I.P.)—From
observations made during a survey
of twenty-four medical school li
braries and a number of famous
public libraries, from Benvcr to
Boston, Miss Eva West, librarian at
the University of California Medical
school, has come to the conclusion
that builders of libraries and archi
tects do not use enough foresight in
! allowing for expansion.
She states that every library in
the United States she visited is
overcrowded, in spite of the fact
that many of them are new struc
tures built only a few years ago.
And all of them are planning defi
I nitoly or tentatively to enlarge or
1 build again.
As one possible explanation of the
failure of new buildings to keep up
with demand, Miss West offers the
fact that the number of libraries as
compared with other public build
ings is comparatively few, and arehi
needs. Concerning medical libraries
she says also, that architects per
haps do not realize the size of the
average medical book, and allow
space for the required number of
volumes on the basis of smaller vol
umes with which they are familiar.
Miss West spent five weeks in her
survey, on her way to and from the'
annual meeting of the Medical Li
brary association, which met at the
New York Academy of Medicine in
September.
Women’s Journalistic
Honorary Will Meet
Theta Sigma Phi, women’s jour
nalistic lionorary, will conduct an
open mooting for all women jour
nalism majors next Wednesday
evening, it was decided when the
sorority met at the Anchorage yes
terday noon. Miriam Shephard,
vice-president, presided in the ab
sence of the president, Dorothy
Baker.
A special speaker, to be announc
ed later, will be secured for the
meeting next. Wednesday, which is
to be the first of a series of open
sessions during the year. Two
meetings will be held each term.
At yesterday’s luncheon mem
bers of Theta Sigma Phi set tin1
time of the program for, eight
o’clock, but did not decide defin
itely on the meeting place.
President A ddresses
Baker Groups Today
President. Arnold Bennett Hall,
who is now making a tour of Eastern
Oregon, Washington, and Idaho will
go to Baker from La Grande to
day, stopping en route for a short
lime at Union. The president will
speak before the student body of
the Baker high school anil later lie
fore a group of alumni and Oregon
Dads in that city. Yesterday morn
ing Dr. Hull spoke before the stud
ent assembly at Whitman College,
Walla Walla, Washington, and at
noon before the luncheon of the
Walla Walla chamber of commerce.
East night, he went from Walla
Walla to La Grande where he at
tended a banquet in his honor given
by Oregon alumni and Oregon Dads.
4Swede* Scoops W orld
On Idaho Newspaper
News has filtered back to tlie
campus through unknown channels
that Algot “Swede" Westergren,
once Oregon’s peerless basketball
ace, is occupying the position of re
porter on an Idaho newspaper.
Westergren's present job is with
the Twin Palls Daily Times. He
gained much of his journalistic ex
perience collecting advertising bills
for the Emerald.
Y. W. and Y. M. Plan
To Sponsor Parties
A series of small informal parties
are being planned for this year by
the Y. W. 0, A. and Y. M. C. A.|
These parties are to replace the
annual all-campus mix sponsored in
other years.
Dates for the parties have not yet
been set.
Many Matches
To Be Run Off in
Tennis Tourney
Henry Neer Urges Players
To Be On Hand for All
Today’s Scheduled Tilts
Though flie men’s doubles tourney
had to take a back seat yesterday
on neeount. of the donut champion
ship tilt, between Gord .Jason and
Bob Iloogs, nevertheless, a few
matches were played off to pave the
way for a real start today.
Practically all of the seeded tennis
will get a trial against some good
teams today. Harrison and Lock
wood had a little workout yesterday
when they easily defeated Mitchell
and Hendricks G-0, fi-0.
Every match which is slated for
today must be played, according to
Henry Neer who is handling the
tourney. There was considerable
confusion yesterday in getting the
series under way, but now that all
the difficulties arc cleared up and
each team is informed of the time
and place of its games, there can be
no excuse for further delay, ex
plained Neer in commenting on the
reason why so few matches were
played yesterday..
Louise Clark Makes
Survey of Past Work
Of Women’s League
A complete history of the Wom
en’s League is to be written and put
in permanent form to be kept with
the other records, it is announced by
Edith Dodge, president of the
league. Louise Clark has been ap
pointed to make a study of the files
since the founding of the league in
1913 on the local campus, and will
write up these facts.
The sale of chrysanthemums at
the homecoming game will again be
in charge of the Women’s League
this year, it was decided at a league
council meeting last week.
Committees will be appointed later
to see to the details of the sale and
will be announced in the Emerald.
The money received from the flow
ers is to be turned into the Women’s
League fund.
Landsbury Will Talk
Thursday to Students
Bonn John J. Landsbury, head of
I ho school of music, will speak to
the student body at the assembly
Thursday morning at’ it o’clock in
McArthur court on “Some of the
Pacific as Seen Through the Eyes
of a Visionary.”
This talk comes as a result of a
trip which I)r. Landsbury took last
summer to Japan. The speaker has
also visited the South Sea islands
several times, and has been able to
w.ork up an address that will bo of
much interest.
I Madame Rose McGrow is to sing
i several numbers. Dean John Straub
will preside.
Women Athletes Plan
Intramural Tourney
The class in basketball, coached
by Miss Phyllis Gove, has proved
so popular that arrangements are
being made to provide several more
such classes winter term. There are
about thirty girls receiving instruc
tion this term.
Plans are also being made to con
duct intramural basketball games
during the winter term. All girls
interested in trying out for teams
should begin practice as soon as
possible for in past seasons the
competition has been very keen
and according to the popularity of
the present class competition this
year will be stronger than ever.
Law School Schedules
Smoker for Hallowe'en
The student body of the law
school will hold its annual smoker
at the Craftsmen’s club on the
See Our
Assortment
of
Study Lamps
Elkin’s Electric
STORE
Eugene, Ore.
HALLOWE’EN SPECIAL
Hoefflin Centennial Chocolates
with the same old famous
flavor—$1.00 lb- box and trial
box free.
KUYKENDALL DRUG CO.
870 Willlamette
1
evening of Wednesday, October
iilst, according to Keese Wingard,
chairman of tiic committee in charge
j of the affair.
“Dutch” Widmer and Herman
Gower, instructors of t.lie physical
education department in boxing and
i wrestling, are dining up a number
of bouts among their proteges for
I the occasion.
During the evening speeches will
be made by Dean Carpenter, other
members of the law school faculty,
and by prominent members of the
Oregon Bar.
School of Business
Helps Lumber Survey
) The bureau of business research
of the school of business administra
tion is participating in a nation
wide survey on the part of the, co
operative lumbering organizations
in the northwest, to determine what
tlie lumbering interests can do to
promote a greater use of lumber in
building operations in the face of
the many substitute building ma
terials which have entered the com
petitive field in late years. The
participation of the school of busi
ness in such a survey has come
through a request from the Ilotsford
Constantino advertising agency in
Portland.
Harry Silke To Visit
Oregon Campus Soon
Harry Silke, Pacific coast district
councilor of the Alpha Kappa Psi
national professional cjomnueree
fraternity, will be a guest, on the
university campus on October 25-,
it was announced recently by
Ralph (Inver, president of the local
chapter.
He will be entertained with a
luncheon and dinner to be given in
his honor that nfternpon.
David E. Payilie, dean of the
business administration school, was
initiated into the fraternity at a
meeting of the group held Wednes
day evening.
Hungry Cougars Need
Lots of Eats, and How !
WASHINGTON 8 T A- T II COL
T/IIGLI, Oct. 22.—(P.I.P.)— Forty
gallons of soup, 1700 rolls or 00
loaves of broad, 300 pounds of meat,
four sacks of potatoes, 000 pounds
of squash or melons, 25 pounds of
butter and 70 gallons of milk make
a most satisfying meal, and Hie fig-’
ures are not exaggerated.
That is a typical menu for a sin
gle meal at the Commons building
"here more than 750 students from
four residence halls on the campus,
besides a large number of independ
ents, are fed three times daily.
‘Cougar's Paw,’ W.S.C.,
Begins Seventh Year
WASHINGTON STATE COL
LEGE, Oct. 22.—(r.I.P.)—With a
“Freshman” copy appearing about
November 20, The Cougar’s Paw,
local college magazine of humor,
will start its seventh successful year.
A new feature of the magazine will
be the editorial page which has been
abandoned for the last two years.
This will also be the first time that
exclusive reprint rights have not
been granted to College Humor, be
lieving that this magazine does not
depict a true college atmosphere and
spirit.
•
Illness Calls Shirrell
Family to California
Dean and Mrs. Elmer L. Shirrell
last last night by auto for San Fran
cisco on account of the illness of
Mrs. Shirrell’s mother. The dean
says that he intends to be gone for
about a week.
Thursdays Now Tea
Days, Says Council
Of Women's League
The Women’s League tea will be
given on Thursdays instead of
Wednesdays, it was decided at the
meeting of the League council last
week. This change was made so
that more of the university women
might attend because there are
fewer classes held on Thursday than
Wednesday.
The first tea of the year met with
great success, according to Florence
McNerney, chairman of the teas,
and it is hoped that this revision
of days will make it possible for
more women to enjoy this social
hour provided by the League.
Each women’s living organization
is to act as hostess once during the
year. The list is being followed al
phabetic-ally, Alpha Chi Omega hav
ing charge last week with Alpha
T>elta Pi scheduled as hostess for
e next tea.
Music for dancing and features is
arranged for by the committees
which have been appointed by Miss
McNerney.
Dr. W/illiams Lectures
At Sigma Xi Meeting
Dr. K. .1. Williams, professor of
organic chemistry, spoke to the
members of the Oregon chapter of
Sigma Xi, professors and students,
at a meeting last night in 10.3 Heady.
The subject of Hr. Williams’ ad
dress was “Where Biology and
Chemistry Meet.” The work of
chemists in isolating, identifying
and synthesising gland products and
the work of the biologists in deter
mining their actions was discussed
bv Hr. Williams.
At the business meeting preceding
the lecture, Hr. E. B. McAllister, of
tiie physics department, was elected
treasurer for the coming year.
The tentative date of the next
Sigma Xi. meeting was announced
as November 2-'i. Hr. E. T. Hodge,
professor of economic geology, will
be the speaker.
‘Deep Stuff Subject
Of Mathematic Papers
Synopses of papers presented by
members of the staff of the depart
ment of mathematics before the San
Francisco section of the American
Mathematical society last Juno 2
appear in the September - October
number of the Bulletin of the Amor
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| icon Mathematical society, which
| has just appeared.
Edgar E. De Con, head of the do
i ]>artment of mathematics here, pre
\ sided at ttie meeting, which was
| held at Heed college. Papers pre
! seated by Oregon professors were:
W. E. Milne, “The Behavior of a
Boundary Value Problem as the In
terval Becomes Infinite”; It. R.
Davis, “The Inverse Problem of the
Calculus of Variations in Space of
(n plus 1) Dimensions”; E. H. Mc
Alister, “On the Dynamical Form of
Hoolce’s Law.”
Bowen Writes Article
For Southern Review
I _
i Dr. R. P. Bowen, head of the
| romance language department, is
the author of an article appearing
in the current issue of the Sewnnce
Review, a quarterly magazine pub
lished at the University of the
South at Sewanee, Tennessee.
Dr. Bowen’s article is entitled
“Some Common Elements in Vigny
and Maupassant,” and was written
to show tliat the two authors were
alike in showing pity for human
kind and admiration for the Christ,
and that Maupassant is not the
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