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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1928)
University of Oregon, Eugene
ARDEN X. PAXGBORN, Editor LAURENCE E. TIIIELEN, Manager
Carl Gregory.Asst. Managing
Leonard Delano..P- L * •
... Associate Editor
News and Editor Phone 655
DAY EDITOR? Lawrence Mitchelmore, Mary Frances Dilday, Serena Madsen, Carl
NIGHT^EDITOKs! CRc*fTuring, chief; Winston J. Londagin, Waiter Butler, Chas.
‘ H-tX y-'-om EDITORS^1l£it“ Cook, Mary Ellen Mason Fred
B^MIh Stiv. rs W. Vernon, Ruth Gaunt, Nils Lcklund, Barney M.ller, Carl Metzen,
SPOftTsf STAFF: Kstill Philips. Delbert Addison, Alex Tamkin, Chan Brown, Joe
Brown, Fred Schultz, Harry Van Dine.
I1PPFR MEWS STAFF- Ralph Millsap. LaWanda Fenian,n, Harry lonkon, Chrysta!
RE.^SMa« t-ter McDonald
^^^aH-d^Ruih^Hansen.^Alice '^GorhinnT'T.^NeR0 Taydor.^WRIis
Vinton Hal! Dorothy Thomas, Dorothy Kirk. Carol Hurlhurt, Phyllis VanKimmel.
Beatrice Bennett, David Wilson. Victor Kaufman, Dolly Horner, Alleen Barker,
Klise Schroeder, Osborne Holland, John Dodds. Henry Lumpco, I.avma Hicks
William H. Hammond Associate Manager»
Cleorge Weber Jr. Foreign Adv. Manager
■»*7:11 uhannnn ('irculation Manager
i-harl^s Keen .. /\uvi iu-mn .nemo*.'- ■
Richard Horn . .Asst. Advertising Manager
Harold Kc»tcr....AsaL. Advertising Manager
Business Office rnone lo'jo
The Orecon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the
University of Oregon. Eugene, i-sut-d daily except Sunday and N onday during the
college year Member of the t’acific Inter-collegiate Press. Entered in the post office
it Eugene Oregim. as second class matter. Subscription rates, *2.50 a year. Adver
tiding rates upon application. Residence phone, manager, /it Jit.
Day Editor Thin Imur— Serena Madsen
Sight Editor Thin Issue— Chnrles H. Harr
Aid Sight Editors Thin Issue— Stivers W. Vernon
Fred H. Bechill
World Confronted By
Progress! That golden word! The I'Jiited Suites is mak
ing progress, Htirope is making progress, Ford is making prog
ress. Herbert Hoover is making pragmas, K very body is making
progress (with the possible exception oi Al Smith, i
Wliat will we do with all Ibis progress? Where will we put
it .' All the dynamic energy of 111" world is emnbiiied in the
task of making progress and nobody gives a thought to its
Alas, is it not about time we had another progressive
No ‘Angels’ Either
College students of today have nothing on their Puritan
exemplars. ; '
Brawls, hazing, wrangles with the faculty, extreme diess,
excess smoking the reading of had hooks, the holding or
“senseless" and disorderly commencements. religious negli
geiiee. free thinking, waywardness,- all such portentous out
hreakings and disrespectful eondpet._ whiijh, we are told,mark
the spirit of the 20th century coHogintje. played as apparently
large a part in the lives of the college‘students 300' years ago.
Dr. Henry W. Lawrence, professor of history, Connecticut,
college, has revealed these facts after gathering material from
authentic sources sujrii as contemporary church records, diaries,
“We commonly llmik.ol tile American nmi-r man
ITtli and 181 h centuries as so incurably addicted tin studious,
pi,ify that lie found little time for play and none for dissipa-|
tion,” Lawrence says. “It is hard to reconcile with this \ iew
such an incident as the following- recorded by one b'/.ra Clapp,,
in 1738. (
“Lasl night,” this earnest Vale student has recorded, some .
of fh,‘ freshmen got six quarts ot Hliuni and about tlwo pax Is
fool of Svdar and about eight pounds ol sugar and mad if in to
Samson, and evited every scholer in college into ('hurt is is room
and we mad such prodigious bought that we raised the Tutor,
and he ordered us all to our rooms and some went! and some
taried and they gathered a gain and went up to old father
Monshcr dore and dimmed against the (lore and yeled and
screamed so that a hodey would have thought they were killing
dodgs there ....
Students of Harvard at an earlier date took a strong dis
like to the president of the time, which was Harvard’s third,
and forced him to resign by turning “cud-weeds,” as the
Ue\. .Mather writes in his diary, and. In violating the tilth
t'om mand men I. “set themselves to travcslic whatex'er ho did
JYtting was quite, as much, if not more, of a problem 300
vears ago than now. although it did not play its large a part
in the college boy's life, there being no co-eds and few girls’
schools in college vicinities. lint .despite the immediate ab
senee of the fairer sex, the college fop abounded, to such till
extent, in fact, that laws had to he made to regulate the cloth
Hor instance, in 17hl the undergraduates of Harvard
college were forbidden to wear silk “nightgowns." These were
a sort of dressing gown of silk or damask, “suitable for print
ers and importers, perhaps, but too luxurious for college stud'
cuts,’’ for “plain thinking and high living was not to be
tolerated by day or night, it might seem.”
To the editor:
!»\ tlu* w av, w hat hats beeomo’ ot'
t 111* "StlldoUt l .lioll Wo Voted
on iiursclvi's, moro ot loss willingly,
a fid a ye*»r tax to tho turn* ot1
“A htudut Dmon” lot's see
was it no, impossible, it must
havo been oS. Olio ot' tho vhict'
ho no t‘i(s ol' hoi no a graduate stud
out is an exemption from this ami
other taxos. Hut how about tho
poor l'rosh who ate paying then
*ld a year.' We vptod:the tax on
thorn yoa, own us who are grad
unto students and who are now ex
empt, Don't wo owo even an a
pla nation to the troshJ
Id RADI’ AT k.
(VonUnued from One)
dard was appointed to assist in got
ting the new pledges acquainted.
Hunt also stated that in tho near
future the Oregon Knights oxpoet
to present a plan to i resident llal.
with tli' ohji-rt of forming a closer
feeling of m opt rat ion between t In*
foreign ami Xmerban students on
thr rumpus, snico it is the hope of J
the organization to make the .foreign
.-'indent feel that Oregon is his alma
mater just as much as it is the alma
mater of the Anieiirau-born stmleuti. i
The list of pledges follows: Kltuer
Kuigfit, Alois (Miayleswort h, Tom
llaulev, lhnll Spun er, Isaac
Hews. .lames Hughes, Hob Heaver,
dim l.amlruth, Itoger Ueuuis, Willis
Huniwav, Hriau M imna ugh, Karl
Oreve, Kenneth Kaley, Knulkuer
Short, John Ootids, Walter Kvans,
Lawrence Wiggins, Hick Livens, and
A i:s I’KRI) A V W I: s AH
S T I A 1! T M At TON \l
inn ja\« mill two sinkers
(iA'UD reading THleU
I'Kancks warn: sitting
a handsome lv>\ in a lino
\ \.\ V ACTOR headed sti
the lihraiy MARY OOl.
. ranine lie! m . . A NTON
sail gnawing tin iunneent
\ KUNA MA\ I.JNMilIK
i n;i a let ter A UT III'
having wards with ROW Is
!>i)R'i Til Y CKMAT11
Al. W IN
; next to
I )s M IT 11
fi njje i
I A Kl.OW
In Campus History
That Tell How The
Collegians Used to Act.
Fifteen Years Ago
From Oregon Emerald,
November 8, 1913
University women, under he sup
ervision of Doctor Stuart and a
swimming instructor, will have the
use of the new tank in the men’s
gym on Mondays.
The varsity yell leader has an
nounced that underclassmen only
will be allowed to wear rooters’
caps at the game with O. A. C.
* * *
The Oregon Citizens’ Educational
league ^dans to raise a $1,000,000
endowment fund for the university
from individual contributions.
Twenty-five Years Ago
From Oregon Weekly,
November 9, 1903
The time has arrived for seniors
to consider the question of a suit
abb' class pin. Several designs have
have been suggested and one of
these will be approved at the next
East year Albany college tied
with Oregon for the intercollegiate
football championship of the state
and won the track championship, but
lost this season’s first football
game to Oregon, to 0.
A number of students surprised
a certain popular Oregon co-ed at
her home Tuesday evening on the
occasion of her birthday, and spent
the evening with cards and music.
Send in your original contribu
tions for this column sometime be
fore Friday noon and maybe you
will be lie lucky person to get two
tickets to the McDonald. Wc like
both the contributions that have
come in so far.
(I'roiu Weil. Register)
In this precinct the judge,, lifter
administering the oath, added each
time that, “an unmarried man’s
residence is where he sleeps accord
ing to law.”
Is there a law telling people
wlicie thi'y cnh sleep?
Mary plays a little golf,
Her game is very toad;
So is what our Mary said
One day when she got mad.
Our new Dean of Men, Hugh
Higgs, says it is a sin to brag. * ,
Hut, we say, who ever saw a *
guy with a big fish sneaking *
up an alley ?
* * * * * *
* . * *
MAKY K. JOHNSON was seen on
the campus recently, where she plans
to attend a few classes before re
turning to her (more or less) per
manent home in Portland.
KROSII HUN POY KU WONKKIIS
wiihki: tui:v hut \u, tuk
liAimms 'I'hkv rsi-: in thksk
-SNAP” coriisl'ls () ,N T 11 K
CA M PI’S.
We hear the knives over at
the Sigma I’i Tun shanty are
awfullj dull. Hooks as though
the hoys Were in for a long
OXK i LOKINB TllOUiHT. IF
I'O NT H I li r T OKs TO DUCK
WOl’l.D f *1 FAKE Sl(;\ Til El It
NAMES IT WOULD MAKE
AWAKD1NO OK I'KIZKS CON
si DUKA BUY HAS IKK.
LOST Ohe U bo'nK on First Not 'i.
bunk, belonging lo K. 0. Ransom.
I'loaso leave at (’hi Omega house
or j*liouo Tll'.t.
W 11.1. poisoii wild" took I In* wrong
b|aok i oat at tlio Soph Informal
please iiill 7»o-.l. 11 S tMO
DKKSS.M \Kl\c. T \ 11.« )1> I \ ii, Al.
TEEATlOXN. tjUICK SERVICE.
Miss MSSIA A \ I' Miss DAN
sT ROM, I‘HONK L’^oo-,1, MS K.
la )ST 8n a ok
book ami pair of 1t-ineh sheius.
at Armory, 1- inch j si ir of shears
in Engine roil in f A if - building.
Leave at Emerald ot'fiee.
LOST -Cheek for $(10 made out to
Dorothy Kathryn Webster. Kinder
please call Kappa Alpha 'J’lieta.
PERM I' A FE Rs es or fly typi
Ouo cai In'ii eo|iy free. Myrtle M.
MeAlpiu, [Uiblie stenographer,
Eugene lintel. d 0-7 $
day «,veiling, between Condon end
Alpha l’lii li .Use, Call f-Al.
Men's Frosh Commission will meet :
this evening at 7:45 at the “Y”
lint. All freshmen men are cor
dially invited. Dr. Reinhardt
Women’s League Council meeting
this evening at 7:15 in Woman’s
building. Important that all mem
bers be there.
All women journalism majors in
vited to attend open meeting of :
Theta Sigma Phi this evening
at 7:45 in men’s ,lounge room of
the Woman’s building.
Homecoming directorate be at Ken
nell-EUis studio at 5 o’clock this
afternoon :to have group picture
taken for Qregana. Imperative!
Y. W. Cabinet will meet at 1 o’clock
instead of at 7:50.
The Murray Warner Museum of Or- j
rental art and Museum library on |
the third floor of the Woman’s!
building, University of Oregon j
campus, will be open every Sun- j
day afternoon from 5 to 6 o’clock. ]
This elutnge will make it neces- j
sary to keep the Museum and the j
Museum library c-losed on Mon- .
A meeting of the Architecture club !
will be held this afternoon at -
o’clock in the lecture room of the!
Architecture building. All archi- !
tecture majors are requested to be 1
Pi Lambda Theta social hour will
be held Tuesday, Nov. 13, in Al
International Relation,? Club will
meet at Condan hall this evening
at 7:30. Every member bo there.
i The Hermian Club and the Women's
Order of the “O’’ will have their
group pictures taken this morn
is elected let's give more
Come in anil hear the latest
I Wanna Be Loved by You
Sonny Boy...A1 Jolson
Some Sweet Someone
Thu High Hatters
Eugene's Oldest Mlisle House
ing at 11 o’clock in front of
the Woman’s building. All mem
bers piust be tiiere.
Alpha Kappa Delta tv ill honor How
aril Knight, executive secretary
of the National Conference of
Social Workers, with a dinner at
the Anchorage <5:30 today.
• ■The Devil in the Cheese”, a
three-act comedy will be lie first fall
offering of the Oregon State elrapter
of the XationaF Collegiate Players
• • •
but a mosquito blocked the way
THE Panama Canal diggers had
engineering brains and money
aplenty. But they were blocked by the
malaria and yellow-fever bearing mosqui
toes, which killed men by thousands.
Then Goreas stamped out the mos
quito. The fever was conquered. The
Canal was completed.
The importance of little things is rec
ognized in the telephone industry too.
Effective service to the public is possible
only when every step from purchase of
raw material to the operator’s “Number,
please” has been cared for.
This is work for men who can sense
the relations between seemingly unre
lated factors, men with the vision to see
a possible mountain-barrier in a mole
hill—and with the resourcefulness
to surmount it.
\A nation-wide system of 18,500,000 inter-connecting telephone
“OUR PIONEERING WORK HAS JUST BEGUN ”
★ S1' A R *
T H E C A S T
First Cigarette ........ X
Second Cigarette .... Old Gold
Third Cigarette.. . ^
Fourth Cigarette ....... Z
“Making a blindfold test is like conducting a movie
tryout, lint in this competition I found mv star
‘right off the reel.’ I named Old Gold for the lead
part the moment I tasted its thrilling flavor and
its soothing gentleness to the tongue and throat.
RICH \RD BARTHF.LMESS... endeared
lo movie-goer* th.e world over tor his superb
acting in such l ust National pictures as.
“The Pateut Leather Kid,” “The Noose”
and "Out of the Ruius.”
i'. LoriibrJ Co., t-sL. 17
Made from the heart-leaves of the
MR. RARTHELMESS was askcj to smoke each of the four leading brands, clearing his
taste with coflce between smokes. Only one question was asked: " Which one do you like best?”
W//.y you can pick them
• nree types ol leaves grow on the to
bacco plant . , , coarse tep-leavrs,
irritating to the throat . . . withered
ground-levi es, without taste or aroma
. . . and the heart-leaves, rich in cool
and Ira grant smoking qualities.
Oniy the heart-leaves are used ia
SMOOTHER AND BETTER —“KOI
A COUGH IN