LABOR AND LEHERS NOI INIMICAL SAYS PROFESSOR ZUEBLIN EDUCATION AND LIFE SUBJECT OF ASSEMBLY SPEAKER’S LECTURE SPEAKER AGAINST DRINKING IN GOLLEGE Science, Art, Habit, and Murals, Have a Place in Complete Education— Sectarianism Bad. Speaking on the subject of “Edu cation and Life” yesterday in Villard Hall, Professor Charles Zueblin, edi tor of the Twentieth Century Maga zine, dwelt at length on the absurdity of any animosity existing between two institutions of higher learning. “There is,” he said, “absolutely no reason for any such antagonism in this state. The public has yet to learn that there is no natural conflict between letters and labor.” College Town Should Be Dry. While speaking on habit as a weighty factor in education, Mr. Zueb lin took occasion to strike a blow against the proposed local option measure for Eugene. “It is not be cause college men are unable to dis tinguish between the right and wrong of the thing,” he said, “but that the possible forming of a habit of this kind is one of the worst obstacles to the cause of higher education.” In the treatment of his subject, the lecturer brought out the point that education must be regarded merely as a preparation for life and its proper use. In acquiring this education, the main things to be considered, he said, are science, art, habit, and morals. Sectarianism a Drawback. Science, Mr. Zueblin stated, is not a matter of chemistry, biology, and kindred subjects, but consists of obtain ing a true outlook on life itself. “Art,” he continued, “is not only a study of the great masters, but in its larger sense includes the development of a thorough appreciation of the beauti ful.” Sectarianism, Mr. Zueblin held, is one of the greatest drawbacks to teaching along moral lines. “The uni versal character of the divinity,” he concluded, “should render such doc trinal divisions too petty to be con sidered.” OREGON CLUB CONSIDERS TAX AND ATHLETICS A special meeting of the Oregon Club was held this afternoon in Dr. Schmidt’s room. President Calkins V>resided. In the business that came up was the election of a new treasurer, Raymond Williams being unable to hold office. The matter o fa tax levy was considered, in order to defray general expenses. Manager Geary spoke concerning his season ticket project, the club promising its support to the scheme. The matter of intra-club athletics was discussed, the idea of the club being, to put out teams in the various branches of sport in the University. Dr. Taylor Speaks to Record Crowd. The largest number of men, who have attended the Sex Education Series, heard Dr. J. B. Taylor on “The True View of the Four Sex Lies,” Wednesday evening. At the close of the lecture liter ature, sent out by the State Health Board, was distributed among the men. DAVID L. McDANIEL, ’12, who was married to Le Conie Jamieson, ex-’13, last night. The principal social event of the week in college circles was the wedding at the White Temple in Portland last night of David L. McDaniel to Miss Le Conie Jamie son, Rev. W. B. Hinson officiating. Miss Louise Cecil, T2, and Vieve Cecil, ex-’13, were bridesmaids, and James McDaniel, brother of the groom, was best man. Martin Hawkins, Earl Latourette and James Johns, team-mates of the groom, and Jerry Martin, William Rinehart and Karl Onthank, were ushers. Dave McDaniel Is well known on the campus as a member for two years of Bill’s championship relay team, president of his class in its Junior year, a Friar, and one of the few men who have graduated summa cum in engineering. Miss Jamieson attended college during the year 1909-1910. Mr. McDaniel is at present buy ing wheat for the W. A. Gordon Company, with headquarters in Portland. PRESIDENTS APPOINT Committees Announced for Senior Play, Sophomore Dance, and Class Hour. Committees were appointed today by President Edward Bailey, of the Senior class, and by President Fred Hardesty, of the Sophomores, to act on the Senior play, and to arrange for the Sophomore class hour and Sophomore hop, respectively. Ernest Lamb, Harold Warner, Nell, Hemenway, Bess Lewis, and Lenore Hansen will report to the next Senior meeting concerning a suitable play to be presented next spring by the class. President Hardesty announces that Bert Jerard, Ralph Young, Leland Hendricks, Gretchen Sherwood, Beulah Stebno and Beatrice Lilly, will have charge of the Sophomore class hour, which will take place the same week of their dance. The Sophomore formal will be in charge of Jessup Strang, Clark Haw ley, Ben Dorris, Hazel Tooze, Helen Hamilton, Amy Rothchild, and Hazel Barta. W. S. G. GAME REAL JEST OF GRADUATE COACH EFFICIENCY NORTHERN LINEUP CONTAINS MANY REPUTED STARS OREGON LINE IS BADLY CRIPPLED Pullman Has Advantage in Kicking Department—Cornell Remains on Sidelines. The football situation at Oregon has improved slightly in the last week, and with the last scrimmage over, Coach Pinkham will be satisfied with light signal practice until the big game Saturday. This game has aroused interest over the entire Northwest, because it will be a fair test of Oregon’s Graduate Coaching System, and of the ability of Coach Bender, of Pullman, this be ing his first year there. The State College will have several stars in its line up, including Shortie Harter, all Northwest center. Harter is but six feet five inches tall and weighs 200 pounds. He was the star in last Saturday’s Idaho-Pullman game. Rock, quarter, and Tyrer, end, are two ex-Broadway High players of Seattle, whom Coach Bender has touted to be of all Northwest calibre. Keinholti' will do the kicking for Pull man, and with Fenton out of the game, the Aggies should have an ad vantage in this department of the game. The Oregon line up is still unde cided . Fenton, Heusner, and Hall, are still on the hospital list, and Jones, Garret, and Holden are barred by the Faculty. The probable line up will be: Center, Caufield; guards, Farris and McClelland; tackles, Bai ley and Grout; ends, Bradshaw and Anunsen; quarter, Captain Walker; halves, Parsons and Briedwell; full, Cook. The Pullman line up will be: Oeh ter, Harter; guards, Love and Goff; tackles, Suver and Applequist; ends, Tyler and Diet/; quarter, Rock; halves, Keinholz and Cooke; full, Fos ter or Wexter. Co-eds Fail to Start Another Dance. The dance which was- to have been given by the College Women’s Equal Suffrage League, Saturday, October 26, has been indefinitely postponed. Local members of the League give scarsity of enthusiastic Suffrag^Work ers as the cause of the failure of the “hop” to materialize. At present there are but seven of former League members in college. | Bailey, Tackle, and Broadshaw, End NEW REGULATIONS MAY AID STUDENT READING In order to encourage outside read ing, the period for keeping books out of the Library has been extended to one month, at the end of which time the book may be renewed. The new Library regulations also include a restriction on the length of time that a book may be kept out for thesis work to one month, and also prohibits the professors from keeping books out indefinitely. All b-soks are subject to recall at any time, no matter who has them out. In speaking of the change, Mr. Douglass said, “This new ruling practically transfers the burden of looking after the books from the stu dent to the Librarian. Therefore we expect a greater number of students will take up outside reading.” PREP SOCIETY MEETS Washington High Alumni Elect Officers and Plan to Boost Oregon. Last night marked the beginning of the fourth year's activity of the Owl Club, an organization of Washington High School alumni in the University. At the meeting held at the Phi Delta Theta house the following officers were elected: Rose Basler, president; Vere Windnagle, vice-president; Mil dred Lawrence, secretary-treasurer. The club now has some fifty mem bers, having added about twenty from the Freshman class. The chief mo tive of the organization is the ad vancement of the University in their prep Alma Mater, and the entertain ment of visiting students from the East Side school. Meetings are held monthly. The next being at the Beta Theta Pi house, the second Tuesday in Novem ber. All alumni of W. H. S. are ad mitted to membership upon registra tion. *** COME O U I AND F I C H T Friday Night RALLY Dorm. 7:15 Rain or Shine. Slickers and High-Top Boots BE A SPORT Help the team win against W. S. C. If your feet are not cold you won’t get cold, for we’ll have a BIG FIRE The girls can get there alone. Come with us and listen to ten big speeches, “Sousa” Gerard’s Bum Band, and we’ll all HOWL!!! U. OF W. STUDENTS CHAMPION FREEDOM OF COLLEGE PRESS INSCRIPTION ON NEW CHIMES STARTS PETITION AMONG COLLEGIANS DAILY FORBIDDEN TO PUBLISH DOCUMENT Editors, However, Have Printing Done in Down Town Shop and Defy Faculty. SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 23—Be cause a petition demanding of the regents of the University of Wash ington that they refuse to accept a set of chimes, the gift of Alden J. Blethen, owner of the Seattle Times, was to appear in the University of Washington Daily last night, Secre tary Stevens, representing President Kane, of the university, ordered the presses stopped and publication of the petition withheld. The chimes, built at a cost of $12,000, were offered to the university last spring, and the tender of Blethen was accepted by the regents. Work on the building of a campanile to house the chimes was begun at the close of college last spring, and the chimes, which arrived a week ago, were formally installed Saturday night. Students Fear Consequences Saturday afternoon a group of stu dents, who opposed the acceptance of the chimes from Blethen, alleging that “the university will no longer be free to combat the sinister influences that pervade American society when it accept donations from and erects monuments to men who typify these same anti-social influences,” started the circulation of a petition to secure the erasure of a laudatory inscription on the chimes and the reimbursement of Blethen. This petition, signed by 60 students of the university, was set up and was to appear in Monday night’s edition of the Daily. Kuse Is Worked by Daily Refusing to refrain from publish ing the petition, the manager and edi tor, both students, took the locked forms down town, where the regular edition was run off. Now the Univer sity of Washington may have a dam age suit on its hands. The manager of the paper has withheld $700, due on salaries to employes, pending the out come of the difficulty. At a meeting of the Oval Club, the Washington society of upperclass men, it was decided to back the Daily in its endeavor to print the news re gardless of consequences. ELEVEN NEW gTrLS WIN PLACES IN TENNIS CLUB As a result of the first girl’s tennis Hub tryouts, Edith Buell, Flora Dun ham, Faye Ball, Buelnh Stebno, Char lie Fenton, Edna Harvey, Arvilla Beckwith, Ruth Smith, M. Riddle, M. Wilson, and Aileen Noreen, won mem bership places. Weather permitting, the other girls having already signed up for the try outs will be given a chance later. Alumnae to Receive Miss Guppy. An introductory reception will be tendered Miss Ruth Guppy at the home of Mrs. E. H. Potter, by the lo cal Alumnae Association of the Uni versity of Oregon, on Friday after noon of this week. The reception will afford the new Dean of Women an opportunity to meet the ladies of Eu gene, including the wives of the Reg ent' and faculty, and the graduated women of the University, who will assist in serving and act as hostesses.