Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, October 21, 1919, Page FOUR, Image 4

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Talks to University Women for
First Time on Her Travels
in France
Dean Elizabeth Fox gave her first
talk to University women about her
trip to France last Friday when she
spoke in Guild hall under the aus
pices of the Women’s league and
showed a series of storeopticon pic
tures. All of the views represented
the numerous places which she vis
ited while abroad and were taken
from several of the best known cities
of France, especially those which
have become prominent during the
.Vi-; Fox began tier lecture with a
series of scenes in Bordeaux, the land
ing place of many of the transports
which carried American soldiers to
French soil. The headquarters of Un
American Y. M. C. A. were shown,
also some of the famous cathedrals
and bridges. Miss Fox pointed out
that the French cathedrals are al
ways surrounded by quaint French
homes, while in England, all of the
cathedrals stand apart.
Coming to Tours, which was her
headquarters during nine months of
her stay in France, Alias Fox stated
that this city was well named be
cause of the many towers which point
up to the sides from all parts of the
city, .lust outside of the city is an
island in the river, on which is the
Y. \V. ('. A. recreation park.
Miss Fox also showed some pic
tures from other French cities, in
cluding Blois, Amboise, Nice, Mar
seilles and Versailles. Among the
views were a number of pictures of
Monte Carlo. She also showed pic
tures of quaint chateaus built several
centuries ago, as well as old French
houses built in tile 1 titli and 13th
Miss Fox and her party had the
good fortune to visit the Hall of
Mirrors in Versailles just before tile
delegates of the Allies and Central
Powers gathered for the signing of
the armistice. They also stayed at
the same hotel which was later oc
cupied by those who took part in
the negotiations.
Decision to be Announced Thursday—
Men Requested to See That
All Girls Attend
The Junior Juit Jinks is being
billed lor Friday evening in order
thin those of the class who wish to
go to Corvallis for the Aggle-Stan
ford game will lie able to attend both
functions. This date is not official,
as the matter will be decided tonight
and announced in the Emerald on
Thursday evening.
it has also been found that the list
secured from the office of the regis
trar, from which the lottery was
drawn, did not contain the names of
some of tht' members of the class.
As there were about 40 men left over
in the list they are requested to see
that all of the girls of the class are
present. The men not having dates
may pick from the sophomore or
senior class.
.Members of the football team will
not be able to attend the affair, it
has been announced, so this leaves
some more possibilities for the male
members of ihe class to get busy.
The committee is at present eon
sidering the penalty to attach for
wearing "Sunday go to meet In’
clothes" and although it tins not been
decided upon, it will be drastic.
“Everyone out for a big time and
everyone will have a big time," said
Dick Lyons, a membo of the com
mittee this morning.
The Men’s Glee club has settled
into its routine of rehearsals and ts
beginning to shape into form. It
lias been definitely decided that
Thanksgiving will be too early in the
season to give a concert.
There has been one change in
the personnel of the glee club. With
a very heavy course,
Mary Ellen Bailey', J. Houston
and Elston Ireland on
Executive Committee
| Members of the hi.-lorian staff, 1he new
student body office created lust year by the
associated students, have been appointed
by Adelaide l. i !•, historian. As members
Of the executive committee, Miss Lake'
has appointed Mary hi'en Hailey, John
Houston aid Idslon Ireland.
At the first executive meeting held cn j
Wedne day night the -iff was appointed J
for the year. Miss Lai ■ ha called a meet
ing of the entire staff Tuesday evening
at 7:b(), room M2, Library.
School of .fonri's'i-in, Velma Rupert;:
publica1 ions, Harris LI1 worth; school of j
law, Aly.s Sutton ^School of music, Mar
ion GiMrap; psychology department,.
Jenni" Mcguire; school of mediein ■,
Dwight Wilson; pre-medics, Lindsay Mc
Arthur; architect lire and arl.s, VI Combs;
graduate school, Henry Lnglish; summer;
school, Mahyl Weller; astronomy, Dor
othea, Boynton; physr-al training and
spoils, Alexander Brown; Physical train-1
j ing for women, Helen >,r! on; snort:; for
I women, Mary Meta "■ act , ( iroline Can
non; sciences, John Dierforl, Madeline j
Slothoom, history, Leila llollopeter; ex-1
ten-ion (Ini ion, Mozelle Flair; for ign
hirigiiae.es, Grace Knopp; public speak-1
ing, debate and dramatics, l ively n Smith,
j Gladys I)iment; univer.-ity library, Lmma
, SteveiV m; lions hood al ls Zonwc.-s Rog
ers; philosophy, William lichee; military
science, Harry Smith; history of parts
played by L. of < >. in world war, Warren
Gilbert, Richard Martin; i '-edition, 1 .< ith
Abbott; social fraternities, Kenneth
Laneefield; sororities, Kleanor Spall; stu
dent organi/alions, Viflmmay Bronuugh,
Phelie < Sage, J Inward l\< ily, John (lamhle:
i prole ioiml and honor i raiornn u\s.
; Sigma Della Chi, Harris Ellsworth;
Tliela Sigma I’lii,^Victoria Case; Sigma
Alpha, Elmo Madden; Delta Theta I’lii,
Lee Hart holemew; Alpha- Kappa I’si,
Harry Jamie on; Mask and Buskin, Og
den Johnson; Mu I’lii Kpsilon, Dorothy
Dixon, 7,eta Kappy I’si, Alice Thurston;
Tre Nu, Uulli I'legal; Sigma Kpsilon, V.;
Lyle Met 'roskcv; local and class societies:
Triple A, 15, C, D, Nell Warwick; To-ko-lo
\\ illrur Carl; Torch and Shield, Sammy
Lehman; Ivwnnia, Lois Mary; Friars,
Jack Dundore; Scroll ivikI Script, Dorothy
I hiniway.
Clippers: Madge Calkins, (iertrudc
Livermore, Lois l’ixley; pasters, llenc
vicvo Haven, Florence Biddle, Cdadys Ev
erctt, Heat rice Crewsdon; poster and pro
gram committee, (leorge Walker,
(lertrude Whitton, Dorothy Lowry;
publication tiles, Charles Hayter, Helen
Carson; student; student directory, Eliza
! belli Hadley, Frances Hlurock,
| The work tor each department will be
1 explained Tuesday night and work will be-!
gin immediately. The work was begun last |
year bv Klla Dews, historian, who in
stalled the oflice on the secod floor of the
library and secured a good collection ol
posters, programs, pictures, pennants and
other articles for the museum.
The • ueeess of the museum depends
in a large degree upon the alumni, said
Miss Lake, because it is from former stu
dents that old keepsakes publications lor
I files, programs and other desirable ma-j
tcrisis can be secured. "’These "ill all have
good care if turned over to the museum,"!
said Miss Kike.
The museum "ill be ready for visitors
homecoming week end, when alumni will
be given an opportunity 10 see the work
being done to keep a complete history ol
the executive staff and the museum and
olliee will be open every day except Fri
day from t> o'clock a. in., until I o’clock p.
m. Visitors wilt be welcome.
Subscribe for the Emerald
(1'ontluuod from page 1)
lie n national holiday. Perhaps the
student body can plan an assembly i
(With patriotic addresses, followed by
a rally.”
DeWitt Gilbert: "The celebration
of armistice day should be more or'
less serious in nature. 1 favor a
holiday with a patriotic assembly in
Villard hull."
Herald White: "The student body!
should not set aside November 11
for a Jazz celebration. We should
have assembly that day and a dis
tlngulshed speaker who will give an
inspiring talk.”
Gymnasium is Crowded With Merry
Throng of Students and Faculty
The eats, which were “hot dog”
sandwiches and cider, were the'
feature of the Y. M. and Y. VV. mix
held in the men’s gymnasium last
Friday night. Everything went off
with a “whoop, bang, bill” as was
advertised. Dancing to that wonder
ful tantalizing music took up the
first, two hours of the evening. Ac
cording to a number of the dancers
who attended the affair, the dance
was the best that has been staged
on the campus this year.
The gym was crowded to the doors
with those who came to dance and
those who came to spectatg.
The musical program given dur
ing the evening was as follows:
Piano solo, Randolph Howard; vocal
solo, Newton Bader; violin solo, Al
berta hotter; reading, “The Highway
man,” Emily Spaethe; vocal solo,
Frank Jue; trio, Aurora Potter, Al
berta Potter, Ralph Iloeber.
After tli e musical program came
more dancing, varied by occasional
Paul Jones which served to liven the
crowd to a rousing good time.
Then came the glorious cider and
delicious hot dogs. The committee,
made up of Vivian Chandler, Adah
McMurphey, Elmo Madden, Mabyl
Weller, Art Johnson and Lindsay Mc
Arthur, were responsible for the af
fair. Elmo Madden said “the affair
was such a success it is possible we
may hold another.”
Sophs Discipline Frosh
Columbia university’s “frosh" are
required to wear green or black socks
and toes and cuffless trousers. They
also must keep matches and “pic
kles” on hand for the convenience of
upperclassmen desiring to use the
phone. The sophs at the same uni
versity have decided to make the
freshmen buy their own caps, due to
the rise in the price of felt.
New Coach Has Fine Record
at The Dalles; Praised be
“Shy” Huntington
(By “Curley” Lawrence)
Robert (“Bob”) Murray, for sev
eral years athletic coach at The Dal
les high school, is on the campus,
and Monday night he assumed his
duties as head coach of freshman
football. It is reported that Kratz,
the present coach of freshman foot
ball, will resign, as lie aoes not have
enough time to devote to this work.
“Shy” Huntington said this morning
that Kratz had not officially resigned.
Murray has made a remarkable re
cord and is recognized as one of I
the most successful coaches’ in the
state. Since he has been coaching'
The Dalles youngsters his teams have
made a record of 32 wins out of a
total of 3G games played, three ties
and but one defeat. “Shy” Hunting
ton speaks very highly of Murray and
says “he lias been remarkably suc
cessful as a coach”.
Former Pupils in Squad
A number of Murray’s old_ pupils
are on the varsity squad now, while
Charles “Shy” Huntington gained his
first knowle^e of the game from
Murray at The Dalles high school.
Hollis Huntington and Bill Steers,
two of the best football bets Oregon
has this year were one time pupils
of Murray. D(«v Wilson, who was
for two years varsity end, is another
of his oldtime students.
“Bob” Murray attended the first
officers’ training camp at Presidio
and received a second lieutenant's
commission at the end of the camp. |
At the time of the Oregon-California
game last year he was stationed inj
California and officiated at this game.;
He was also the official in a number j
If so, you will be interested in our Lemon-Yellow "Oregon” Slicker.
Knee length, with velvet collars. We have a limited number.
Be Prepared For Rain
At the same time it will stimulate you to be dressed in some
thing else beside the highly tailored, form-fitting raincoat. What is
better for storm and rain than Hi-Top Boots and College Boys
"Slickers” ?
Burden & Graham
Where College Folk Buy Footwear
828 Willamette St
To the Roosevelt Memorial Association,
Mrs. W. W. Calkins, County Chairman,
Kugcue, Oregon
1 herewith subscribe the sum of.,
to the Rooskvki.t Msmokial Fund.
Address ........
The above amount is inclosed herewith.
According to the plans of the Roosevelt Memorial Association, the Roes -ve t
Memeriat Fund of $.\(•110,000.00 is to In' utiliied to ere, a National Momno . i:i
\V :i>le ii'.'ton, 1>. I".; to acquire and maintain a public park at Oyster Ba\, \. V
and Ultimately to inelude Sagamore Hilt, the Itoose-.c.t home, therein, to be
preserved like Mount Vermin ad l.in coin's home at s, in r field; and t • ena.-.i
a National Society to perpetuate the principles and ideals of Theodore R sevclt.
Vaeti contributor to the fund will receive a cert.it; de of members! .a in the
Roosevelt Memorial Association. .A certificate will a so be presented to every
sihool contributing to the fund.
I he name of every contributor will he placed on the list of names deposited
in the National Monument to be erected at Washington, D. C.
of Mare Island contests played last
Captain's Commission Won
Before Murray was discharged from
the army he won a captain's com
In football circles a great change!
is expected in the frosh team. Al
though Murray is not a college man,;
his style of coaching is similar to
Bezdek’s. It is verj probable that
a radical change will be made in
the line-up of the first-year men.
First Meeting of Science Club Will
Be Devoted to Talk on Pacific
Coast Animals
The first meeting of the Science
club tonight will be devoted to a
lecture by Dr. C. H. Edmondson on
“The Oregon Coast Trail With a
Zoological Slant.”
The lecture promises to .be well
worth while, judging from the time
Dr. Edmondson has spent on the
study of the animal life of this coast.
The topic tonight will cover Pacific
coast animals, their lives and habitat.
Dr. Edmondson gathered the ma
terial on which he will Speak tonight
from the south^n part c\' Curry
county to the mouth of the Colum
bia. There will be a complete set
of stereopticon slides accompanying
the lecture, taken by Dr. Edmondson
while making his surveys and doing
research work.
The meetings of the Science club
held every third Tuesday of each
month in Deady hall, are open to the
interested public.
Subscribe for the Emerald.
Received New Assortment
1 Sferno Stoves Canned Heat
Grip Sure B. B. Shoes and Suits, GYM SUITS,
Wilson Rackets, W. & B. TLNN1S BALLS
Hand Bails and Gloves, Bass Pack
I Sweaters and Jerseys
Safety Razors and Slades
| FLASHLIGHTS and Batteries
' Outfitters of Athletes and Sportsmen
We have given special attention
to selecting these gowns, suita
ble for all occasions. They are
all in georgette, velvet, tricolette
crape metor and satin
Evening Dresses
In lovely pastel shades in com
binations of gold and silver cloth
satin and net
New Skirts
Wool, plaid, accordian plaited,
chinchilla satin all new wonder
ful colorings
New Millinery
Velvet, beaver, silver and gold
combined with fur
865 Willamette St.