Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 12, 1920, Image 1

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British Columbia and Califor
nia Send Delegates to
Problems of Each College
Presented in After-Din
ner Speeches.
Tile opening session of the conference
of representatives of collegiate publica
tions of the coast and northwest was
held yesterday afternoon in the journal
ism “shack.” Nine colleges and universi
ties on the Pacific coltst. were represent
ed at. this meeting, which was presided
over by A. Wendell Brackett, of the Uni
versity of Washington Daily.
(Honoring the visiting representatives
attending the conference the Oregon
Daily Emerald was host at a banquet
giveii last night at the Osburn Hotel.
Informal discussion of college news
paper problems and traits individual to
the institutions represented were in
dulged in those attending. “The Field
of College Journalism” was (lie topic
chosen by Dean Colin A'. Dyiuent, of
the University, who told of the journal
ism prevalent in colleges and universities
a decade or so ago, and of the improve
ment that is now noticeable.
Editors Speak at Dinner.
Other speakers included H. R. Bloeh
man, editor of the “Daily Californian,'’
who was introduced by Dean Eric W.
Allen, toastmaster, as “Prom the Larg
est University in Berkeley;” Paul X.
Whitlay, editor of the “TTbosscy,” of;
the UnWraltT" bf British Columbia; ,
;Fvod Schaaf, of Goueaga University;
George R. Yancey, who told of the spirit
,and traditions at Whitman College; W.
B. Hayes, editor of the ,"0. A. C.
Barometer;” Robert W. Bender, of the
“University of Washington Daily;” Prof.
Frank B. Thayer, of Washington State
College; nSteele Lindsay, editor of the
“Sundodger,” University of Washington
humorous monthly and Leith Abbott, for-'
inn- editor of the “Oregon Emerald" and
at present telegraph editor of the Pen
dleton Tribune. The address of wel
come was delivered by Carlton Savage,
president of the Associated Students.
The preliminary work of the confer
ence consisted of the appointment of a
committee to draw up a plan of organ
ization and sub-committees to look
after the editorial and business parts of
the work. Harry Smith was appointed
chairman of the organization committee,
with Wi B. Ilia yes, editor of the O. A. C.
Barometer, and Paul X. Whitely. editor
"f the University of British- Columbia
l hyssey, working with him. Dean Eric
B. Allen and Mitch ell Charnlcy, of the
Lniversity of Washington, were appoint
ed a steering committee for the confer
Gilbert Foster, editor of the Wash
ington Daily, George Yancey, editor of
the Whitman College Pioneer, and L. G.
l’loehman, editor of the Daliy Califor
nian, wore appointed on the news ser
' iee committee. Those appointed on the
(Continued on Page ”)
Wear .vour rooter's caps.
AVoiir student tags at all times.
■I’u.v student dance ticket for dance
by noon today.
Every organization must have
their alumni at the library by 7:00.
Help alumni with dance programs.
Church Co-operation Coimnit
tee Holds Informal Meeting
At Y. W. C. A.
Ueligious interest as expressed on the
campus and the attitude of the people of
Eugene and those in the rest of the
state, was discussed at an informal meet
ing of the Church Co-operation commit
tee at the Y. W. C. A. Bungalow last
Tlie committee is composed of tv,•;
student representatives, a man and a
woman, from ea"h church in Eugene.
Wayne Akers from the V. M. C. A. end
Jean MaeKenzie from th ? Y. \V. C. \.
head the eommitteer the object of
which is to co-operate more closely with
the downtown churches and to help
arouse interest in tile Bible study
As an example of whar, some people
think of the religious life of the Uni
versity an incident was related where
an Eastern Oregon minister in the
course of his sermon declared that there
was no religious life whatsoever at the
University, This is the idea of one
pastor. It is the work of this commit
tee to change these ideas.
After careful observation 6f the stu
dents, the committee say that there is
this,year ou the:Campus a lively interest
in religious matters and that- a' greater
number of students arc attending church
services in Eugene than in.the past.,
Expenses of Homecoming Dinner To Be
Met by 25 and /'5 Cent Fee.
A tax of 23 cents from all University
men and 75 cents from senior, junior and
sophomore women will be collected this
week to defray expenses of the Home
coming luncheon, which will be in the
Men's gymnasium, tomorrow. Some re|i
resentative will collect tfie tax in each
of the residence houses. Men and wo
men not living in organized groups
should pay their tax »o Jack Dundore
or Madge Calkins.
Plans for the dinner arc working out
splendidly said Vivian Chaandler, presi
dent of the Women’s league under whose
auspices the luncheon is given. She
says that Itutli Flcgal,. chairman of the
luncheon eomhiittee has everything well
arranged and expects that, the luncheon
will be a great success. The present
calculation is that more than two thou
sand will attend the luncheon .
Freshman women are to make two
dozen ham sandwiches to be taken to
the men's gym before 10 o'clock to
morrow morning. \
Mme. McGrew’s Mother Wanted Her
To Be Red-Haired Opel a Singer
Madame McGrew. was a great comfort
to her mol her. Her mother wanted her
to be au opera, singer and red-haired.
"•So” says Madame Melt row. "1 came in
to the world with a loud squawk, fiery
hair and a fiery temper, and I still have
all three.”
The infant “squawk.” however, devel
oped into a soprano voice ihnt has sung
to thousands and lias eighty operas in its
repertoire. She is now held of the
voice department of the school of music
at, Oregon.
As a little high school girl with a pig
tail down her back, she went tlirye thou
sand miles across to Germany, without
any- of her family, to study music. She
belongs originally in Ohio, but her pat
ents moved to Denver when she was
quite small. After she had gone.to high
school there a year and a half she went
/abroad with a friend who was interested
in her voice, to study.
Arrived in Germany she did not know
the language, did not know any people,
and it was almost, too far to come home
for week-ends. So she learned the lan
guage, made friends, and did the one
thing she wanted to do—studied music.
All of her singing has been done in Ger
many, excepting only short appearances
in Denver and Eugene. She is intensely
American, and finds it amusing that
even yet her musical terms come to her
in German and she has to pause to think
what the English, is.
“Please don’t forget to say that I
kept an American flag draped over my
piano all the time I was there," she
M. L B.
mm joins
Dean Dyment. Makes Address
at Armory; Major Baird
Presents Medals.
Students and Faculty in Line
of March; Spirit of Me
morial Rules.
.Standing in silence with bowed heads
for one minute in honor of the men who
have died in the service, of their coun
try. tlie citizens of Eugene and students
of the University of Oregon at the Arm
istice Day program in the Armory yes
terday morning expressed their feeling
that the day of gratitude and jubilation
should be intermingled with respect for
the fallen warriors. Dean Colin V. Dy
ment, the principal speaker on the pro
gram. emphasized the significance of
t he minute of memorial in the opening
of his address by saying: “How fitting
it is that in the eleventh hour of the
eleventh day of the eleventh month, now
and throughout the centuries, the men
and women of America should pause to
consider the events of IMS.”
Dean Dyment pronounced Armistice
Day, 1918, the greatest day in American
history since 1776. lie said that the
day was yet too new in the national life
to have taken on its final significance.
“It is celebrated with fervor, but its
meaning is still unfixed.” said Dean
Dyment. “What is its spirit to be? Is
it to be merely another holiday? Is it
to be a triumphal day? A day of grat
itude for ojjr deliverance?- A day of*
meuioriftl? Or a day of self consecra
tion to the service of the republic.”
Not a Day for Gloating.
Ip later remarks in bis speech to the
large audience which crowded the chilly
Armory, Dean Dyment said Armistice
Day was too portentous and too sacred
to be devoted to gloating over a fallen
foe, but must for some time yet remain
a. day of gratitude for deliverance and
especially a day of gratitude to those
who made sarcifice, whether at home or
Ben Dorris, commander of the Lane
County post of the American Legion,
paid a tribute to Dean Dyment. who
was searcher with the 01st Division in
France, and Belgium, by saying that
out of the 1500 men who were killed in
the division, details were known in the
eases of all hilt 1.” or 11. Air. Dorris
said said it was through Dean Dymcnt’s
untiring efforts ’ that this remarkable
record was made. The materia! was ob
tained on the field and in the company
Grateful for Deliverance.
Concluding his address, Dean. Dyment
spoke on the ultimate significance of
Armistice Day. We have lost the feel
ing of triumph, if ever we had it. We
are grateful for our deliverance, but the
memory of the shadow will some day
grow dim. We revere our dead, as we
shall ever do; but as years go on. the
names of the dead will pass and they
,will become one collective memory as of
; those who died in the Civil war.
“But Armistice Day will go on —• per
haps for ever. I pray it may not de
generate into merely another holiday. I
call upon all men and all women as the
years go on to consecrate themselves
anew each Armistice Day, and increas
ingly, to the service of the republic.”
Victory Medals Presented.
Following Dean Dyinent’s address,
Major Raymond C. Baird presented
eleven men with victory medals, and
two veterans, Norval W. Orr and Estell
B. Berryman, were presented with four*
raguerres, the French military citation.
In the parade which preceded the
program, the University It. O. T. U. bat
| taiion won groat eomniendation by the
j splendid appeurance made, -and deuion
I strated to the neopie of Eugene the pro*
! gross made by the military department of
the University. This was the first time
that the corps took part in anything
down town.
The battalion marched from ib? bar
racks to the Armory, and there took
their place at the head of the parade, go
ing up Willamette street, from the depot
to Thirteenth street, and then back
! down Oak street to the Armory.
Rooks Trim
Sun Dodgei
Oregon Smothers 0. A. 0.
Babes in Peppy Battle on
' Slippery Field.
Punting Game Started In 2nd
Quarter; Garrity Makes
40-Yard Run.
1 bit'll a score of 1*5 to 0 the .Oregon |
freshmen walked awa.v with the game be- |
tween them and the O. A. <J. Rooks held
on Hayward field yesterday aftehnoon.
During the entire game the fresh showed
their superiority to the Aggie delegation
and at. no time during the battle was
there any. doubt as to the outcome. The
O. A. C. Babes put up a good fight, how
ever. and did not give in until the last
whistle blew. .
The field was very slippery, due to the
rain which began to fall about noon. This
.fact slowed up the game. The struggle
was marked by fumbles on both sides,
but tlie rain seemed to injure the \j-ork
of the O. A. C. men more than that of
the Oregon frosb. O. A. C. tried numer
ous passes but due to the slippery con
dition of the ball only one was com
pleted, and that for no gain.
Burton Bucks Over.
Captain “Kenny” Burton of the frosb
opened the game by kicking off to O. A.
C. Bute Gill of the O. A. O. team took
the ball back for twenty yards through a
broken field and was downed by Burton.
On the first down O. A. C. fumbled and
Oregon recovered the ball. From that
time on the Oregon backfield showed
i th* stuff they were made of. , Repeat
ed plunges by Parsons, Burton. Chapman
and .Tohpson part .the ball on O. A. (Vs
S yard line. There the rooks held for
three downs. Parsons tried to pass
across the line but the play was incom
plete. The rooks punted out of dan
ger. As soon as Oregon recovered the
ball the team begin to move toward the
O. A. C. goal again. iParsons showed
himself a good prospect for future var
sity teams in his plunging through the j
O. A. C. line. The rooks couldn’t seem
to stop him. Burton carried the ball
over for the first Oregon score. Par
sons kicked goal. Burton kicked off
again. The rooks were held for three
downs, and the quarter ended as Oregon
received a fifteen yard penalty for hold
continued on Page 3.)
Hermian Club Name of Group; Ruth
Wolfe President.
The uppcrelnss majors in the depart
ment of physical education for women
have organized the Ilerimun dub and are
petitioning Delta Psi Kappa, women’s na
tional physical education fraternity. The
purpose of the organization is to pro
mote an active interest in physical edu
cation and athletic* activities on the
At a recent meeting the following of-!
fleers were elected: President, Both
Wolff; vice president, Elizabeth London;
secretary, Eva Kelly; treasurer, decile
Barnes; corresponding secretary, Grace
Tigard. Miss (Harriet W. Thompson, as
sistant director of the department of
hygiene and physical education for wo
men, has been chosen faculty advisor.
All members in that department arej
honorary members of the new organiza
The membership 'requirement stipu
i lates that a member shall have been in
the University at least one term and
| that she shall be an upper class major
in the physical education department.
Members will he elected to the organiza
Charter members of the club are: 'Mar
garet Russell, Ruth Wolff, Maud Lar
gent, Ollie Stoltenberg, Vivian Chandler,
Elizabeth London, Naomi Robbins, Ce
eile Barnes, Lois Barnett, Emma Jane
Garbade, Dorothy Miller, Ethel Murray,
i Grace Tigard. Echo Baldarree, Esther
, Furusct, Eva Kelly and Carolyn Cannon.
Kappa Sigrna announces the pledging
of Kenneth Burton of Eugene.
rs Are Here
21 Sundodgers Headed By
Stub Alison Coming for
Big Battle.
Huntington Expects Hard
Fight But Will Make No
Twenty-one University of Washington
football players accompanied by their
coaching staff, headed by Head Coach
"Stub" Allison and Assistant Coach
“Wee” Coyle, will arrive in Eugene this
morning, primed for (he big annual Ore
gon-Washington battle which will take
place on Hayward field tomorrow after
noon. The team will go through a light
signal practice this afternoon on the
Oregon gridiron after which they will
rest up from their trip, and get: into the
best, possible shape for the fray.
The Oregon eleven went through a
two hours signal workout on the practice
gridiron yesterday morning getting the
final touches for the big eontfet. The
last scrimmage practice was held Wed
nesday evening and for tonight only a
short signal workout will be held. Coach
Hunfington appears to be well satisfied
with the outlook aud although lie is not
making any predictions on the outcome,
the Washington eleven will have some
battle on their hands to vanquish Ore
gon fight tomorrow afternoon.
Mead and Chapman Worked.
Coach Huntington worked Steers at
quarter, King at full aud Mead aud Chap
man at halves to start signal practice
yesterday. During the* morning he also
.used Hill and Jacobbcrgpr at halves aud
lteinhart at quarter. % The line-up in the
hack field will in all probability be first
mentioned quartet.
In a tentative line-up given out from
the Washington training quarters, the
Sundodgers have a line averaging in
weight 179 pounds; this is the same
average weight that Coach Huntington’s
line will tip the scales at. According to
the dope from the North, Allison will
use a baekficld weighing a 136 pounds.
Huntington’s backs will aggregate an
average of 166 pounds which should
mean something in the drive.
Abel May Lead Foe. 0
Abel, who piloted the Sundodgers
against the lemon-yellow eleven last
year may play the quarterback position
Saturday, the rest of the baekficld will
be made up of Eckmann, Harper and
Butler. Of this quartet three are let
ter men, Abel, Eckmann and Butler are
all playing their third year with the
Washington varsity. Tn the Oregon
baekficld will be two letter men, Captain
“Bill” Steers, who is playing bis third
year with the varsity and Chapman who
made his letter last year.
In the Washington line will be Dailey,
Clark, Smith aud Pope and possibly
‘Faulk, "who are letter men. The Ore
gon line will he Howard, “Spike” Les
lie, Muntz and possibly “Brick” Leslie
who are letter men. The rest of Hunt
ington’s line is made up of green ma
Sundodgers Who Are Coming.
The following men are making the
triti from Seattle with the Sundodgers’
sqaud: Dailey, Clark, Bryan, Smith,
Pope, Ingram, llogge, Abel, Eckmann,
Butler, Harper, Captain Faulk. Furs
man, Haynes, Hindman, Glenn Greene,
Turner, Wilson, Porep and Peterson.
The condition of “Brick” Leslie who
was taken to the infirmary Wednesday
' with a case of tonsilitis is reported much
better and it is vet possible that “Brick”
will be in the line-up at the pivot posi
tion against the Northerners,
i The team appears to be in the best
of shape for the battle, aud Washington
is not suffering from injuries. With a
continued rain, the field may not he ns
fast as the couches desire, hut the turf
is still pretty solid aud Oregon’s speedy
backs will not be hampered from this
Miss Grace Knopp and Miss Geraldine!
Ttuch, members of the graduating cluss
of 19iI0, who ure now teaching in Ash
land high school are among the stu
dents back for Homecoming. Alisa Knopp
was a major in Spanish while in school
here. Alisa Ituch was a major in biology.
Parade Along Illuminated
i Line of March Will Start
Former Stars to Speak; Music
to Replace Stunts Bjr
Mens* Houses.
The .stage is set. With a bonfire wliieli
the frosh promise will be 75 feet high,
the thundering thousand rariu’ to go, the
old grads back in record breaking num
bers. and the entire parade to be led by
the women of the University, Oregon
spirit is straining in the leash awaiting
the coming of 7 :.‘10 tonight when the ral
ly, marking the opening of Homecoming
week-end, starts.
AH the old men that come back with
big thirsts may count on having theta
quenched, promises the committee. The
entire streets will be given over to the
rally, and no machines will he parked in
the line of march, which will he lit up
with rod and green fire, and slogans qf>
the different houses. The rally Will sj^ct
at the library and go down Thirteenth
street to Alder, Alder to Eleventh,
Eleventh to Willamette, Willamette to
tlic depot, back up Thirteenth and wind
up at Kincaid field.
Real Spirit Promised.
Lyle Bartholomew, chairman of. the
committee, says that if the rally Wednes
day night put a crimp in the l>*ek inf
the Oregon students, it will take all the
chiropractors on the state of Oregon to
get them in shape after the rally -to
night. " ' "
Everything from a baby’s rattle to
a clap of thunder will be heard during
i the parade. Hank Foster will legd tlto
senior police, and will be assisted by
1 five others. Vivian Chandler will ,be ,ia
charge of the women of the University,
The line-up iu the parade will be as
follows: Women of the University,.
grads, Order of the “O” men, Oregon
team, coaching stuff, band, rooting, sec
tion. ;! ' ?.s
George Hugg, one of Oregon’s best
centers, will be back, and will talk at the
bonfire program. Pat Me Arthur, > Oott
Orputt, Luke Goodrich will be back.
There is a possibility of seeing the fa
miliar face of Johnny Bo'-kett. The old
grads will have a rooting section of their
own at the game tomorrow.
Coach Will Talk.
Lean Straub will give the welcome
from the University and U an ton Sac age
the welcome from the students at the
bonfire. The coaching staff and the
captain of the football team will speak.
After the rally there will be real jazjs
music to mark the fitting close of the
night’s events. The committee promises
numerous surprises during the evening.
I -...
Ruth Ann Wilson Back.
Miss llutli Ami Wilson, who was Y. W,
C. A. president iu the year of 1918 will
spend the Homecoming week-end At
Hendricks hall. Miss Wilson was also
president of the llali in her senior yefcr.
She is now mathematics instructor in the
ltoseburg high school.
Student Carries Registration Card In
Pocket from October 5 Until
November 8.
The largest registration fee ever .turn
ed in at the registrar’s office was part
ed with Tuesday when a sophomore
pre-medic* student paid $24.25 to enter
the University for a term. He carried
liis registration card around in his pocket
from October 5 until November 8, and
was not charged for Saturdays or Sun
days. His total fine was $13.50.
This late filing fine-system went, into
effect last spring and provides that a
fine of $1.00 be paid for the first day
and a fine of fifty cents for every day
A fine of $8.50 was paid by a man last
spring, but no one until this man yes
terday lias paid $13.50 late registration