Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 20, 1920, Image 1

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    " \
FIGHT,
With the
VARSITY
VOLUME XXII.
FIGHT
With the ,
VARSITY ;
NO. 39.
COUNCIL IS AGIST
CUTTING OF CLASSES
FOB BALLY DANCES
Faculty Fixes Penalty For
Infractions of New
Ruling.
VERDICT TO HAVE NO
RETROACTIVE EFFECT
Impromptu Breaks Opposed;
Dance Set In Case
Varsity Wins.
A flunk iu the course for the term was
the penalty voted by the faculty yester
day afternoon for every student who ab
sents himself from class or laboratory
after football games, to watch or take
part in an unauthorized rally.
On Monday >iext,, for example, if Ore
gon beats the agricultural college, stu
dents who miss classes to celebrate will
lose credit in those classes for the fall
Term. The same is to apply to all fu
ture unauthorized rallies, but the pen
alty was not made retroactive lo cover
last Monday’s rally and dance.
The faculty members who spoke in
favor of the motion took the following
position:
That the state in passing the millage
hill last spring put the University on its
honor to keep its costly plant working at
all times except holidays.
That the action of a few students ill
stirring up rallies, into which other stu
dents are forced by intimidation or mis
representation at times, is injuring the
I'uiversity iu the eyes of the state.
That unauthorized rallies did not have
the approval of the student council, of
other student leaders, of the football
team, or of the more substantial cle
ment in the student body generally.
That the experience of this institution
would soon be the experience of certain
middle western universities, in which (lie
student body in its rallies grew to think
only of dancing instead of the team, with
the result that the students danced
while the team went unsupported.
’That unauthorized rallies, in conse
quence, are more likely to break down
Oregon Spirit than to build it up.
That: last Monday’s unauthorized
dance, coining on top of the armistice
holiday and homecoming week-end. was
especially unjustifiable; and (hat another
rally next Monday, preceding tlic
Thanksgiving holiday, would he equally
so: and that public opinion in the state
would not tolerate any such breakup.
The faculty meeting followed a meet
ing of the student council, which was
also called to consider unauthorized ral
lies. The council expressed disapproval
(Continued on Page 4.)
Trio of Oregon Letter Men Who Will
Play Against 0. A. C. 1 his Afternoon
“lirick” Leslie,
Center.
Bill Steers,
Captain and Quarter.
Mart Howard,
End.
| OREGON’S ROOTERS
SWARM TO CORVALLIS
I .... ....... * ■.
Advance Guard Already There; Pep
and Lung Power To Be
Put to Test.
intent on .'iconizing the Aggies while
tlic orange and black exponents of the
great gfltuo are attempting to "Smear
j Oregon” on a saw-dust camouflaged mud
j field in the O. A. C. pasture, some 1300
Oregon rooters are expected to migrate
northward today. The pilgrimage to
the land where Oregon Spirit is to over
| shadow the lesser spirits of the O. A. C.
| campus is already underway. A head on
j which to wear a rooter’s sombrero and
! a voice to join in an oskio chorus is all
jycJl king Keeney, captain of the tiiuu
| dering thousand asks of the loyal guard*
j ians of the Oregon Spirit.
The exodus from the Oregon campus
| began last night when many students
! left for Corvallis in order to he present
'when the great signal fire, a message to t
! tin- scattered members of the Aggijr
! tribe lo assemble for battle against the
southern invaders, was ignited. All
through the day wearers of the lemon
and emerald war bonnets will drift to
the football meeca of tlie state for the
flay via truck, track and train. When
“Shy’s” warriors go into action this
afternoon they will know that every part
of the University of Oregon except the
campus and buildings has shifted to the
Aggie limiting ground.
Dr. Torrey, in Who’s Who, Has
Wife,a Writer, Who’s Famous,Too
INTRODUCING DR. HARRY BEAL
TORREY, new bead of the zoology
dejm rtincut.
Dr. Torrey is away back iu New York
and since we-all just naturally have to
go to the game, and can’t go back to N.
^ •> too, this story bad to come from
Bean Colin V. Dyineut.
"Dr. Torrey,” says Dean Dynient, “is
one of two rather notable persons in
the Torrey family. The first is Dr.
1 orrey and the second is Mrs. Torrey.”
'Irs. Torrey is a writer. “Those who
chuckle delightedly over Saturday Even
ing Post stories by Grace Torrey may
not know that she is the wife of the
new head of the zoology department.”
^he has bad two stories in the Post
this year.
Dr. Torrey was trained at the Uni
versity of California, aud one of his
students there in an earlier day was Dr.
Bovard. former heart of the zoology de
partment here, now heart of the new
school of physical education.
Before Dr. Tofrey came here lie was
instructor in biology at Reed college
and there, according to Dean Dymeut.
he carried his students along so fast that
he had most of his advanced students
doing research work in their under
graduate years. He is one of the hig
biologists of the country and is in Who’s
Who with so many B. S.'s. M. S.’s etc.,
that it would be hard to get them all in
to so little a space.
Dr. Torre.v was one of that rather
widely known group of the original Reed
college faculty which the war and time
have scattered so that now only one is
left. Dr. Toney and Dr. Bertha Stuart
Dymeut were the last to leave this
.group.
F. Q.
Blue and Gold Team Ready
for Cardinal Attack.
(Pacific Intercollegiate News Service)
University of California, Berkeley,
November 11). — (Special)'— California
is ready on the eve of the traditional
"Big dame” with Stanford. The coaches
have sent their men through the last
workouts and tonight the varsity awaits
tn seclusion tne coming of tomorrow.
California has everything to win iu her
iinal conference game. Throughout the
t»i eliminary season the Blue and Gold
eleven has showed up brilliantly and in
the conference games continued its stel
lar work. Now with the harder teams
vanquished there remains only the game
tomorrow and the Pacific coast cham
pionship.
But Stanford is a dangerous obstacle.
Twice beaten in the pre-season games,
the ' Cardinals* came back and defeated
both the Oregon and Washington teams.
And against California Stanford has
always played at her best, oftentimes 1
above her head. And Stanford too has
everything to win. Should she win to
morrow she will have achieved undying
fame in the football world as a repre
sentative of the West against the East,
California, though, .figures to win.
Coach Andy Smith lias developed an
eleven strong in every department, cap
able of Combating Stanford’s ' trickiest
plays. A hard week, a practice on a
muddy gridirou lius further strengthened
the determination of the Blue* and Gold
to continue its winning streak.
All arrangements arc complete for the
game. Every seat lias been sold weeks
in advance and the 27.000 that will cheer
the battling elevens on will be only half
the number that would have come had
there been available room.
It is do or die for California. The stu
dent slogan is “On to Pasadena” and
the setting sun tomorrow will see
whether or not the Blue and Gold will
strive for the West against the East at
Pasadena. New Year’s Day.
MONEY GIVEN ORCHESTRA.
A donation of .$20 has been made to
the University orchestra by the patrons
and patronesses of the recent concert.
Keeling tiiat the orchestra merited the
fullest support the donation was made
bv those members of the faculty who
were given passes to the concert.
AGGIES CRIPPLED BUT
STILL AFTER VICTORY
OVER VARSITY TODAY
Powell, McKenna. McFadden
May Be Out of Game
This Afternoon.
PROBABLE LINE UP OF
0, A. C. ELEVEN GIVEN
Many Changes Made Since
Last Conference Game;
Many On Sick List.
♦ ♦
♦ The probable (). A. C. liue-up: ♦
♦ liose (Captain) No. 1. 4
♦ Hose (Capt.) lliglit. End, No. 1. 4
♦ Clarke, Itigkt Guard, No. IS. ♦
♦ Stewart, Center, No. 10. . 4
♦ Christensen, Left Guard, No. 20. ♦
♦ Crowell, Left Guard, No. 17. ♦
♦ Seott, Left End, No. 24. ♦
♦ II. McKeuna^Quarter, No. 20. 4
4 Summers, Right Half, No. 15. 4
4 Seely, Left Half, No. 12. 4
4 Kasberger, Fullback, No. 24. 4
4 Substitutes: Johnston, guard, 4
4 Swan, tackle; Daigh, end; McFad- 4
4 den, end; Ileydeu, center; McKenna 4
4 full; Powell, full; Hodlcr, half, 4
4 Johnson, half. 4
*4444444444444444
■ * ' . . A - • ■
liy Wm. Li-Wan Alien!
(I’ucific Intercollegiate News Service)
Oregon Ag. College, Nov, 19.—Special.
-—Facing a reorganisiued and stronger
Oregon team, the buttered Aggie eleven
will meet their rivals today at. 2:30 on
the college field. With a great number
of injuries among them, enough to take
the fight out of any ordinary aggrega
tion, the Aggies will go into the game to
day with a determination to fight their
way across Oregon’s goal and it will tuke
a mighty husky eleven to stop them.
Powoll, Harold McKenna and McFad
den will probably not be in the game
due to injuries. All three are men who
have scintillated for O. A. C. in the
early part of tlie season and their ab
sence. will be greatly felt by the squad.
Coach Rutherford has been drilling, .Toe
Kasberger and Scott to fill their places
and it makes a likely looking combina
tion. Scott played wonderful ball in the
last period of the Cougar game and is
expected to show up well today in his
first game against the lemon and yellow.
The shifting of Kasberger to fullback
from his position at half changes the
looks of the backfield considerably. Joe
is a mighty fast back and though new to
the fullback position he is showing up
well. Rig McKenna was injured at Pull
man and it is not likely that lie will be
in the contest today unless Dad Butler
does the impossible and mends a lot of
sprains at the last moment. Twister
Swan's injuries will keep him out of his
old position at tackle which will be filled
by Babe MeCurt. Babe is a veteran of
last year and a tower of strength on the
line.
The substitution of Scott for McFad
den at left end is calculated to strength
en that side of the line materially as
Mac bus been on the injured list since
the California game. Andy Crowell will
play left tackle and it is a sure bet that.
Oregon won’t score over that part of
the line. Crowell is the place-kicker
who booted the goal at Seattle. 'lie 1ms
an accurate toe for such business and
can convert from the 35 yard line.
Ed Clarke. Johnny Johnston or Chris
ty Christensen will play guard today.
Clarke and Christensen are heavy guards
of proven worth during this season.
| Johnston is a light man from last year’s
varsity hut a scrapper every minute.
| Johnny played in the Cougar game and
held up his side of center.
Eithel* Rob Stewart or Hayden will
start at center but neither man is like
ly to play the whole game. Roth are
fighters of ability altJ promise Leslie a
(Continued on Page 3.)
♦o ♦
♦ VARSITY OFF FOR PASADENA ♦
♦ AND U.S.C. CONTEST SUNDAY ♦
♦ -o ♦
♦ Nineteen players diml the Oregon ♦
♦ couching staff will leave Sunday on ♦
♦ the 12:50 noon Southern Pacific ♦
♦ train for Pasadena, Calif., where ♦
♦ the Oregon eleven will meet the ♦
♦ 1 niversify of Southern California ♦
♦ team on Thanksgiving Day. The ♦
♦ game will be played in the Tourna- ♦
♦ ment of Roses Park at Pasadena ♦
♦ where Oregon met Harvard on last; ♦
♦ New Year's Day. +
♦ Win, lose, or draw at Corvallis ♦
♦ today, a monster rally deiuonstra- ♦
♦ tiou will be staged at the depot ♦
♦ Sunday to give the team a rousing ♦
♦ send off for their battle in the ♦
♦ south. A special car and special ♦
♦ diner will be used to carry the team ♦
♦ south. In Pasadena they will be ♦
♦ quartered at the Maryland Hotel, ♦
♦ the same hostelry which housed ♦
♦ the team last year while they were ♦
♦ in l’nsudena. 4
♦ The following men will make the. ♦
♦ trip: Captain Bill Steers, Nish ♦
♦ Chapman, Bill Reinhart, George ♦
♦ King, Jake Jacobberger, Pete Mead, ♦
♦ Frankie Hill, backfield; Mart How- ♦
♦ nrd. Spike Leslie, Fat. Manta, Brielc ♦
♦ Leslie. Seotty Straehan, Tiny ♦
♦ Shields, Neil Morfitt, Rud Brown, ♦
♦ Floyd Shields. Carl Vender Ahe, ♦
♦ Ed Ward. Bark Laughlin. ♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
PUY TO HHE THIRD
APPEUfUNCE MONUY
‘ ‘ The Cassilis Engagement ’ *
to be at Eugene Theater.
A third appearance of “The Cassilis
Engagement”, the four-act comedy which
played at Guild theatre November 4 and
5 with marked success, will be given in
the Eugene; theatre Monday, November
22, by members of the company.
In presenting the old problem of class
distinction, St. Jobu Hank in, the play
wright, has given a sincere interpreta
tion, mingled with u rare bit of humor
gleaned from intimate association with
English country life.
Due to the hard work the rust is do
ing under the direction of Professor
Reddie, the play promises to be better
than ever.
Martha Rice, as Mrs. Porridge, who
prove* a real mirth-provoking comed
ienne in her first appearance, will again
play in her popular role. Irene Stewart,
as Mrs. Cassilis, has won her popular
ity in campus dramatic circles by her
work iu a number of Guild theutre pro
ductions. Marion Gilstrap is very win
ning in her part as Ethel, the girl whom j
Goeffrey rescued from the imnibus
wreck. George Stearns takes the part
of that admirable hero who causes all
the trouble in the whole play. The sup
port given to the leading parts by the
others of the cast balances the whole
comedy uud makes it seem real.
Y. M. HIKERS WEAKEN
WHEN RAINS START
Recent Showers Dampen Ardor; Decide
to Hiro Truck For Corvallis
Trip.
In Tuesday's Emerald it was an
nounced that several brave inhabitants
of the “Y” hut intended to test the qual
ity of present day shoe leather by a hike
to Corvallis lust evening.
The recent showers seem to have
dampened their enthusiasm, for now they
have decided to hire an auto truck for
the trip. Perhaps they fear that over
exposure to the elements might, weaken
their voices to such an extent that they
would lie incapable of rendering proper
vocal demonstrations at the game today.
CLUB ENTERTAINS WITH TEA.
The Women’s Educational Club enter
tained 40 women students as guests at
tea Monday afternoon between four and
six, at the home of Mrs. It. H. Wheeler,.
TOP'S BUTTLE IT
MU1IS TO TELL
STATE CHAIM
Team Leaves Today Follow*
ing Light Workout Here
Last Evening.
HUNTINGTON HAS NO
CRIPPLED TEAM WAR*
“Psychology” to Have No
Part in Game; Sea of Mud
May Influence Score.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
♦ 4
♦ ’Nuther Ten Years, Aggies.
♦ Year
♦ 1894.. .
♦ 1895.
♦ 1890.
♦ 1897.
♦ 1898.
♦ 1899.
♦ 1902.
♦ 1903.
♦ 1904.
♦ 1905.
♦ 1900.
♦ 1907.
♦ 1908.
♦ 1909.
♦ 1910.
♦ 1912..
♦ 1913.
♦ 1914.
♦ 1915.
♦ 1910.
♦ 1917.
♦ 1918.:
♦ 1919.
♦
Oregon O. A. C. ♦
0 16 ♦
44 0 ♦
8 4 ♦
8 26 ♦
38 0 ♦
38 0 ♦
0 0 ♦
6 0 ♦
0 5 ♦
0 0 ♦
0 0 ♦
0 4 ♦
8 0 ♦
12 0 ♦
12 0 4
3 0 ♦
10 10 ♦
3 3 ♦
9 0 4
27 0 ♦
7 14 ♦
13 6 ♦
9 0.4
By Floyd Maxwell
Ileady to battle the Aggies to a fin
ish, the University of Oregon football
team will depart for Corvallis this morn
ing where they will take part in the an
nual battle for the state intercollegiate
championship honors, on the O. A. C.
field this afternoon. The game is called ,
for 2:1)0 which will give ample time for
the special trains to reach Corvalljs with
1000 rooters for the lemon yellow.
An hour of running signals last night
followed by the hot showers and
completed the gruelling work which the
team has been going through for the
past week getting into shape tor the
big contest with the Beavers, flight
bruises which will not keep any of the
men out of the game, are all the notice
able effects of the game with the Sun
Dodgers last Saturday. Bear stories
are not emanating from the Oregon
training quarters, although it is a no
ticeable fact that the usual number' of
alibis are being issued from Coaeh Ruth
erford’s shower rooms at Corvallis. The
latest report is that Powell will not be
in the game, Swan is out for the season,
Christensen has something the matter
with his shoulder and Harold McKenna
will uot be able to play.
Much Hospital Talk.
Was there ever a more complete list
of hospital wails put up to the fans? Ac
cording to these reports O. A. C. will
,havo a second team to play against the
Oregon eleven today. However, Oregon
is expecting to see each of the sup
posedly injured players start the game
in the O. A. C. liuc-up aud there is no
doubt they will continue to play their
official positions, unless a possible mis
hap should befall them.
Out of a total of 21) games played be
tween the two state institutions, the
University of Oregon has won 15 decisive
victories. Four of these games have,
ended in tie scores. The last victory
which O. A. C. scored over the Oregon
eleven was in 1917. The lemon-yellow
eleven bus “Agonized the Aggies’* for
the last two years and they are going
out with a determination today to make
it three straight wins.
Both teams are in fighting mettle and,
the game today will, be one of the hgjrd~
(Continued on Page 4.)