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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1920)
Oregon Daily Emerald
■ A ■'i x &t
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, OREGON, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1920.
CHANCED BY PUNS
Designs Completed to Alter
Architectural School and
DOSCH MEMORIAL TO
BE PLACED IN COURT
Two Structures Are To Be
Connected by a Gateway;
Class Rooms Enlarged.
Th« plans for the architectural group
have been completed aiul drawn ready
for alteration. T he woman’s gymnas
ium and the present architecture build
ings will be connected by a gate, mak
ing a court in the space between the
three buildings. The Roswell Dosch
memorial is to be inclosed on the north
side of the court. The court is to be
inclosed in shrubbery and vine-covered
I he front half of the women’s gym
rasiuin is to he used os a work room for
Miss Helen Ithodes’ design classes.
There will be a balcony at this end and
some large arched windows.
The middle section will be used us a
class room for Avafd Fairbanks’ classes
in sculpture. There will be an entrance
into tiiis room from the outside on the
north of the building. The part of the
building facing University street will be
used as a private studio for Mr. Fair
In the present architecture building a
twenty-foot extension is to be made of
glass on the north side, and will be used
for classes in painting.
'Hie outer section of the building
which faces on the north and west will
be made into an L .shaped room and will
be furnished with desks next to the win
dows for I’rof. A. H. Schroff’s design
Professor Sebroff is planning to give
two illustrated lectures a week in Civ
ilization and Art Epochs. These will be
held in the room that is now occupied j
b.v the classes in design under Miss j
Rhodes. It will accommodate one hurt- i
drecl and twenty-five students. The !
courses in art appreciation and book and
poster work will be given with lantern
slides when this room is occupied by
Prolessor Schroff. Tlie center section
of this building will be used for locker
rooms and store rooms.
DIES IN PORTLAND
University Senior Passes Away As Re
sult of Sudden lllnoss and
The first student' body death in two
years chine as a sudden shock when the
sudden illness and passing away of Miss
Kcnobia Lafferty was confirmed on
Miss Lafferty had been in the infirm
ary for several days with indigestion, but
was able to leave and go home on Fri
day. November 20th. Then the report
'■ame from Portland that she hall been
operated on to prevent peritonitis, and j
•he news of her death followed at noon j
on Thanksgiving. 0
Miss Lafferty was born in Portland,
graduated from Jefferson high school in
February, 1010. and entered Reed Col
lege in the second semester. She fin
ished her sophomore work there, and
entered th University as a junior in the'
fall of 1919, residing at Hendricks Hall.
She was expecting to graduate in the
coming June, with a degree of P>. S. in
physics, which was her major subject.
Her mother and one sister survive her,
at 00314 Union Avenue, North, Port
land. All who knew her intimately have
been impressed by her unfailing opti
mism, her kindliness and her ability to
work with people. She was well known
in college and high school circles in
Portland and her many personal friends
feel a distinct sence of loss in her early
and sudden demise.
END OF JAZZ CRAZE
NEAR, SAYS PIANIST
Prof. F. W: Goodrich Says Negro Mofo
dies Have Been Depraved But
Ragtime May Live.
1 lie etui ul the jazz craze is hear, de
clares) Frederick W. Goodrich, ° pianist
and instructor of harmony aiid analysis
in the University of Oregon extension
course in Portland, who was the prin
cipal speaker at the closing session of
the annual convention of the Oregon
■Music 'Poachers’ Association in Salem
last Saturday. i
the so-called jazz is a depraved
method of harmony taken from the illit- I
crate negro,” said Mr. Goodrich. '“Uag
timo, however, is nothing else than the
‘syncopation’ used l.y the old masters
*n their compositions, and when ragtime
is idealized and perfected it will become,
a-study in itself.” Mr. Goodrich cx-‘
poets that within two years jazz will he
a thing of the past. «
Mr. Goodrich was elected president of
the association at this meeting.
FIJ13II KAPPA SICS
HEAD DOUGHNUT LIST
Two Teams Are Running High
In Basketball Series
Kappa Sigma .. ..3
A. T. 0.5
Sigma Chi .5
Own Club .5
S. A. hi. ..3
Oregon Club .3
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
♦ Sigma Xu .2
♦ Friendly Hall .2
♦ Phi Belt .I
♦ Bachelordon .1
♦ S-Maralda .1
♦ Delta Theta Pi . . .0
3 400 ♦
4 332 ♦
4 200 ♦
4 200 ♦
4- 200 ♦
5 166 ♦
4 000 ♦
Phi Gamma Delta swamped Delta Tau
Delta 31-3. S-Maralda took Sigma Nu
into camp 13-11. A. T. O. defeated Phi
Delta Theta 0-6, Owl Slab trounced
Friendly Hall 16-8, and Sigma Chi re
turned victors over Oregon club 8-6, in
the five games of doughnut basketball
played in the mens’ gyms, yesterday aft
Alsjock starred for the Fijis, annexing
6 field goals, while Knudscn and Hus
ton played u brand of ball that made it
obvious that any other team aspiring to
championship will have to get out and
Oliver and Base for the Delta Tau
Delta rpiintet played snappy ball from
first to iast, but were unable to get
away from their speedy opponents.
For the A. T. O. team Bluckaby and
Yonder Abe made all their points, each
making two field baskets and Bluckaby
scoring one free throw.
Miller, Gavin and Gamble for the Phi
I >elta Theat. each hooped a field basket
which comprised their total score.
H. Gant for S-Maralda, played a fust
heady game throughout, annexing two
fiekl baskets, while Dugley for the Sig
ma Nil played a speedy as well as ac
curate game, making three field goals.
Zimmerman played the star game for
the Owl club, while Porter and Say
played up to their usual form, each con
tributing to tlfe final score.
Lucas for the Friendly Hall five play
ed consistent ball. Mercer and Wegner
aided by their fast floor work and ac
In the Sigma Clii-Oregou club contest
Douglas for the Sigma Chi played a fine
brand of ball annexing two field goals
from a guard position.
The following games will he played this
Indoor Gym at 4:00 p. m.
I’aelielordon vs. Phi Delta Theta.
Kappa Sigma vs. Sigma Chi.
Beta Theta Pi vs. Delta Tau Delta.
Outdoor Gym at 5:00 p. m.
Sigma Nu vs. A. T. O.
Owl club vs. S-Maralda.
MUSIC CLUBS MEET.
For the first time in seven years, the
Musical Clubs of the University of Penn
sylvania and those of Columbia met in a
dual concert November 19th at the Hotel
Astor, New York.
BED CROSS CM
TO STURT TOM Oil
CAMPUS FOR TOWS
One Person In Each House
Will Be Held Responsible
for Every Organization.
TO BE ONE DOLLAR
Plan of Committee to Reach
Every Student; Faculty
Will Be Approached.
The fourth annual Red Cross roll cull
membership drive will begin on the cam
pus today under the leadership of Miss
Mozelle llair., secretary of the extension
dii ision, and a student committee. An
effort will be made to enroll every Uni
versity student in the Red Cross while
the drive is in progress, says Miss Hair,
and a system is being organized which it
is hoped will reach every student.
One person will be appointed in each
house to take care of the members of the
house. The faculty memberships will be
handled by one person in each building
on the campus and students living out
side will be reached by the Oregon club
and other independent organizations,
The regular annual membership ^ec of
one dollar is all Hint is being asked for \
at this time. It is expected this ninount.
from every individual will raise enough
money to carry on the post-war and the 1
regular peace time work of the organ
Soldiers Cared For.
Although the. war lias been over for
two years there are 26,414 men still be
ing cared for in military, naval, and pub-,
lie health service hospitals who arc suf
fering from injuries or diseases received
in war service. Homelike cheer and
comforts are given these men by the
Red Cross. Claims of service men for
compensation and insurance are still be
ing handled through the Red Cross and
many men and families look to this or
ganization for help in getting re-adjust
The Red Cross must; also be prepared
for relief work in th^ event of such dis
asters as those of Corpus Christi, San
Francisco and Halifax. A dollar given
before such a thing happens will do
move good than a hundred dollars given
afterward, according to a statement made
by Red Cross officials.
Three million European children will
be absolutely witluut shelter, food, or
medical care this winter except for such
aid as Herbert Hoover may be able to
get to them through the backing of
several American organizations, of which
the Red Cross is the largest. Funds for
this work must be raised by some such
means as the Red Cross has adopted.
Health Educai'on Is Phase.
Besides these relief measures of the
Red Cross the organization is constant
ly carrying an educational health cam
paign among the people of the country.
Chief among the erfhses is the fight
against tuberculosis, from which 150,000
people die annually and several million
are constantly sick.
To secure the money necessary to
conduct these diversified charities the
Red Cross had adopted the plan of hav
ing an annual canvass of the nation.
Every person connected with the Uni
versity is urged to subscribe a dollar to
the cause by those in charge and a one
hundred per cent membership. is hoped
DR. L. L. WIRT SPEAKS
Red Cross Armonian Rolicf Worker
Talks on Near East.
Dr. L. L. Wirt, noted Red Cross and
Aruienien Relief worker, in an address
on the Armenian situation, before the
local R. O. T. C. unit Monday morning,
told of the atrocities committed against
the Armenians by the Turks and of the
work being done, to counteract these
evils, by the Armeiuen Relief Workers.
“The United States is the only nation
that can furnish the much needed mili
tary aid which would save the situation,”
said the speaker, giving as his reasons
that America only was free from the
stigma of desiring territorial acquisi
LEMON PUNCH DRIVE
■ TO STURT Mil
Circulation of a Thousand On
Campus Is Expected by
CONTEST OF HOUSES
IS CAMPAIGN PLAN
Fate of Humorous Magazine
! Will Depend On Support
Gi^en by Students.
“It’s up to you!”
Adopting- this as the slogan for the
subscription campaign which will be
staged on the campus Thursday aud
Friday of this week. Ilurris Ellsworth,
manager of Lemon Punch, the first issue
of which will be out December 10th, has
appointed Dean Ireland chairman of a
committee which will include representa
tives from every organization on the
campus. The goal lias been set as 1000
subscriptions to Lemon Punch, each sub- j
scription to cost seventy-five cents, and
to entitle the subscriber to four issues
of the comic magazine of the University
^ “It’s up to the students now," said j
Ellsworth. "We have already made ar
rangement s for printing the magazine,
and with one or two exceptions, all the
work for the first issue is already in.
If the students really want Oregon to
have a magazine of the type of the
Washington Sun Dodger, the Stanford
(Jhapperell, and the California Pelican,
they will have to come through with a
Nuhs(-rt|ttion to the magazine, otherwise
it will he impossible to continue.”
Ellsworth Goes to Portland.
Ellsworth, accompanied by Raymond
Tester, assistant manager, spent the
holidays in Portland, making final ar
rangements for the engraving for the
magazine, taking with them a portion of
the cartoons_aud pictures which will be
used in the first issue. At present a
large part of the euts have been com
pleted, and work .will be started on the
printing of the magazine immediately fol
lowing the circulation campaign the last
of this week.
Dean Ireland, chairman of the sub
scription campaign committee, will name
the other members of his eommittee to
morrow. Tags are now being printed
which will be worn by every subscriber
during the two days of the campaign. A
booth will be placed in front of the li
brary where u check will be made of the
number of subscriptions sold, aud where
tags may be obtained. A blackboard will
be used to aunouncc the progress of Hie
prize Will Be Given.
As an impetus to organizations, Ells
worth has announced a prize consisting"
of n hound volume of Lemon Punch to
the campus organization which first re
ports a hundred per cent subscription
among its members. Check will be kept
on the organizations by Hymns of the
blackboard in front of the library.
But little yet remains to be done on
the first issue of the magazine. The last,
week a great deal of copy has been re
ceived in the punch bowl, located in the
library as well as through the contribu
tion box in the journalism shack. The
staff artists have completed their work,
and all the art headings which will be
used permanently have been made. The
j cover design lias been drawn by Frunk
[ Short, and will introduce the “Opening
j Number” of Lemon Punch to the Uni
versity of Oregon.
titan Eisinan, editor of Lemon Punch,
spet last week-end in Portland, where
lie obtained copy for the magazine from
some former campus "humorists, such as
Hill Bolgcr. lie reports that much in
terest is being taken in the magazine by
alumni and ex-students now in Port
December 10 has been definitely set as
the date which the first issue will ap
DOUGLASS TO ADDRESS TEACHERS
Professor Harl I!. Douglass, director
of the University high school, has been
asked to address a meeting of the Jack
son county teachers at Talent, Oregon,
Saturday, Dec. 4. Professor Douglass
will give two addresses, “Modern Meth
ods in Teaching,” and “Making Teaching
MANY POSTS GIVEN
SUDENTS ON RETURN
Unusual Number Given Notification of
Low Grades; Many Are
’Hip umvelcqmc notification that they
have been posted awaits many of the re
turning students .judging from the large
number of these joy-killing slips on file
at the registrar’s office. The unusual
length of the post list is attributed to
the break in the class schedule as a re
sult ol the Thanksgiving recess which
enabled many of the, instructors to
check up on the delinquent students.
A large number of students arc posted
in more than one subject and arc close
to the danger line of probation or of
bi . g dropped from the University
A meeting of the faculty probation com
mittee is announced to take place with
in a few days to consider the reports
receive the explanations of the unlucky
ones, and take' necessary action.
Sixteen Men Organize Local
To Petition National.
Sixteen students representing every
section of the state from La Grande to
Bandon and from The Dulles to Eugene
arc listed us charter members of Ore
gon’s new fraternity, Phi Sigma Pi, the
l niversity’s fourth local and thirteenth
fraternity.' The new organization has
leased the modern residence of the late
.Tesse Bounds, situated at Fifteenth and
Mjll streets. The men arc now estab
lished in their new home.
The officers of the new fraternity are:
Rcuel Moore, president; Wilbur M. Bol
tou, vice president; Ralph E. Poston,
inanager, and Dwight W. Gregg, secre
tary. They expect to petition a national.
Seven of the 16 charter members are
ex-service men. Following is the per
sonnel of the fraternity:
Rcurt Moore, Eugene; Wilbur M. Bol
ton, Antelope; Ralph E. Poston, La
Grande; Dwight W. Gregg, Ashland; Le
land C. Lapman, Portland; Carlton K.
Logan, Tualatin; Carl E. Epping, Hood
River; Ralph P. Doddridge, Portland;
Portland; Carl WUlet, Olympia, Wash.;
John W. Anderson, Ashland; Leonard N.
Hodsell, Bandon; Evan G. Luphain,
Portland; Spencer R. Trowbridge, Ban
don; Kenneth Cooper, The Dalles; Wal
lace Stranc, Ontario; Allan Forbes, On
STEERS’ FATHER IS DEAD
Parent of Varsity Captain Injured In
Henry Piatt Steers, father of Bill Steers
captain of the varsity football team, died
in The Halles Friday morning, as a re
sult of ’.juries received when he was
struck by mi automobile several days
The news of his father’s serious in
jury came to Bill shortly before the start
of the O. A. C. game. Itculissing that his
absence from the game on that day would
place a great handicap on bis teurn in
the biggest battle of the year, the cup
tain delayed his departure for the bed
[ side of his father until after the game.
1 le did not accompany the team to Los
[Angeles for the Thanksgiving game with
! the University of Southern California,
! and was present with the other members
of the family at his father’s death.
Mr. Steers was 7!) years old. He was
u Civil war veteran and crossed the
plains in U$t>5. His residence has been
in Wasco county for the past -3 years,
lie is survived by bis wife and four chil
Bill Steers is expected to return to
the campus this week to resume his
K. LESLIE LEAVES COLLEGE.
‘‘Brick” Leslie, center on the varsity
football team this year, and u three
year letter man in the gridiron sport,
has left school. He lias aeeepled u posi
tion as office manager for the Oregon
Exporting Lumber Company of Marsh
field and will take up his duties there
immediately. Leslie was a senior in the
school of commerce.
II. S. C. TROJANS lim
California Eleven Scores Thret
Times Against Varsity •
In Turkey Day Game. ?
LOSS OF STEERS FELT;
LONG TRIP HAS EFFECT
Two Touchdowns in Final
Period; Poor Condition
and Reaction Blamed
It was a badly crippled team, one
lacking materially and morfllv '
of the absence of Captain Bill Steers,
that went down to defeat at the
of the University of Southern California
football team in Pasadena on Thanksgtv*
ing^lay. The game was played at Tour
uuinent park, tlie scene of the greet
Harvard-Oregou battle of less thaci a
year since. The weather, too, acbririUng
to the veterans of that nationally fambda
classic was very must like that of' thfe"‘
previous New Year’s day — the day thlt •
the lemon-yellow warriors showed all; the
United States the meaning of “Oregbfr
Fight.” - -
One great difference in the setting" bf
the two games however was the state of
mind,'of the individual members ot
respective Oregon teams. The team that
played Harvard had that confide&e
bom of prime physical condition. They
bad had two weeks of twice a day prac
tice after their thousand mile journey
to the south, plenty of time to retdoVe
the inevitable train kinks. They’had
worked toward this game for almost' a
month. It was a grand climax. ' ■'" »
But Two Days Practice.
On the other hand the team that
played the U. S. C. Trojans had but two
days of practice after the Jong traih
journey in which to limber up. Steers
was not in the game. The team had been
put in prime condition for the O. At O.
game and from prime condition there is
always a reaction. The U. S. C. game
came as an anti-climax.
From the kick-off the Trojan's’ ad
vantage was evident. Oregon failed to
make yardage a single time, Nor di^ she
complete a single pass. The southern
university scored its first touchdown'is
the first period after receiving a punt
near the middle of the field apd ad
vancing the ball by a series of line plays
and end runs to the Oregon eight yard
line. The quarter ended with the scofe
U. B. C., 7; Oregon, 0.
Oregon On Defensive.
From the .second quarter throughout
tin; game Oregon played a defensive gajBue
punting on tiie first and second downs
continually. The Trojana scored again
in the final period. After comi>i$|ihg' a
pass |ir ten yards Leadingham to Defn>
the red and gold took the ball to within
striking distance, of the lemon-yellow
goal where Dean put over the second
touchdown with a line plunge, Cap&a.
Swede Evans converting the second
ans converting the second goal.
Tin: final scoring was done with a piss
over the line Leadingham to Smith after
the ball had been worked to the lSrhon
yellow ten yard line.
Final score: U. S. C. 21. Oregon 0.
Morfitt.l.e.r.. . . .
K. Leslie.c. .. ,i .,
Mead. f.b. .
. .. .Kincaid
Substitutions: Oregon, Laughlin for
K. Leslie; Brown for Morfitt; Vandcr,
Alie for Strachau; Blake for King,
U. S. C., Leahy for Butterfield} Lock
ett for Leahy; Isenhauer for Greene;
Beale for Boyle; Lowell LinjtQey 1 (or
Townsend; Lindley for Axe; Woodward
for Dean; Gordon for IsenhauerEagan
GIRLS AID RED CROSS. .
Several University girls helped .in thi *
Bed Cross drive which was earriedon ir
Eugene during the Thanksgiving holiday?
by staying in the different bankn on Fri
day and aiding other workers in getting