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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1920)
Oregon Daily Emerald
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER I, 1920.
Oregon Never Yet Defeated
by Corvallis Squads
In This Sport.
HARD WORK PROGRAM
FOR REMAINING TIME
Hayward Field Will Probably
Be Scene of Battle
With 0. A. C.
When the O. A. C. soccer team sweeps
down from the north next Saturday in
tent on capturing the collegiate soccer
championship of thp state it will line up
against the same fighting squad which
held the Aggies to a “scoreless victory”
in Corvallis during the O. A. C. home
coming. The teams have met about ten
times since soccer has been introduced in
the two institutions, and not once have
the Corvallis ball hooters annexed the
heavy end of the score.
But rumors which have all the ear
marks of truth to persons who witness
ed the battle at Corvallis on November
20 are prevalent around the Oregon
practice field among the many lakes of
Kincaid. Coach Dyment, determined to
teach the men a few intracacies of the
game in order to outwit the Beaver’s
skilled players, is putting the squad
through a cramming process in the few
days of practice that remain before the I
Aggies Well Coached.
The chances ftrr O. A. C. to break the
leng string of defeats and ties this year
are good, tinder the able tutorship of
Coach Wilkshire. who finds time to su
pervise the daily practices of his experi
enced squad, tfie Aggie soccer team has
developed into- an efficient machine. In
the recent game at Corvallis the Aggie
forwards had the ball in Oregon terri
tory three-fourths of the game, but the
fighting qualities of the Oregon full -
hacks, Koerber and Patterson, and the
wonderful work of “Hay” Schmeer under
the erpss bars prevented Wilkshire’s men
Tt is probable that the game Saturday
will be played on the turf of Hayward i
field. Due to the absence of Marion Mc
Clain from the campus, this is as yet an
uncertainty. Although weather condi
tions will have much to do With the final
outcome of the game next Saturday, rain
will not handicap Oregon to a very
Aerial Attack Expected.
A dry field and the consequent dry
hall will enable thp Aggie forwards to
pass the inflated spheriod more accur
ately in their attacks on the Oregon goal,
but the certain boots of Koerber and
, Patterson and the halfbacks will shoot
the ball back into the Aggie domain. In
a defensive game a wet slippery hall is
ever a danger td the goal tender.
Coach Dyment will put the soccer
squad throngh strenuous workouts until
thp last evening. Friday night the team
will he given a light workout unless rain
dean fox to take trip
Will Be Absent Remainder of Term On
Hean Elizabeth Fox will leave next
Saturday for an extension trip in east
ern Oregon probably not to return until
the close of the term. She has asked that
all students wishing to see her do so this
Ruth Engstrom, secretary to Dean J
l ex, will be in charge of the Dean’s of- j
lice during her absence. Miss Engj
strom will be in the office every day i
from 1:30 to 3:30 p. in. or appointments
may be made at other times.
R- o. T. C. TRIBUNAL NAMED.
A general military tribunal has been
appointed for the R. O. T. C. The mem
bers of the tribunal are: Major H.
Koepe. Captains Byron O. Garrett, Wil
liam P. Allyn, John Gamble. Emerald F.
I^loan and First Lieutenant Marc Latham
who will act as * Judge Advocate. The
tribunal has power to pass all sentences
an dif necessary to recommend proba
tion or dismissaL
Class of '23 to be Hosts to Entire
University at Big Affair
Friday Night. o
f Something novel u.s well as economical
is the plan of the committee in charge
of the sophomore dance to be held Friday
evening at the Armory, and the decora
l tion scheme is being carried out along
this line, according to Floyd Maxwell,
chairman of the dance committee.
The annual dance at which the sopho
more class acts as hosts to the student
body is one of the three big student
[ body dances of the year and the plans
for having an informal prom this season
. has 111 pt with the approval of the class.
Dress suits, flowers and taxis are taboo
this year and they will be conspicuous by
their absence Friday night. The orig
inal date of the dance having been
changed from Saturday evening to Fri
day evening on the regular student body
The committee is devoting the week
to carrying out an unusual plan of dec
orations and something new and novel
is promised for the feature. An eight
piece campus orchestra will furnish the
music for the prom.
Patrons and patronesses ‘for the event
arP as follows: Governor and Mrs. Ben
W. Olcot.t, President and Mrs. P. L.
Campbell, Dean Fox, Dean and Mrs.
John Straub, Professor A. F. Reddie,
Mr. and Mrs. John Stark Evans.
TWO TEMIIIS FIGHTING
FOR FIRST POSIT!
Kappa Sigs and Fijis Lead
In Basketball Series
Kappa Sigma walloped Sigma Chi 8-7,
Betta Theta Pi snowed Delta Tau Delta
under 20-6. Bachelordon took the meas
ure of Phi Delta Theta 14-7, Sigma Nu
romped on Alpha Tau Omega 11-6, and
the Owls took S-Maralda into camp to
the tune of 27-6, in the five games of
doughnut basketball, played in the men’s
gyms, yesterday afternoon.
The Kappa Sigma-Sigma Chi struggle
for sevond place in the league was the
hardest fought game of the season. At
the end of the first, half the score stood
| fi-4 in the Sigma Chi’s favor, but in the
second half Kappa Sigma came back with
a punch that swung the long end of the j
score in their favor.
In the Phi Delt-Bachelordon game,
fortune favored the former in the first
half, but in the second half Wellington,
forward for Bachelordon, turned the tide
of victory by shooting four field baskets.
Miller and Holmes, forwards for the Phi
Delts, managed to score a field basket
each, while Gavin, center, annexed three
A close contest was staged between
Sigma Nu and A. T. O. Neither of the
A. T. O. forwards were able to get away
for a field goal during the game due to
the fast effective work of their oppon
ents. Johnson and Star for the Sigma
Nu managed to slip in a field basket
each during the first half, and Shattuck
scored one in each half.
In the S-Maralda-Owl Club battle, the
Owl quintet took the lead in the first
half and increased it greatly in the sec
ond. Zimmerman and Porter were the
principal point getters for the Owls, each
contributing four field goals.
The following games will be played this
Indoor Gym: S. A. E. vs. A. T. O.;
Sigma Chi vs. Phi Gamma Delta; S-Ma
ralda vs. Delta Theta Pi.
[ Outdoor Gym: Kappa Sigma vs. Del
ta Aau Delta.
WHITMAN INSTALLS MU PHI.
Whitman College, Kalla Walla, Wash.,
Nov.22. —Installation of a chapter of
Mu Phi Epsilofi, national women’s hon
orary musical society, was made at
Whitman last Saturday, Nov. 20, 17
members being initiated. Installation
ceremonies were conducted by Mrs. Har
riet Wright of Fresno, Cal., former
president of the society. Other western
chapters of the musical society are at
the T’niversity of Washington, of Oregon,
and Washington State College.
CARD OF THANKS.
Miss E. M. Sibbald wishes to express
her sincere appreciation Jo the many
friends for the kind sympathy shown in
her recent bereavement.
' DEBATE SCHEDULED
FOR DECEMBER 30
Ticket Sale for Big Forensic
Contest in Portland to
Open Next Week.
TO REPRESENT U. OF O.
Teams Ready to Meet Reed
and 0. A. C. in Interstate
Contest Dec. 10.
Tickets for the Oregon-Pririceton de
bate which is to be held in Portland De
cember .°.0 will be on sale in a campaign
which is to start next week to get the
support of all the students who will be
able to be in Portland at. that time.
“This debate,” says W. M. Michael,
coach of the teams, “will be a mighty
representative affair, and its success de
pends upon the students—it is in the
hands of Oregon Spirit.” This is the
first time that Oregon has ever met a
large eastern university in debate and
interest is added since the debate is to
be in the west. Additional advantage is
gained by having the debate in Portland,
because of the larger number of persons
who will be able to hear it. Princeton
has a large alumni association in Port
land which will be active in supporting
their team. ' Professor Michael is anxi
ous that the Oregon students give the
team enthusiastic backing and show the
easterners the famous Oregon spirit.
C. Carl Myers and. John .T. Canolew.
who will represent Oregon, are both
new' in the University, but Professor
Michael declares that they are as good
debaters as there are in the University,
and were chosen because it was felt that
with this team Oregon would have the
best chance of winning. Both men are
seniors and older than the men on the
other teams and have had a great deal
of speaking experience. Canoles has
spent some time with the Ellis and White
Chautauqua, and was the winner of the
state oratorical contest last year when
lie represented Willamette University.
Myers, who is registered in the school
of commerce, has had much practical ex
perience in speaking, though lie has
never participated in collegiate debate.
Both men are busy with research work
on the question.
The teams which will debate Reed
College and O. A. O. December 10, have
completed the w'ork on the speaehes and
are now’ devoting their time to rebuttal
Will HE RECITAL
Mrs. Thacher, Rex Underwood
To Appear In Concert.
Two faculty members of the school of
music, Airs. Jane Thacher, head of the
department of piano, and lies Under
wood of the department of violin, will
appear in a joint recital next Monday
night, December fi, at the Atejhodist
church. The concert will begin at 8:15.
The program follows:
1. Suite for Violin and Piano.
Mrs. Thacher and Mr. Underwood.
2. Fantasie . Chopin
15. (a) Chanson Sans Paroles.. .Kosloff
<b) La Clitana .Kreisler
(c) Rondino . . .Boethoven-Kreislcr
Id) From the Canebrake... .Oardner
4. (a) Pavanne . Ravel
(On the Death of a Royal Child.)
(b) Danse dei Delph.Debussy
(c) Pastoral . Scarlotte
Id) Oavotto and Variations.
.Rameau - Leschetizky
PLAY FOOTBALL BAREFOOTED.
Honolulu gridsters play football bare-i
I UNIVERSITY PliYERS
TO STH6E PFIUNELLl'
I IN GUILD. DEC. H
3 Play Is Fantasy Concerning
Life of Wandering
FRANK JUE, CAST AS
TENOR, TO SING SOLOS
l Special Music Arranged Under
, Direction of Rex
“Prunella,” a fantasy by Granville
Barker, will be presented in Guild theatre
by The Company, Thursday and Satur
day evenings and Friday afternoon of
this week. *
The play concerns the life of the
mummers, or wandering players. Prun
ella has been reared by her old aunt who
has kept her away from the world in
seclusion. She does not know what lo^a?
is until the coming of Pierrot, a leader
among the mummers, who finds her in
the garden and urges her to accompany
him in his wanderings with the band of
players. The play leads into a beautiful
love story, full of humor and pathos.
Lighting Effects Planned.
The atmosphere of the play is very
dreamy and is well adapted to lighting
and scenic effects. The lighting is in
the hands of George Pasto who conduct
ed that work in “Tlie Cassilis Engage
ment.” which was recently given.
The school of music is co-operating
With the dramatic department in provid
ing music. Rex Underwood has arranged
some special music for the play, which
will be given by Alberta and Aurora Pot
ter. Frank .Tue as a tenor in the cast,
The part of the statue that comes to
life and speaks is taken by Alphonse
Korn, a Eugene boy who has played with
the department on former occasions.
The decoration of the stage, set. as a
garden, is in the hands of Thelma Lyons.
The cast as it will appear is as fol
Pierrot .Norvell Thompson
Hawk .Harold Brown
fallow .John Canotes
Mouth .Elgie Altimus
Tenor .Frank .Tue
First Gardener.Claire Keeney
Second Gardener.Ervin Ludeman
Third Gardener.Reuel Moore
Boy .Victor Setter
Prunella .Helen Casey
Prim .Martha Rice
Prude ..Dorothy Wootton
Privacy .Loota Rodgers
Boll ...Doris Pittenger
Pomp .Marian Taylor
Tawdry .Marion Gilstrap
Coquette .Irene Stewart
HENDRICKS HALL TO
SUPPORT 2 ORPHANS
Near East Relief Worker Talks Before
Students; Aid for Armenia
After hearing a talk on ‘the Near East
Relief work in Armenia, by Dr. Lin
eoln L. Wirt, Hendricks hall pledged to
support two orphans. This is good
evidence that student interest, when
once aroused, will do much toward a
generous co-operation in this work on
Dr. Wirt, who spent Monday in Eu
gene, has just returned from Turkey
after extended Armenian relief work, and
is traveling about the country present
ing the situation from his first hand
knowledge of it.
Dr. Wirt told of the conditions in the
Near Eitst from his personal experiences,
and appeals for help on the basis of hu
manity and brotherhood.
He also addressed the R. O. T. C. bat
talion during the drill hour Monda/, and
spoke at Vi'lard hall in the evening.
The drive for the Near East Relief is
now in progress, and the local workers.
Miss Alice Capps is in charge.
U. S. C. NOT ADMITTED
TO COAST CONFERENCE
Delegates at Berkeley Meeting Unani
mously Reject Petition for
(Pacific Iv ter collegiate New* Service)
1 niversity of California, ^Berkeley,
November :J0. — (Special).—The dele
gates to Hie Pacific Coast conference,
meeting here this afternoon, unanimous
ly refused the University of Southern
( alifornia admission to the Pacific Coast
conference. Grounds for the refusal were
the distance which the athletic teams
would‘have to travel in order to play the
southern institution, and because of fi
nancial difficulies involved.
Oregon athletes who returned from the
U. S. C. football game at Pasadent last
Thanksgiving are unanimous in agree
ing that tlio action taken by conference
officials was the wisest course. They
are agreed that the Southern California
school is not yet up to the standard of
the other members of the coast confer
ence. which now includes the University
of California, Stanford University, Uni
versity of Washington. Washington State
College. Oregon Agricultural College, and
University of Oregon.
STUDENTS TO SPEND
10 CENTS FOR SEALS
Drive Starts Thursday, to Last
One Day Only.
Every student is asked to come to the
campus with at least, ten cents in his
pocket next Thursday, and help fn the
sale of Christmas seals.
The Christinas seals in the past have
been sold by the Red Cross, but this*
year the Oregon Tuberculosis Associa
tion is selling them, and the proceeds
will be spent in Oregon, in fighting the
This drive will last for only one day.
and the association will attempt to raise
$45,000 by the seals. Nancy Fields and
Norton Winnard have been appointed by
Miss Mabyl Weller, general chairman, as
chairmen in charge of the men’s and wo
Men’s Committee Personnel.
Norton Winnard announces the follow
ing committee for men’s organizations:
Sigma Nu, Charles Robertson; Kappa
Sigma, Elston Ireland; Beta Theta Pi.
Wilcott Buren; Alpha Tan Omega, Chuck
Huggins; Sigma Chi, Victor Bradeson;
Phi Comma Delta, Wes Frater; Phi
Delta Theta. Richard Cray; Delta Tan
Delta, Ned Twining; Sigma Alpha Epsi
lon, Frances Wade; Owl Club, Don Dav
is: S-Maralda, .Tim Sears; Baehelordon.
Dan Woods; Friendly Hall, Arthur
Campbell; Delta Theta Phi, Vorl .Tones,
and Phi Sigma Pi. Ralph Poston.
Wes Frater is head of the campus
general sales committee. He announces
the following assistants: Hadden Rock
ey, Harry Ellis, Frances Kern, Phil
Brogan, Frances Habersham, Caroline
Cannon, Elanor Spall. Charlotte Howe.
1 Alice Thurston and Margaret Russell.
Women’s Committee Named.
Nancy Fields, chairman of the wo
man’s committee, has appointed the fol
lowing helpers: Hendricks Hall, Kay
Bald; Thaclier Cottage, Trene Kendall:
Holey Cottage, Catherine Morse; Alpha
Delta Pi. Naomi Robbins; Alpha Phi
Winnerfred Hopson; Chi Omega, Mildred
Lauderdale; Delta Delta Delta. Marion
Dunn; Delta Comma. Alfaretta Sage
Delta Zctn, Mildred Dodd; Gamma Phi
Beta. Frances McGill; Kappa Alpha
Theta. Dorothy Manville; Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Lois Barnett; Pi Beta Phi,
Lnella Hausler; Sigma Delta Phi, Elsie
Marsh; Zetn Rho Epsilon, Beatrice Hol
Margaret Seymour and Mabel Eaton
will have charge of the table in Villard
Florenee Furuset will eanvass the
The seals are very attractive and will
decorate any Christmas parrel.
There are (150 deaths each year in
Oregon from tuberculosis and there are
05,000 living eases. Tuberculosis has
been proven to be preventable and cur
able, and the money received in the drive
will be used for open air schools, travel
ang and permanent clinics and dispen
Success of Lemon Punch to Be
Determined by Big Sub
PRIZES OFFERED TO
Bound Volume to be Presented
First Five Houses to
Report 100 Per Cent
♦ LEMON PUNCH COMMITTE ♦
♦ Claudia Gratton, Ila Nichols, Ma- t*
♦ rie Anderson, Ruth Flegel; Irene ♦
♦ Barrett. Pauline Coad, Gertrude ♦
♦ Smith, Blanche Wickland, Martha ♦
♦ Westwood, Leuore Cram, Ruth Aus- ♦
♦ tin, Laura Rand, Caroliue Canon, ♦
♦ Mildred Apperson, Frances Moore, ♦
♦ Raclied Husband. Johanna Johnson, ♦
♦ Velma Freeland, Lucile Branstetter, ♦
♦ Don Feenaughty, Charles Hug- ♦
♦ gins. Fay Clark, Guy Sacre, Ken ♦
♦ Youel, Harry Ellis, Wilbur Hoyt, ♦
♦ Barney Garrett, Keith Kiggins, Carl ♦
♦ Liebe, Guy Ivoepp, Floyd Maxwell, ♦
♦ Ben Reed. Ogden Johnson, Wesley ♦
♦ Shattuck. Tom Wyatt, Norton Win- ♦
♦ nard, Carlton Logan. +
Tomorrow morning at eight sharp, the
first gun in the big Lemon Punch sub
scription campaign will be fired. The
big campaign booth will be placed In
front of the library and the large com
mittee appointed, under the direction of
Dean Ireland, will be prepared to carry
on the drive until the goal of one thou
sand subscriptions has been reached.
Two days, Thursday and Friday have
been set aside for the drive, and it is
expected by the committee to reach the
goal set as early as possible on the first
day, so Friday may be used for checking
up on the results of the previous day.
“It will be impossible to publish Lem
ou Puneh if this campaign does not pro
duce the proper number of subscriptions,
but if each organization and individual
comes through as they have in former
campaigns there can be no doubt of the
success of Lemon Punch.” said Harris
Ellsworth, manager of the new comic
publication. “It's up to the students
Deliveries of the first issue of Ore
gon’s new comic magazine have been
promised for Friday, December .Iff, one
week from the final day of tht/nmpaign.
Four issues are promised to each sub
scriber, all for one yenw's .subscription
rate of seventy-five ce^ts. Ordinarily'
the magazwip retails ;/t 25 cents per
Prizes to organisations first to report
a 100 per cent subscription to the maga
zine will be awarded in the form of bound
volumes of onp year’s issuance of Lem
on Punch. T/Pan Ireland, chairman of
the committee lias been assured by Ells
worth that, the first five organizations to
report a 100 per cent subscription
among their members will receive a
Ireland lias already received indica
tions that several organizations are
ready’to report a 100 per cent subscrip
tion of their members, and are ready to
chock in. No subscriptions will be re
ceived before 8 a. m. Thursday. A
meeting of the entire campaign commit
tee will be held tonight at nine in the
journalism shack, when tags, subscrip
tion blanks and final instruction^will
The official headquarters of the cam
paign will be the decorated booth in front
of the library. Phoebe Cage is chairman
of the committee which is decorating the
booth, and is assisted by Louise Irving.
(Germany Klemm, Carl Yonder Ahe and
ELKS BANQUET TONIGHT.
The Eugene Elks will be hosts to the
campus members of the antlered herd at
the local lodge rooms at a banquet be
ginning at 7 o’clock this evening. A very
fine entertainment will be given after tha
banquet, and will consist of a different
program from the usual smoker type.
All campus Elks are eordially invited tc