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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1920)
Want Lemon Punch?
IT’S UP TO YOU!
Oregon Daily Emerald
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EUGENE. OREGON, SATURDAY. D ECEMBER 4, 1920.
Want Lemon Punch?
IT’S UP TO YOU! .
SOCCER TEAM FACES
BIB GAME CRIPPLED.
I SHORT OF PRACTICE
Championship of State to be
Settled This Afternoon
On Kincaid Field.
COACH DYMENT OFFERS
SLIM HOPE OF VICTORY
Opening’ Line-up Not Decided;
Hube Jacobberger May
Be One of Backs.
Handicapped by injuries to three of
its players and a lack of practice due to
the aquatic condition of Kincaid field
since the end of the Thanksgiving recess
the Oregon soccer team will play the O.
A. ('. squad on Hayward field this after
noon for the collegiate championship of
the state. The game will he called at
2:15 with probably either Coach Dyment
or Coach Wilkshire acting as referee.
The training squad which averaged but
18 men in the nightly practices previous
to the game with O. A. C. when Oregon
held the well-trained proteges of Coach
Wilkshire to a scoreless tie, has dimin
ished in the last week to 15 men.
Cripples Weaken Squad.
Don McPherson who received a sprain
ed ankle in the muddy fracas at Cor
vallis is still hobbling around the campus
and will be unable to play today. Johnny
Tuerek, whose clever footwork was a
feature of the game with tiie Aggies in
the defensive game at Corvallis during
the O. A. C. homecoming, is on the hos
pital list as the result of an operation.
"Pat” Patterson, co-star .with “Hemic*”
Koerber and “Hay” Sehmecr in the O.
A. C. game is not in condition this aft
ernoon. “Hube” Jacobberger will likely
start the game in the backfield, although
he is suffering with an infected foot.
Coach Not Optimistic.
Coach Dyment is far from optimistic
concerning the outcome of the game.
"It is better to be sports and play, al
though we are likely to be defeated, than
/he poor sports and try to cancel the
game." be said, lie announced that the
opening line-up will not be given out un
til just before the game. The shattered
condition of the forward line will prob
ably necessitate several changes in po
sitions. Capps, a man who never play
ed soccer until this year, will likely ap
pear in tile forward line at center.
The condition of Hayward field this
afternoon will be similar to the O. A. C. j
turf in tiie game at Corvallis. The water j
logged bn 11 and tiie slick field will pre- j
vent efficient team work. Luck and j
fight will determine tiie final score, and j
the Oregon squad is determined to do tiie t
fighting and trust to luck. 1
(oaeh Dyment has requested the fol-|
lmving men to appear in suits at 2:00
this afternoon: Sehmecr. Koerber. Wal
lace, Ingle, Byers, Capps, Mack, Brogan.
Potter. Jacobberger, Howard, Madden.
Staton, King, Dierdorff, Dedmau and
Registration for the winter term
will begin next Monday and con
tinue throughout the remainder of
Schedules for next term will be
Registration closes on the first
ednesday of next ten#, although
classes begin upon the first Tues
Stud e n t s registering before
^ hi'istmas vacation need not return
to school until Monday night of the
opening week of school next term.
t arlton Spencer, registrar, urges
students to register before leaving
so the first three days of next term
will be open for new students.
V^SPER program announced.
^hp musical program of the vesper
'i'ioos next Sunday, which includes
hi occasional and reoesional hymns, sev
''!' r'hants hv the choir and the entire j
‘ amt Cecilia Mass hy Chas. Gounod, i
iculd be a very fine and highly appre- '
'at0(J Pr°gt*am for the last services of ,
V«per services will begin promptly
tS:80- __ _jjjaaJ
WOMEN IN LAW SCHOOL
FORM NEW SORORITY
five Charter Members Plan to Petition
National; Promotion of
A new sorority, composed of women
j of the school of law, has been formed,
and a petition for a charter of Kappa
Bela Pi has been made.
Josephine Ilowe. Ruth Stadwalter,
Gladys Everett. Alys Sutton, and C'letta
Pederson are the charter members. The
purpose of the organization is to pro
mote unity in scholarsRip among the
women law students. If the petition is
favorably acted upon sometime in next
term, the local chapter expects to be
installed as a national organization.
The Kappa Beta Pi was organized at
the Chicago-Kent College of law and
has 1?, chapters and is the largest wo
men’s legal sorority.
REED WILL DEBATE
HERE DECEMBER 10
Negative Team to Meet 0. A.
C. In Corvallis.
Oregon affirmative varsity debaters
, wiH meet the team from Reed College
Friday evening, December 10, in Guild,
hall, while the negative team will jour
ney to Corvallis, according to Professor
Michael, of the department of public
speaking. The team which will debate
here is composed of Ralph Hoebor and
Remey Cox. Boyd Ismingcr and Ken
neth Armstrong will argue against the
Aggies. The fact that Oregon lost to
both of these opponents last year is ex
pected to add interest to the contest.
The question for the debate is. .Re
solved: That the aid given to tile Ameri
can shipping by Section 28 of the Jones
Bill. (Merchant Marine Act of 1020). is
to the best interest of the United
Three of the members of the two
teams are veterans at the game. Arm
strong participated in the contest with
the 1 niversity of British Columbia last
year, and has appeared twice against O.
A. C. Hoeber argued against the Sun
- dodgers last year, while Cos has met
debaters from Reed and, the University
of Idaho. Isminger is a new man on the
team, but his ability to deliver the goods
has placed him on the varsity.
A list of 15 tentative judges was sub
mitted to Reed for approval. Father
O’Hara. Ralph Wilbur, a Portland at-j
tornev, and A. iM. Ellsworth, of the
Portland Flouring -Mills wore rcoepted
for the coming debate. Professor Arch
ibald Ferguson* Reddie will be the chair
man of the evening, and W. X. Thomp
son of Oregon will act as time-keeper.
MONEY FOR PUBLICITY
FUND BEING RAISED
Faculty Co-operates With Chamber of
Commerce; Response Is Good
A faculty team which is working with
the Eugene Chamber jf Commerce in
its effort to raise a fund of $15 000 to
promote Eugene, Lane county, and the
University of Oregon, has raised 80 per
cent of its quota of $7.80. Faculty mem
bers and others connected with t!i • Uni
versity are being solicited by the com
mittee and the response has hem re
markable, according to Earl Kilpatrick,
The entire quota is expected to be
raised by the end of the week, the only
difficulty the canvassers having encoun
tered being inability to get hold of some
of the people they have to see. Those
working with Air. Kilpatrick are Dean
Robbins, Major R. C. Baird, Professor
H. R. Douglass, George Turnbull, Dean
Straub and W. K. Newell.
It is the intention of the Chamber of
Commerce tp carry on a three year's
advertising and promoting campaign to
help develop this district. A secretary
will be employed and a large amount of
publicity work done. Co-operation among
all the elements of the community is de
sired by the chamber, according to II. O.
! Bowen, president of the organization. \
and the University has been recognized I
as and is working as an important part
of the whole.
A number of faculty men are mem
bers of the Eugene chamber and Mr.
Kilpatrick is treasurer and a member of
the board of directors of the organiza
OR. PARSONS POINTS
FOR SOCHI SERVICE
Portland Training School Only
One In West, Y. W. 0. A.
Girls Are Told.
CLINICAL WORK 'DONE
BY EXTENSION DIVISION
Varied Courses Fit Women
for Positions That
The great opportunities open to the
social worker and the part played by the
University sociology extension school in
Portland in the training of these students
in the west was explained by Professor
P- A. Parsons, a member of the extension
faculty, in a talk to the members of the
Y. W. C. A. at their regular meeting
The school in Portland while only a
year old Is the one school of this kind
in the west. Dr. ‘Parsons said that he
told of the work done there in the hope
that some of the girls present might he
interested in doing volunteer social
Dr. Parsons declared that social work
ers were always in demand. This year
there will be nine girls graduated, and
already seven of them have places as
public health nurses in different counties
with a salary of $1800 to start with.
The speaker said that there were always
places open for these graduates and that
the demand could not be supplied now.
Academic Work in Eugene.
The clinic work ■•necessary for this
course is not available in liugene so the
school in Portland was opened to speciaf
isse in applied sociology. After the
academic course is completed here, the
student can transfer to Portland. Two
courses are at present being offered butJ
according to Dr. Parsons, extensive,
plans are being made for next year.
The first course is termed family case
work. This deals with relief work in
general. Supervising and giving aid to
families who are in distress. The other
course trains students as public health
nurses. Many trained nurses take this
course in order to have the necessary
sociological background for their work.
This public health work extends along
the lines of education and the worker is
supposed to raise the general tone of the
surroundings of the community in which
she is employed.
New Course for Volunteers.
Next term there wjjl he a short course
given for volunteer social workers, or
people who desire to help different char
itable organizations, but have iy> train
ing along this line. Dr. Parsons said
that perhaps many of these people would
become interested and go on with the
After discussing what the school was
doing, Dr. Parsons continued by telling
of the plans they had for the future and
hoped to put. into effect next year. In
connection with two of the larger hos
pitals in Portland, they have arranged
to install a nurse who will do hospital
social service work and train other girls
for the same position. This is a sort
of follow up work, for after people are
discharged from the hospital it is the
duty of this nurse to see that they go
back to the right living conditions, or if
necessary, help change them.
Demand for Trained Workers.
Another course which Dr. Parsons
mentioned is in household economics.
Tliis gives the workers practical knowl
edge for them to use in their work
among the poorer families. Also, men
tal testing will be given with the aid of
the psychology department here on the
A movement in the west to have indus
trial workers in the different factories
to aid in bringing the laborer and the
employer closer together will create a
demand for workers trained along this
line. It is hoped that this can he added.
Beside the religions work which is also
becoming rncfre and more important,
there are other positions that the so
cial worker is in demand for. In time
Dr. Tarsons hopes to ha ail of these
courses in the school.
SOPHOMORES ARE INDICTED.
Sophomores at the University of Utah
have been indicted for kidnapping the
freshman class president.
Oregon Agrees to Eastern
Style, Three Men On
DECEMBER 27 WANTED
AS DATE OF CONTEST
Western Team May Suffer
from New Change; Length
of Speeches Altered.
Princeton has wired the University
asking that the Orcgon-Princeton debate,
slated for the Christmas holidays, in
Portland, conform to the eastern regula
tions, and that other details be rear
Eastern debaters are using three men
on a team instead of two, as is the cus
tom in the west and middle west. The
changes asked for will necessitate cutting
down the speeches from twenty minutes
to twelve, and raising the time of re
buttal from five to six minutes. The
debate is asked for December 27 in
stead of December 20. Alfred McCor
uack, chairman of the Princeton debate
committee made the requests,
rl his change in the number of men on
the team will work a hardship on Ore
gon, as Reme.v Cox. who is the third
member, is already engaged in prepar
ing for a debate with Reed. The other
^members. John Canoles and Carl Myers,
remain as originally planned.
Publicity for the debate is being taken
care of by .Tames F. Ewing. 610'Spring
street, Portland. Mr. Ewing is local
representative and manager for Prince
ton. and will have charge of the select
ing of judges, arrangement of details
\ for the debate, and publicity.
, ADOPTED IN CAMPAIGN
Eugene’s Quota of $3,000 Not Reached;,
About 30 Armenian orphans, a few
more than half of the entire number
whifh Eugene must raise if the quota
assigned is met. have been adopted thus
far in the campaign of the Near East Re
lief Association in this city. Three of
this ntimber will be supported by Uni
versity organizations, two by. Hendricks
hall, and one by TTale.v cottage.
I realize that tills is a very poor time,
to have such a drive on the campus,”
said Miss Alice Capps, city chairman,
ycsteiday, for the students are having
so many campaigns of their own. Rut I
believe that it would require but little
sacrifice for a group of them to raise the
17 cents a day necessary to adopt an
orphan.” Payment of the pledges may
be made any time before July.
Although a house to house canvass I
has not been made, Miss Capps explain
ed that an attempt was to ho made on the
campus to get as many organizations as
possible to take at least one orphan.
Any small contributions made by indi
viduals toward the fund will also be ap
preciated. “If Eugene doesn’t reach her
Quota ot $3000 some children will be
starving or freezing to death in Ar
menia. said Miss Capps. Although the
committee hopes to raise this amount
by the middle of the coming week, sub- !
seriptions will be received after that
H. H. .Tones, of Portland, field secre
tary of the Near East Relief association,
is in Eugene for the remainder of the
week, while on a trip through the coun
ties of the state.
STUDENT BAND MEETS.
The student volunteer band, consist
ing ot men and women of the campus,
had dinner at the y. \y. C. A. bungalow
Wednesday evening and informally dis
cussed their plans for the year. It was
decided to reorganize as so many of the
former members had either graduated
or left school last year.
Mr. Luther Dimmeft. Y. M. C. A. sec
retary from O. A. C.. said that the band
there had reorganized and that they now
had about 20 members. "Mr. W. W. Dil
lon, state Y. M. secretary, was also at
the meeting and he urged the students
to join the volunteer band.
SCRIBES FORM PUNCH
At a mooting hold in tho journalism
annox Tuesday evening tho Lemon Punch
society, composed of men actively in
terested in tho publication of the T'nivcr
sity humorous magazine, was formed.
Stanley Kismnn was made president and
Harris Ellsworth secretary and treas
1 he purpose of the society is to form
an association of men who have demon
strated interest and sufficient ability in
the publication of the Lemon Punch and
who are above their freshman year in
college, with a view of later petitioning
for a chapter of Hammer and Coffin, na
tional honorary publication society.
Present members of tho Lemon Punch
society are: Harry Ellsworth. Stanley
Eisman, Wnrran Kays, Raymond Vester,
Harry Smith, Dean Ireland, John Brad
dock, Frank Short, Allan Cnrncrosst and
New members will bo taken in from
time to time, according to ability mani
fested and interest shown in th- publica
tion of the Lemon Punch.
Owl Club, Sigma Chi, Betas,
Sigma Nus Also Victors.
Standing of Jeams.
Owl Club .0
S. A. E.5
Sigma Nu .4
A. T. 0.5
Oregon Club .11
I‘hi Belt. .2
Delta Theta Pi_0
Sigma Xu 20; Oregon Club 7.
Owl (Mill) 13, A. T. O. 12.
Fiji 15; Phi Delt 7.
Sigma C'hi 20; Friendly Hall 12.
Beta 13; S. A. R 10.
Fijis Hold Lead.
Five games were played yesterday
afternoon in flitj doughnut basketball
league. Sigma Xu easily defeated the.
Oregon CMub while the OwLs were .vic
torious in a rough, slow contest with A.
1’. In one of the roughest games of
the season the Fijis continued their
steady march toward the championship
by defeating the Phi Delts; Sigma Chi]
took over the long end of the score
against Friendly hall while five minutes
playoff was necessary for the Betas to
prove their victory over S. A. R
The fast Sigma Xu team experienced
little difficulty in trouncing the Oregon
Cluh. Johnson, Dudley and Shattuek
starred for the winners, Johnson play
ing an especially brilliant game annex
ing four field baskets.
LaLonde returning bo the Owl Club
line-up after an absence of two weeks
was a factor in thrjii- close defeat of A.
T. O. 13-12. Zimmerman, center for the
former, played up to form shooting three
field goals, while Rods, guard, held down
his position effectively. Blakeley, for
the losers, breaking in at guard played a
fast game shooting three field baskets
from his position.
A game of the rough-and-tumble vari
ety was that staged between tiie Phi
Pelt-Fiji fives. McMillan for the Fijis
started tiie mix' with a rush, scoring a
long field goal immediately after the in
itial \Yhistle and though the husky Phi
Delta fought like tigers they were unable
to avert disaster. Alstoek for the win
ners. played a stellar brand of ball and
annexed three baskets. Hunk Latham
who generally cavorts around the center
position for the Phi Pelts was switched
to guard for the especial benefit of the
goal shooting Knudsen. Latham played
good hall and blanked his man.
Tn tlm Sigma Chi-Friendly hall con
test. Wisley, forward and Douglas,
guard, for the victors played exception
al ball. Wilsey hooping 14 points.
As the final whistle blew, the ball
thrown by Phillips, Tteta center, was in
mid air. Scarcely had the whistle
ceased when the ball swished through
(Continued on Page 2)
LEMON PUNCH DM
IT CLOSE OF BOOTH
Total Expected to be Around
1050 When Full Reports
WILBUR HOYT LEADS
TOTALLING 86 SALES
Alpha Tau Omega Reports
Over Making Sixteen 100
Per Cent Houses.
At the close of the last day of the
Lemon Punch subscription drive yester
day evening the Punch booth reported
n total of 823 subscriptions received from
organizations and individuals, with a
number of reports from individual solic
itors still unheard from. Alpha Tau
Omega announced one hundred per gent,
making the sixteenth organization to go
over the top. Wilbur Hoyt was still
leading the individual solicitors with a
total of 80 subscriptions.
Dean Ireland, chairman of the sub
scription committee stated yesterday
evening that after the remaining solicit
ors had been heard from the total sub
scriptions would probably run around
lOoO. Complete returns were uncertain
he stated owing to the fact that many
failed to turn in their complete list at
the close of the booth yesterday even
ing. Ho urged that all those solicitors
who had not turned in their full report
yesterday evening, do so ns soon as pos
sible that the complete subscription list
f' Punch Goes to Press,
may be checked up.
The first batch of Lemon Punch copy
went to press yesterday afternoon and
if all goes well the first issue should be
out Friday morning. Cuts are being
made in Portland and the work is pro
gressing rapidly, according to Stan Eis
man. “The first issue will contain about
28 pages” Eisman stated. “We have
some excellent cartoonists in the Uni
versity and the first issue will contain
about twenty of the best cartoons ob
tainable. Considerable talent in the
fable and verse line has been discovered
as well as writers of good snappy jokes,
but a few cannot put. out the entire
magazine. In order to maintain a good
up to date magazine we must have con
tributions of all kinds.” He pointed out
that the Lemon Punch was the humorous
magazine of the University and that it
was up to the students as to its future
success, according to the"number of eon
AIM AT CHAMPIONSHIP
SOPHOMOR E women—n
Second Year Girls Wilt Work Hard To
Keep Basketball Record of
Although hut two basketball practices
have been held this fall, the sophomore
girls have a team organized and Thurs
day defeated a team from the other
classes.' With one exception, the mem
bers of the team are those who played
lost year when the Freshmen girls won
the interclass championship.
rihe members of the sophomore team
are: Reta Ridiugs and Charlotte How-"
, elis, forwards; Doris Parker arid Lucy
Vnnder Sterre, centers; Emily Perry and
Dorothy McKee, guards. The sopho
more girls are ve°ry anxious to win the
interclass championship again this year
and every sophomore interested is asked
to come to the practices, Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons at 5 o’clock.
Charlotte Howells, head of basket
ball, although she is a sophomore, wants
as many girls as possible, to turn out to
the evening practices. She plans to
have games between the different houses,
as well as the class contests. The girls
will practice in the indoor gymnasium
until the completion of the new out
door gym. On account of the lack of
space, but two practices each week can
be held. Tuesday and Thursday even
ings, at 5 o’clock, until next term.
1 ANNOUNCES ENGAGEMENT.
Forest E. Littlefield announced his
engagement at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
house yesterday evening to Miss Isabelie
Kidd. Miss Kidd is a member of Alpha