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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1921)
FOR OREdMU TOTRL
ONLY FOUR HIlfiEO
Circulation Manager Frater
Calls Receipt Books
LOIS HALL WINS FIRST
PRIZE IN SALES DRIVE
Campaign To Be Reopened
In February For Two
or Three Days.
The student body did npt eome through
as was expected iu the recent campaign
for Oregano, subscriptions, and only 400
have been turned in to date.. According
to Wes Frat'er. who has been manag
ing the drive, there are perhaps 200
more which have not been turned in. It
is necessary, Frater announces, that all
r receipt books be in by tonight, nnd those
having them are requested to leave them
in the history- room upstairs in the
library between 2:30 and 5:00 p. m.
These must be turned in before a final
estimate of the result of the drive can
The prizes for the largest number of
subscriptions were hotly contested for.
liois Hall.winning the first prize of $25;
Betty Pride .$5,00 and an Oregnna; Art
Campbell $3.00 and an Oregana; Georg
ina Perkins $1.00 and an Oregana; Nancy
Ficlds. an Oregana. 'The lcatherbound
Oregana- for the house which was first
to report 100 per cent went to Phi Sigma
The campaign will he opened again
early in February, for a snappy drive of
two or three days, at which time it is
hoped that the financial condition of the
students will be' better. This .is to give
another opportunity of subscribing to
those who offered the excuse of finan
KAYCO£ TO ENTERTAIN
Rollicking Rhymes Will Be Composed for
Crowd By Neophyte Attired
Rolling, rollicking, rhythmic rhymes,
with perhaps a bit of prose, fresh from
the machine of the neophyte, will be the
gist of Ernest, Haycox’ address before
the assemblage which usually gathers in
front of the'library on such rare occa
sion — in modern times minus eggs and
Haycox will appear on the step of the
library, just before the students wan
der down “IIello“ Lane toward assem
bly, attired in a smock, the emblem of
his election to Ye Tabbard Inn, the Ore
gon Chapter of Sigma Epsilon, to demon
strate the worth of his wares in verse
Franch Club Holds First Meeting of
Term; Dance Is Planned.
The members of the French club gath
ered round the jolly fire at the Y. W.
bungalow Tuesday evening and held the
first meeting of the term. Frank Jue
sang “Macushla”. by IJermot Macmur
rongh. and responded to an encore with
‘The Star” by Rogers. William Rusfiis
gave a short informal talk. Then tea
and wafers were served and everyone
visited, supposedly speaking French, but
here and there as the conversation be
came animated they, broke into English
in order to get everything said they
wanted to say.
A dance for the members of the club
is being planned for the near future. A
play is also to be given soon.
The next meeting is to be held at the
bungalow two weeks from last Tuesday.
Any new students on the campus, or
those who did not join last term may do
so now*. Application tor membership
m*y be taken up through Raymond
Burns, president of the club. Those
wishing to join should do so as soon a s’"
possible, as only those who have paid
their fees will be listed in the Oregana
ONIONS OR DANCE?
Because looked onions made up the
meal in the girls dormitory at. North
western University, on the evening of the;
junior prom, the girls all “prommed”
hungry. - -
WANTED: MAN WITH
Scrjicant Epperson Searching for Phy
sical Specimen With No. 12
Feet and 6'/2 Head.
I.ike Diogenes of old. Sergeant Epper
son, who lias ehargp of the quartermas
ter department of the University It. O.
T. is trying to find a peculiar type
ot individual. Physique rather than
character is the peculiarity for which
Epperson is seeking, however, for since
the first of the year the sergeant has had
on his hands a fine collection of odd
sized clothing, for which no R. O. T. ( .
“What I need is a man who can wear
five caps, size six and a half, one pair
yf military trousers with a perfect 42
waist-line, and a brand new pair of num
ber twelve shoes,” said the sergeant. If
any man in the University could fill the
above requirement, he would probably be
received with open arms by the quarter
master sergeant, who would be glad to
issue the odd clothing.
FIJI QUINTET WINS
[ Kappa Sigma Takes One Sided
♦ Doughnut League Standings. ♦
♦ Kappa Sigma .. .
♦ .Kappa Theta Chi.
♦ S. A. E.
♦ Beta ...
♦ Bacbelordon . . .
♦ Sigma Chi.
♦ A. T. O.
Delta Ta<i ..
Sigma Nu .. .
Phi Dolts ..
Oregon Club .
Delta Theta Phi
The fast Fiji five took Buckelordon
into camp 12-4, and the Kappa Sign^a
ciuintet, were returned victors over Ore
gon Club 20-5 in the two fast doughnut
basketball, games played yesterday aft
ernoon in the indoor gym.
In the fast, hardfouglit Fiji-Ilachelor
don contest Knudsen, forward for the
victors, combined good head work with
fast floor work, playing a star game1
throughout, ably assisted by Alstoek am"
Goar, the trio converting two field
goals each. For the Bachelors Clark,
forward, played speedy ball throughout
I the game, while Black, guard, and Well
ington. forward, kept the ball in their
own territory a good part of the time by,
their accurate passing and fast floor
l no teams lined up ns follows
Knudsen 4.F.Clark 4
A lstock 4.F.Wellington
McMillan.. ■ -.C.Benedict
Houston.G. . . .-...Erickson
Goar 4.. .0.Black
In the somewhat one-sided Kappa Sig
mn-Orcgon Club game, Andre, forward
for .the winners, was the principal point
potter, scoring five field goals and con
verting two free throws. Itockhey and
j Burnett, guards, played up to their usual
good form while Blackman, center, show
ed to advantage. For the O.-cgon Club.
Boyer, forward and Frasier, guard, play
I :ed fast, heady ball each adding a field
The line-ups follow:
Kappa Sigma—20. Oregon Club—5
Andre 12.F.Veatcli 1
Burnett 2.... G.Frasier 2
The following games will be played
this afternoon in the indoor gym at 4:00
Kappa Theta Chi vs. S- A. E.
Kappa Sigma .vs. Delta Theta Phi.
4 O'CLOCK ASSEMBLIES HELD.
Four o’clock assemblies have been held
at the U. of W. to see what proportion
’of the students would respond to a late
afternoon meeting. President Suzzallo
says “I would rather have a small group
’ of students at an assembly who are
there because they desire to be than to
have all the students present and some
of them dragged in. The spirit of a
greater Washington will have to come
out of a small group.”
WORLD HISTORY AND
LITERATURE WILL BE
OFFERED NEXT YEAR
Wew Courses to Remedy Lack
of Relationship in Pres
THREE TERM’S WORK
REQUIRED FOR CREDIT
Additional Faculty Member
To. Be Supplied; Classes
Boginijing with tin* fnll term of next
year concurrent two year courses in gen
eral world literature and universal his
tory will be offered by the departments
of English and history respectively, ac
cording to Dean Colin V. Dyment. The
courses are planned to give a comprehen
sive and correlated knowledge of world
history and literature to those students
who carry them to completion.
The literature courses will be given by
Dr. E, S. Bates and Professor IT. C.
Howe and will be open to sophomores or
upperclassmen only, as will also be true
of the history course. Six terms of
work has been arranged in the English
department. Oriental literature, in
cluding Hebraic. Persian. Hindoo, Chi
nese. and Japanese, will be taken up the
first, term under the direction of Profes
Bates and Howe to Teach.
The other work outlined, in order of
terms is: Greek and Homan literature,
medieval and early Ilcnnaissanee, late
Rennaissancc and 18th century, first
half of 151th century, and the last half of
the IDth and present day literature. ‘Dr.
Bates will teach four terms of this jwork
and Professor IIowc will have two, the
first and fifth.
Wide reading will bo done in tips
course, according to Professor Howe,
and the class hour will be devoted to
lectures relative to the literature, which
ffio members' of the class may be read
ing at the time. Term papers will be
required rather than examinations in this
work. This will be a two hour course.
The principal purpose of such a course
is to give Students familiarity with other
literatures than English through the
medium of translations, according to Pro
fessor IIowc. This cannot be accom
plished through the language department,
he says, on account of the time and ef
fort which would be taken in translation.
New Man Sought.
An interesting series of lectures is
promised by Professor IIowc for this
A new member will he added to the
history department to handle the course
in universal history, a suitable man
for the place is now being searched for
and will be chosen as soon as possible.
Under the period system of teaching
history and literature the students get n
knowledge of intervals but do not have
the periods correlated, according to Dean
Dymont. It is necessary, in view of the
events of the past few years, that the
young people of today have a historical
perspective of participation in interna
tional affairs, he says. The more stu
dents learn of international history and
the men who contributed to it the better
they will he able tu serve their country,
“Two great service courses'' is the
way Dean Dyment classifies these new
groups. They will give a soeiologieal.
economic, historic and literary interpre
tation of each of the periods covered ami
in addition are so planned as to be en
tirely correlated. It is planned to have
the instructors in each of the depart
ments keep in touch with each other in
order that the relationship made be more,
Three hours credit will be carried by
the history dour.se and with the two
hours in literature a total of thirty
hours may be earned toward graduation
in the two years work. Kach* of the
courses will be elective only in year
groups and no credit will be Allowed for
less than a full year’s work.
ALTERNATE EXAMS USED.
The faculty of Ohio State University
has recommended the use when possible,
of alternate sets of examinations so
that the two students with the same
questions will not be seated next to
each other. They believe that this sys-.
tem will do away with cheating.
Bishop Shepard to be Heard
Twice on Campus Today;Noted,
Churchman Making First Visit
Bishop William O. Shepard
noted religious worker who will
speak at assembly Thursday, will
also speak to the women of the
University at the regular associa
tion meeting of the T. W. C. A. to
he held in the Bungalow Thursday
afternoon at 4:45. This is the first
time that the Bishop has had the
opportunity of speaking to the
women of this University and Miss
Tirza Dinsdale urges that as many
of the girls attend the meetlugs as
An opportunity will be given to
meet the bishop from 4:45 to 5:15
while tea is being served before the
regular meeting begins, lsla Gil
bert who will be in charge of tiie
meeting has met the Bishop and
she speaks highly of his power as
a speaker and of his personality.
Special music will be heard, but
the main part of the meeting will
be given over to Bishop Shepard’s
Bishop Shepard has always been
deeply interested in colleges and
collegiate activity and bis talk at
the assembly Thursday will be of
special interest to the students
WILLIAM O. SHEPARD.
FROSH SET FEB. II
US BITE FOB 6LEE
Plans for Frolic Completed;
Plans for the Frosh Glee are com
plete. The date is set for Friday, Feb
ruary 11. The time and place are S:"0
p. m. and the new Armory, and Dean
John Straub’s “best Freshman class in
history” is preparing to give the Univer
sity a real treat.
The arrangements arc in the charge,,
of Harold Brown, who announces that all
the details have been worked out, and
nothing remains but to %do the actual
work. A ten piece orchestra has beeii
engaged, and clever programs and fea
Seven committees are at work on the
dance plans, and already two meetings
, have been held. “In promising that, the
decorations will be unique,” said Brown,
“we realize that the phrase is trite, but
we have made u real effort and are sure
that the Armory will look different.”
Special committees have been at work
on. the feature, grand march, and pro
grams. It is plunned to have fourteen
dances on the program, with two extras,
not including the feature.
Decoration: Jack- Bixby, Chns. Thomp
son, George Benson, Mark Young, Ianthe
Smith, Charles Buchanan, Kiva Uutt
ridge, Kilhnm, Star Norton, Dug Farrel,
Programs: Walt Holman, Elisabeth
Strowbridge, Lot Batie, Truth Terry,
Grund March. Alice Baker, Margret
Peterson. Jason McCunc.
Feature: James Meek. Mar.v Swart,
Patrons and Patronesses: Mary Al
exander, Ben Bee<l. Hildigard Rcppiincn.
Orchestra: Helen Bale, Desmond Oun
diff, Alten Bennette.
Refreshments:_ Virginia Pearson. Rod
ney Belknap, Don Hood. Marie Fisher.
NEW INSTRUCTOR HERE
Miss Haiel Hauck Here from Washing
ton to Teach Home Economics.
Hazel Hauck, who has accepted a po
sition as instructor in the home eco
nomics department arrived Sunday from
the University of Washington. She will
assist in the classes in food and nutri
tion and in dress design and will have
charge of the course in household bud
get making and business of the house
Miss Hauck. who was a senior in home
economics, will continue her studies while
here and plans to return to Washington
for the summer session and complete
work for her degree.
She is a moml>er of Sigma Xi. honor
ary scientific fraternity, and Iota Sigma
Pi, women’s honorary chemistry fra
FOR CUt Oil
Armory Contest to Start At
7:15 Both Nights. ; ■[ .
No admission will Up charged for the
opening gamp of the varsity basketball
season Friday and Saturday night's,
when Oregon’s five will mix with the
Chemawa Indian quintet at the, Phigenc
.Armory. The game's -wiH start "prompt
ly at 7:15 both nights, the doftrs'open
ing at 0:30.
A section has been reserved for
townspeople, and it is thought that life
seating capacity of the Armory, which
is 2500. will amply take • care*oi the
crowd oi-peeted. The regular Saturday
night, dance will he held following the
second contest. ^ ' v.
The lineup of the varsity five will be
practically the same apused in the'Mult
nomah game. The Chemawa team Is
reputed to be fust, and a lined contest
is expected by Coach Bolder.
GIBES AND SCRIBES A’
Editing Class Tif^JliMsIii Sheet
Third Annual Newspaper
(Jibes and Scribes, a mluature publicA
tiou printed for the special edification
of the visiting newspaper men of the
state who will be present at the Third
Annual Newspaper Conference of Oregon
k to be held at the University Friday and
Saturday, will be distributed to the visit
ing scribes at the Kditors’ i’.aiKjuet-in
Hendricks hull Saturday noon. •
Jennie I’erkins, member of the Edit
ing Class of the University which, pub
lishes the peppy pamphlet annually,' is
editor of the? little sheet of vitalized in
formation. Miss l’erkins, who. 5has a
staff of nine assistants, states that 'the
color scheme and general arrangement
which has characterized the publication
in former years and which now appears
to he established by custom, will be,-re
tained this year. “Jolly Jolts;” a column
devoted to the' idiosyncrasies’ of sedate
editors in their lighter moods, will'claim
no knowledge of such a plact1 as a saije
torium and ye editor of the big metropol
itan daily or of a hebdomadal effusion
which is printed in a shack situated iu
the wilds of eastern’Oregon Is likely to
feel the recoil of the linotyped jolt.
, Members of the staff are not reluct
ant in saying that “Jibes and Scribes”
, will be befter than ever, but the size pf
the paper, also established by prece
dence, prevents them from claiming that
it will be bigger than ever. This is the
third appearance of the yearly newspa
per, and the editorial caption announces
•that it is “published annually by the Ed
iting Class of the University of Oregon
whenever the state editors meet.”
Attendance At Conference^ ctf
Oregon Journalists To Be
Heavier Than In Past.
EDITORS Of STATS *$ >
BE GUESTS OF HOUSES
Fraternities To X$t*flfcin
During Stay; Faculty uK ‘
vited To Banquet.
Heady for the opening of the. third an
nual Oregon Newspaper Conference it
the University, the advance guard of jje
Oregon editors and publishers . ife
pected to arrive in Eugene today. Aiftoni
the eaMy birds will l>e Elbert Bedb,~ edi
tor of the Cottage Grove Sentinel,
will come down from Salem,
is now acting ns reading clerk of' tflC
house of representatives.
received by Dean Eric \V. AllttCt
school of journalism yesterday; i
tlvat the Friday morning session^- ij
be largely attended and that‘the, At'
dance at the conference would prittjjat
be fifty per cent heavier thaj»Wjtyg3$
previous conference. •• , .*
One of the latest to sind in. wot
his intent to be here is Geo.f$e'!'i’,:i
ney, editor and publisher of the'l
prise Iteeord-Chieftain, who ’Wll
from Wallowa county, in tfip f|rr
eastern part of the state. Ba-kirj'
Klamath Fails and Grants;
among other far-off points to
The program is the Mfg&hdhd)
»st yet prepared for
encos. Foreign advertising;
newspaper law; the leg$l adt4rfb»fii|
rate, and advertising and,nrIpU»f.°epty»
and prices arc the topics
will be papers and discussions^.':,.' / /
The University school of jb|irnil»jtl»tjf ,
float -to the oonferimiot.
of campus fraternities, in ilititiliififclp1
sent to the piiblishbra•JHCtlSJ'h^jK^jp
tlie Associated Students tetrdffi«t\|
the hospitality of the housia|:
during their stay here. ' , ^ v
The University njen on .the .,pr<k*4d» ■
are Dean Allen, who . will give,
port of the committee ontk^pfof&i&i)
newspaper code; Dr. ,\V. 0. Hale, dean ilf
the school of law. who trill raid a Jp*p#
at the Friday afternoon sossidn
conference, on “Uncertainties add Re
fects of the Laws under Which Qrfi$j>
Newspaper Men Are Operating;”’ *0
President Campbell, who Will be
master at the banquet to be gite#* i
visitors, Friday evening at the Oi.
and who will speak at the lnncheqn;^
given them at Hendricks hall Satpfdd#
noon. President Campbell wiirtplDtgfe
editors, whose generous support helped
put over the lnillage bill, last sp^ig;
what the measure is accomplishing ’fbt
the University. A representative of'^hi*
students also will make an addreep at the
luncheon. ; "• : ■%*L/;
Among the sixty visitors .egpactijl'it
the Conference are many of the mdM-ac
tive and prominent newspapermen'iif'fhd
state. Dean Allen expressed yestCtitiy
the hope that as many member# djfitiK
faculty as possible would attend thft/biiift
<iuet Friday evening at the Osburit. ffiei.
ets are on sale at the Co-op. kem|$a
of the faculty are welcome also at/tiiie
regplar sessions, which will be held in
the physical education building. 1; f
All University students will be i^mif
ted to the banquet at the Osburh hotel
Friday evening. The- price will be fj.00
per plate for tbe students instead1 of
the regular price of -$1,30. ; j
PLEDGING ANtaUNCCfr; i
Delta Delta Delta announce* > ^
pledging of Margaret Dickover
lland and Helen-Gtanz,Astoria., ;
PLAY “PYGMALION” IS
POSTPONED ;FOR -WEtK^,
The appearance of Shaw’s' ‘‘Pft- \
nialion,” scheduled formerly for 4*
January 18 and 15, has been post- 4
poned a week, and will be played In
Guild theatre on the nights of. Jan
uary 20 and 22, contrary to the an
The step was taken to allow a
more thorough preparation, as Veil
♦ as to conform more favorably wit]}, <#
♦ the campus calendar. * %