Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 02, 1921, Image 1

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    Oregon Daily Emerald
NO. 90.
A3! But Two of Regular Line
up Scheduled to Play on
To “Kick Conceit Out of His
Protegees,” Coach Joins
Eugene Eleven.
Next Saturday afternoon at 2:30,
possibly on Hayward field, 22 of the
most adept soccer players residing in the
city and environs of Eugene will go in
to action in an exhibition game of asso
ciation football, played expressly for the
enlightenment of persons not versed in
tlie great Scotch past-time. Neill Ford,
former Oregon-Stanford-O. A. C. soc
cer player, will captain the city eleven
which is to meet the Oregon team.
Except for the absence of Koerber and
Patterson, the two star players whose
counter attacks shattered the concen
trated Aggie onslaughts in the two tie
games played last, fall, Oregon’s lihe-up
will probably he the same as the one
which battled O. A. C. These two va
cancies in the backfield will either be
filled with, men from the second string
or soccer players who have entered
school this term. R. R. Ratner, former
Stanford player, registered at Oregon
this term, will likely be given a try-out
with the University squad.
Neil Ford and his brother Hugh; Col
in V. Dyment, Oregon’s soccer coach
who has consented to join the Ford camp
in order to kick some of the conceit out
of his proteges: a Danish player, and
possibly other Eugene soccer men, sup
plemented with Oregon varsity football
men, Spike Leslie and Mart Howard,
will make up a team guaranteed to give
ike spectators a pretty exhibition of
skilled soccer playing.
Th(> University squad has been jirac
tieing occasionally on Hayward field
during the past two weeks and the warm
days have helped the men get back into
condition after two months of rest.
Coach Dyment has been unable to give
any of his time to the coaching of the
team this term, but the men are confi
dent that Captain Ford’s men will -have
to stage some clever footword if they
desire to annex the championship of
Eugene next Saturday afternoon.
Bertha Stuart Plans for Interior of
Women’s Building.
Miss Bertha Stuart, an interior decor
ator of Portland, was on the campus last
week-end to make some of the final ar
rangements for the decoration of the
women's building. This was the first
time that Miss Stuart has done any work
on the campus, but she has decorated one
or two homes in Eugene.
Miss Stuart came to get the measure
ments of the shades for the four large
lamps that will be placed in the alumni
hall in the east end of the building.
These lamps are of canton ware and the
shades are to be made of burnt orange
Miss Stuart has studied in the famous
art institute of Chicago and has done a
Rceat deal of interior decorating in the
Portland homes.
Wilbur Hulin Design Sent to New York;
Editor Calls for Life in
Goof Number.
The cover design for the nest issue of
the Lemon Punch, drawn especially for
the Goof Number by Wilbur Hulin, has
just been completed and sent to New
New York, where it will be printed, ac
cording to Frank Short, art editor. The
next issue will be increased to 28 pages
and many new’ features are being work*
1 ed up for the number, which will make
jits appearance about April 7.
“We want this to be a real issue with
lots of life/’ said Stan Eisman, editor.
“Just now the contributions consist
mostly of pins and buttons. Contribu
tors seem to think that the magazine
represents only a picked few. If it did
the ‘picked few’ would flunk out of school
after the first issue, for it takes work
to put the magazine out. The Lemon
Punch goes all over the United States
and others judge Oregon by the standard
of the magazine. The students have got
to get busy and help us out. Everything
must be in by March 18.”
I) The Lemon Punch now has a circula
tion in Eugene, Salem and Portland, as
well as throughout the high schools in
Oregon, according to Harris Ellsworth,
business manager. The total number of
copies printed for next number will be
about 2,000, he states.
Class Teams To Be Chosen
From Results of Finals.
' Final try-outs for places on class
swimming teams will be held at the
pool in the women’s building Thursday
afternoon at 5 o’clock. About twenty
women took part in the preliminaries
Monday night, and from these and any
others who care to enter Thursday
afternoon,the class teams will be chosen.
Frances Moore, head of swimming in the
women’s athletic association, urges all
women who swim, to come to the finals
even though they have not taken part in
any preliminary try-outs. The inter
class swimming meet will be held with
in the next two weeks, although the ex
act date has not as yet been decided up
“Interest is very keen over the class
meet,” said Miss Moore, “and we hope to
get the best material in the University
out at the final try-out, because from
the class teams we are going to choose
the varsity team which meets the Ore
gon Agricultural College in the spring.”
■ Strokes for form, speed races one and
two lengths of the pool, plunge for dis
tance and diving are some of the events
in which entries will be made in the
class contests. A special class for wo
men interested in making the class and
varsity teams has been meeting regular
ly since the opening of the new building,
and has been well attended.
The four letter members of last
year’s varsity swimming team, Frances
Moore, Winifred Hopson, Helen Nelson
and Valiere Coffey, are still on the cam
pus and are going to enter the try-outs.
A large number of others are promising
material, Miss Moore says, including:
Marghret Russell, Marian Nicholai, Mu
riel Meyers, Frances McGill, Wenona
Dyer, Caro.vln Cannon, Star Norton, Bet
ty Pride, Naomi Robbins, Ollie Stolten
berg, Harriet Veazie, Dorothy Blyjmrg.
Emily Houston, and Ruth Hayman. '
Training for Track and Field
No. 2. The 220-Yard Run.
Most sprinters who run the 100-yard
flush generally enter the 220-yard dash
also. This is a much harder race, and
the 100-yard man is not always success
ful at the 220-yard dash, for the rea
son that it takes more and harder work
to stand up under the strain of the
longer sprint. The systems of training
for both are much alike, only the 220
yard runner must develop a longer and
easier stride. The runner must know
himself and his ability to finish. Many
hoys run so hard at the first half that
they are completely run off their feet and
consequently tie up at the finish.
In all 440-yard tracks the start of
the 220-yard is generally a short dis
tance from the turn. I would advise
all youug runners to sail the turn. Start
ing as fast as possible the runner swings
into a stride that will carry as much
speed without a great deal of effort un
til the last 75 yards. As a rule the best
220-yard meuare those who can run a
greater distance, the best of them be
ing able to go at the same easy swing
for 500 or 350 yards.
Since the race requires more endur
ance the candidate should practice swing
ing through 300 yards, always running
within himself. If the 220-yard man is
to run the 100 also, the starting and
springing will be suffieient, but he
should vary the training, taking two or
three 300 yards at three-quarter speed
and once a week go through 180 at 220
speed. Two days before the race a rest
should be taken, just doing enough to
loosen up and perhaps do 300 at oue
lialf speed.
2101 FROM 0. H. C.
Elaine Cooper and Lurline
Coulter Represent
Washington and Stanford Will
Be Met in Friday
Night’s Series.
Tn a closely contested debate the
affirmative side of the Oregon women’s
debate team defeated the O. A. C. team
l>y a vote of two to one at' the Y. M. C.
A. hut, last night.
The Oregon team debating the af
firmative side of the question was com
posed of Lurline Coulter and Elaine
Cooper. The girls on the O. A. C. team
were Elvira Van Hollebeke and Erna
!Von Lehe.
i The judges for the debate were: A.
A. Knowlton, former acting president of
Reed College; Frank Davey, member of
the state legislature ,and Professor
Gardner C. Basset, professor of psy
chology at Reed College. Dean Fox
acted as chairman.
The question debated was one which
deals with the question of labor unrest.
It was stated: “Resolved, That Con
gress Should Pass Laws Prohibiting
Strikes in Essential Industries.”
Oregon will meet Washington and
Stanford in the men’s annual triangular
debate Friday evening of this week. Ore
gon’s affirmative team, composed of
Remey Cox and Frederick L. Rice, will
meet the Stanford negative team here,
in Villard hall, at 8:15 and the Oregon
negative team, John Canoles and Ken
neth Armstrong, will meet the Washing
ton affirmative team in Seattle.
Tli,e judges for the debates here hav<>
not yet been selected. Dean Colin V.
Dyment will act as chairman.
Speeches for the debate will be twenty
minutes in length, with four minutes for
rebuttal. The subject is the same as
that debated by the Oregon-O. A. C.
girls’ iteam last night.
The triangular debate series with
Standford and Washington was started
in 1901), when the Pacific C-oast Debating
League, consisting of these three schools,
was organized. Last year both the de
bates w’ere won by Oregon.
The Oregon teams are coached by
Professor William Manford Michael.
No Extra Books Will Be Printed; Most
of Copy and Piotures Now
In Hand.
The total of' subscriptions to the 1921
Oregana now stands at 950 according to
Wilbur Hoyt, circulation manager, and
the Oregana will go to the press with
the notice that there are to be but 950
books printed. It was hoped that there
would be 1200 subscriptions obtained,
but with the subscribed amount the Ore
gana can just about break even.
Many people have had the idea all
along that they would be able to get a
book when the circulation began but
there has been sufficient warning given
and it is certain that no extra books will
be printed, according to the editor.
Almost all the copy and all the pic
tures will be in by the end of the week
according to Wanda McKinney, editor.
“We have sent 217 pieces of work to the
engravers to be made into copper cuts,”
said Miss McKinney, “and this is about
three-fourths of the total which we ex
pect to send in.”
Effect of University Women’s Health
Work Will Be Discussed Today.
Dr. Bertha Stuart Dyincnt will speak
at the regular Y. W. C. A. meeting
Thursday on the “Relation of the- Body
and Spirit.” which is in line with her
health program.
Miss Melba Williams will sing. Tea is
served at 4:45 o’clock and it is hoped
that all the girls on the campus will try
to attend the meeting.
Alpha Delta Pi announces the pledging
of Ethel Murray, of Portland.
Professor Dunn Shows Many
Washington Portraits; Light
Cast on Historic Personality
|. "George .Washington sat for his por
i trait upwards of fifty times for as many
as twenty painters and sculptors,” said
Professor F. S. Dunn, of the depart
ment of Latin, last, night in his talk in
connection with the showing of about
seventy different portraits and replicas
of the first president of the United
States. During the last three years.
Professor Dunn hns made the collection
of prints that were thrown on the screen
in the Latin lecture room in Villard hall.
"We are so familiar with Gilbert
Stuart’s Washington,” said Professor
Dunn, “that we scarcely recognize as
Washington .some portraits made by
other artists.” Some of the pictures
showm are very unlike the familiar Stu
art Washington, and bring out entirely
different phases of the great general’s
Pcalo Soldier with Washington
Charles Wilson Peale, who was a sol
dier with Washington, made more por
traits of him than any other artist, he
having made fourteen different originals
from which he made replicas. He made
the earliest known portrait of Wash
ington which shows him in the British
Colonial uniform. The picture was made
about three years before the Revolution,
when Washington was forty-one years
i Another portrait by Peale was made
at Valley Forge, on a piece of old bed
ticking. The original of this picture has
recently been secured by the State Nor
mal of Pennsylvania, and placed in one
of the halls at Westchester. The pic
ture shows the General in-uniform, and
is satd to be one of the most attractive
of his many portraits. The artist, Peale,
held that it was exceedingly difficult to
paint a good likeness of Washington be
cause his face expressed so much, and
.the expression changed so often.
Painted by Foreigners.
The great American general was
painted by artists of all nationalities;
French, German, Austrian, English, and
others. Some of the foreign artists per
\sistedin painting his ns a Roman gene
Iral, wearing a toga and having his hair
short with the Roman fillet around his
head. •
Professor Dunn showed a picture of
the celebrated Floudon statue of Wash
ington, the original of which now stands
in the rotunda of the state capitol of
Virginia. Bust replicas of this statue
are placed in many buildings throughout
the United States, and the head used
on our postage stamps is a copy of the
head of Houdon’s figure. A replica of
the whole figure is to be presented to
England together with a copy of the
celebrated Lincoln by St. Gaudens,
One of the ' pictures which Professor
'Dunn thinks is the niflst attractive of
all is called “A Human Washington.”
This picture, painted by Peale, shows
Washington in uniform; but. in the face
(is a wonderful softness combined with
strength with little of the austerity that
(Continued on Page 4.)
flection To Be Held March 9;
All Members May Vote.
Nominations were announced yesterday
for officers of tlie Y. W. C. A. for tbe
doming year. The election will be held
Wednesday, March 9, at the bungalow
from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. All members
of the association will be able to vote
tegarless of any church affiliation. *
Following are the nominees: Presi
dent, Eleanor Spall; Vice Prisidenfe,
Jean Mackenzie, Ruth Flegal; Secretary,
Emily Veasy, Charlotte Clark; Treas
urer, Florence Furuset, Elsie Lawrence;
undergraduate representative, Clyde
Schubel, Margaret Smith.
Five members of the advisory board
will also be elected, four for a period of
three years and one to fill the unex
pireds. term of Mrs. H. A. Clark. The
following have been nominated: Mrs.
John Stark Evans, Mrs. Robert Pres
cott, Mrs. L. P. Hubbs, Mrs. L. L.
Lewis and Mrs. C. A. E. Whitton to take
the place of Mrs. Clark.
Jean Mackenzie and Ruth Lane will
have charge of the ballots.
Representative of National Workers and
Other Prominent Persons to
Be Present.
Final plans for the annual Y. W. C.
A. banquet at the Hotel Osburn, Wednes
day, March 9, at 6:15 o’clock, were made
at a meeting of the cabinet Monday even
ing. The results of the election of of
ficers for the coming year which takes
place the same day will be announced.
The tickets will be given out to the
different houses some time this week,
and the girls are asked to turn them in
by next Monday. They will be 75c a
plate. Margaret Smith and Nancy Fields
will have charge of the sale of tickets.
It is expected that the banquet will
be larger this year than ever before, ac
cording to Miss Dinsdale, secretary. The
guest of honor will be u representative
of the National workers of the associa
tion. Other prominent persons have been
University of Washington, March 1.—
That the precentage of sorority women
leaving the University during their col
lege course is much smaller than the
percentage for tbe entire University
during the sanity time, has been proved
by satistics, compiled by Dean of Wo
men Ethel Hunley Coldwell.
Internal Conditions in Japan
To Be Topic Thursday.
Professor Eldon Griffin, instructor in
Oriental history in the University of
Oregon, former member of the faculty
of the National (College of Japan, and
member of the American Historical As
sociation, will address the regular stu
dent body assembly Thursday morning
on the topic “Internal Conditions in
As an instructor for three years in
the National College of Japan, Frofessor
Griffin had ample opportunity to study
| at first hand the social, economic and
commercial conditions of modern Japan,
and his wide acquaintance with many
'prominent Japanese citizens and his dis
cussion with them of some of the prob
lems of the Orient that have a direct
bearing on the Pacific coast, has quali
fied him to speak with authority on a
subject that holds a critical interest at
this time.
The present shifting economice and po
litical conditions of the Orient and their
possible connection with the United
States will be touched upon by Professor
Griffin in his address.
Professor Griffin is a graduate of
Harvard and later took post-graduate
work at Stanford University and has
been a member of the University of Ore
gon faculty since the fall term.
Washington’s New Literary Magazine
Sells 3000 Copies.
University of Washington, March 1.
,—The Columns, Washington’s new lit
erary magazine, came off the press this
week with such success that within two
days the entire output of three thousand
copies were sold. The new monthly
publication is designed to deal with
student activities and problems, feature
material of the university, and short
stories of Washington life. The name
was taken from the University, tradi
tional columns, now on the campus from
the University’s first building, erected in
♦ The following men are to report ♦
♦ at Kincaid Field, 4:00 p. m., today, ♦
♦ in addition to those announced in ♦
♦ yesterday’s Emerald: ♦
♦ Willis Blakely, Hubert Booth, ♦
♦ Gibson Bowles, Joseph Brack, Don ♦
♦ Bradford, John Brady, Harold ♦
♦ Brown, John Bryson, Fred Buck, ♦
♦ Steve Bugar. ♦
Cougars Load 15 to 13 End of
First Half; Rally Is
Staged by Locals.
Pacific Coast Schedule End
ed; Willamette Here
for Week-end.
Washington State, leading by a score
of 15 to 13 was tinable to withstand the
onslaughts of the Lemon-Yellow scoring
combination in the latter part of a fast
gnme at the Armory last night, and the
Oregon quintet, added the second game of
the two game series with the Cougars to
the string of victories. The final score
stood 35 to 28, Oregon marking up 22
points in the last half while the Cougars
were amassing 13.
The latter period of the contest was
by far the faster of the two and both
teams took on new life, playing a superb
game of basketbull. The first half was
slow and made doubly so by the large
number of fouls made by both teatns.
Rockey was again the star of the Cougar
quintet on hooping long and difficult
shots and had seven field baskets to his
- credit when the final whistle blew, six
of which were made fn the last half.
Priel playing the opposite forward for
the Cougars hooped two from the floor
in the first period. All of the Washing
ton State points in the final period were
made by Rockey with the exception of
one converted foul by Melvor.
“Hunk” Gets Five Baskets.
“Hunk” Latham for Oregon was close
on Rockey’s heels in the latter period,
hooping five field baskets from the floor
and making six of the two point markers
during the game. “Doc” Bohier at
tempted to stop “Hunk” in the final
period by sending Loomis, who had been
taken out early in the game from a guard
position, into China’s plaqe against the
Oregon center, but his efforts were in
vain. Durno, was as usual, *Oregon’s
high point man, scorifig 19 points for
the Lemon-Yellow five^ Beller and Marc
Latham each aunexed a field goal in the
Bcllar ad Reinhart worked their de
fense combination on the Cougar passes
td a good effect and played a consistent
guarding game against Rockey and Friel,
the two fast Washington State forwards.
Melvor played a consistent game for the
visitors and slipped two field baskets
over in the initial period, in addition to
converting four free throws.
Friel, W. S. C. Scores First.
Friel annexed the first field basket * '
the game, although Durno followed
shortly afterwards, and two free throws
converted by the Oregon captain placed
the Lemon-Yellow in the lead. Friel and
Rockey each chalked up a field goal and
this coupled with the two that Melvor
slipped in and one by Ciena put the Cou
gars in the lead, although the repeated
fouling by the Cougars gave Oregon
many chances at free .throws which
Durno made good. Kddie Durno and
“Hunk” Latham did all the scoring for
Oregon in the initial period, Durno get
ting two field goals and converting 7 out
of 10 attempts for free throws and
“Hunk” getting one goal from the floor.
Durno added two more field baskets
to the Oregon score in the latter period
and converted his four free throws, while
“Hunk” Latham garnered five field bas
kets and Marc Latham and Beller each
hooped one.
Willamette Coming. ‘
Last night’s game was the final game
for the Oregon quintet in the Pacific
Coast conference, and the two wins over
Washington State places the Lemon-Yel
low quintet with the University of Wash
ington in second place in the conference
percentage column. Both Washington
and Oregon have won 8 and lost 4 games.
But two games remain in the Northwest
conference schedule and these will be
played against Willamette University
here on Friday and Saturday nights of
this week.
The score last night follows:
Oregon—35. Wash. State—28.
Durno 10.F.Rockey 14
M. Latham 2.F.Friel 4
H. Latham 12.C.C-isna 2
Beller 2.0.Melvor 8
Substitutions: W. S. C.; King for
Loomis, Loomis for Cisna.
Referee: Ralph Coleman, O. A. C.