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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1921)
TO STUDENT OFFICES
Latham Forced to. Withdraw
Candidacy Because of
COMMITTEE IN CHARGE
OF BALLOTING NAMED
Five Members to Work One
Hour Shift at Polls; Heavy
Vote Looked For.
Hans for handling today’s election are
based upon the presumption that the
total vote will be above that cast in any
previous A. S. U. O. election. Twenty
students are on the list of those who
will superintend the election, serve at
booths during the voting and count votes
Voting will be from 10 until 2 today.
The ballots went to press at 3 o’clock
yesterday afternoon, after being held up
by several technical details involving the
names of some candidates. The order
of offices will be the same as that used
by the Emerald in its daily list of nom
inees. including the alphabetical order
Hugh Latham, who Was nominated for
the position of junior man on the ex
ecutive council, was forced to withdraw
his name from the list of candidates.
Latham is on probation this term, and
a faculty ruling prevents any one proba
tion from holding a student office. This
leaves the race for this office between
Ralph Couch and .Timmy King.
Ila Nichols In Race.
The name of Ila Nichols, candidate for
senior woman on the student council
has been accidently withheld from the
list of candidates run in the columns of
the Emerald daily. Her name is included
today, and will be included ou the ballot
Technically, Neil Morfitt was not a
candidate for senior man on the student
council until yesterday afternoon, al
though he was nominated for the office
last Thursday. Although lie had been
attending classes, he had failed to reg
ister in school this term,-and not being
(Continued on Page 3.)
MEET AFTER 26 YEARS
Rockford College Women Renew Friend
ship On Oregon Campus.
A friendship of 20 years ago was re
newed on the Oregon campus last week
end when Mrs. R. C. Mylne, of Mc
Minnville, and Mrs. E. S. Rolfe. of Eu
gene, met here during the opening of the
Woman’s building. Mrs. Mylne and Mrs.
Rolfe were classmates at Rockford Col
lege. Rockford, Illinois, in 1895, and
bad not met since that time.
A short time ago Mrs. Mylne learned
through friends that Mrs. Rolfe was liv
ing in Eugene, but was unable to learn
her address. She wrote to her and sent
the letter in the general delivery. Mrs.
Rolfe received it and a meeting was ar
ranged. Mrs. Mylne was the guest of
her daughter, Margaret, at Susan Camp
NEW REVISED LIST FOR
Junior Man (two year term):
Senior Woman (one year term):
Senior Men (three):
Senior Women (two):
Elaine Cooper #
I la Nichols
Junior Man (two):
Junior Woman (one):
Sophomore Man (one):
Editor, Oregon Daily Emerald—
ED IS DEFEATED
Visitors Succeed In Taking’
But One Set.
The Lemon-Yellow tennis squad, using
inly one first team man, defeated Reed
College in a dual meet yesterday after
loon on the local courts.
Westerman, of the first team laid low
he mighty Stiffen in a two-set match.
1-2 and 7-5. In his doubles in which he
ilayed with Culbertson, Stiffen and Blew,
f Reed, were defeated, 6-4, 6-3. Garrett
nd Willaims. Oregon, also beat White
nd Durham. 6-2, 6-3, in two hard fought
ets. In the singles Garrett defeated
Vhite, of Reed, 6-3 and 6-2. and Stark
weather came out strong and beat Dur
am. of Reed, 4-6, 6-1, and 6-2.
The only Reed victory was when Blew
f Reed, won his match with Frank Jue
l a battle which resulted in a 8-6 and
On Saturday the local courts will again
ee net. action when Westerman and
>mith will meet Catlin Wolford and Wal
er Goss, both former state champions
’his match will be the last played by the
iregon men before enterting the Pacific
'oast Conference meet the next week.
Naterlin Is Not Candidate;
Rumor Slightly Exaggerated
Yesterday morning the Campus Cynic
pleaded for one scandal connected with
student elections. Perhaps this isn’t a
scandal, but it is an interesting story. It
is the case of Andrew (“Mutt”) Naterlin
versus the associated students, et al.
^aid Mr. Naterlin would have been a
candidate for vice-president. The associ
ated students, as represented by Elmer
1‘endell, in charge of elections, Carlton
> avagp, president, and Lyle Bryson, sec
retary. decreed otherwise—Mr. Naterlin
would not be a candidate.
Lean W. G. Hale, as presiding judge,
rendered a one or two minute decree
favoring the defendants, and Mr. Xater
i>n s name will not appear on the ballot.
fhursday, it appears, following the reg
'dar nominating assembly, several friends
“f Mr. Naterlin got together, framed a
Petition nominating him for vice-presi
dent, and slipped it in the campus mail
addressed to Miss Lyle Bryson. Also
'Deluded was a petition nominating Dean
flurd for senior man on the student coun
cil . The petitions were mailed Thurs
day evening. ■
d he final date for the filing of nomi- i
Dating petitions was set for 6 o’eloek Sat
urday evening, instructions to that effect
being in the A. S. U. 0. constitution.
I’hc campus mail service delivered the
ictitiou.s in the “B” box in the basement
if Johnson hall, and there they remained
intil Monday morning. Question: Were
the petitions filed on time and were Mr
N'aterlin and Mr. Ilurd constitutionally
Mr. Xaterlin insisted that he was.
\[r. Hurd was not insistent and declined
to press his case. Mr. Xaterlin decided
:o investigate the why and wherefore of
:iis nomination not being a nomination
that being the attitude of the representa
tives of the associated students.
The matter was taken to Dean Hale
\fter briefly reviewing the case, he gave
lie opinion that the nomination was not
, nomination, and that Mr. Xaterlin was
lot a candidate. Decision was therefore
•endered for the associated students, as
•epresented by Mr. Savage. Mr. Pendell
ind Miss Bryson.
Arguments of both sides consumed the
treater part of one evening, and an hour
iefore breakfast yesterday morning. As
i solace and balm to the representatives
if the associated students, it was later
liseovered that Mr. Xaterlin was on pr<Y
mtion. and that being on probation, he
vould not be allowed to be a candidate
or a student office, faculty regulations
FOR SEASON'S FIRST
NOME TRUCK MEET
0.A.C.-Oregon Dual Contest tc
Be Initial Varsity Event
On Hayward Field.
LIST OF OFFICIALS
FOR SATURDAY GIVEN
T. M. Dunn, A.A.U. Secretary
To Be Referee; Big Crowd
With all entries in, officials selected,
and the field in good shape, all is in
readiness for the first track meet of the
home season, the Oregon-O. A. C. dual
meet. Saturday on Hayward field.
Some 35 men will represent Oregon
Agricultural College at the meet, while
Bill Hayward has selected a like number
of entries for the varsity. Weather in
dications promise a fast field for the
first varsity track meet to be held on
the new Hayward field oval.
Arrangements are to be made to handle
a large crowd for the meet, it being ex
pected that a number of students will
journey over from Corvallis for the meet.
Oregon may have may have a rooting
section in the bleachers, according to
present plans, while the University band
v ill be on hand to furnish musicietwecn
I events. ™
Bill Hayward, as usual, declines’to
predict the result of the meet, but those
in close touch with botli teams are of
the opinion that neither O. A. C. nor
Oregon will have a walkaway. Indica
tions are that strategy will count in the
final score, as both teams are well
stocked with sure point-winners in sev
eral events. The entries for each event
are as follows:
100 and 220—Larsen, Hemenway and
Oberteuffer, Oregon; Snook, Jennings
and Cook, O. A. C.
440 yard—Sunderleaf, Collins and Lu
cas, Oregon; Rose, Kellogg, Richert and
Jacobson, O. A. C.
120 high hurdles—Kuhnhausen, Mc
Kinney and Nunn, Oregon; Draper and
C'awliug, O. A. C.
-20 low hurdles—Hemenway, Kuhn
hausen and McKinney, Oregon; Goodale
Swarthout and Seiberts, O. A. C.
Half-mile—Walk ley, Wyatt, Pettier
and Akers, Oregon; Sims, Hollinger,
Deigh, Connett and Stone, O. A. C.
Mile—Walkley, Koepp and Kays, Ore
gon; Scea, Low and Whilliff, O. A. C.
, Two mile—Blackburn and WaJkle.v,
Oregon; Hobert, McCormick and New
house. O. A. C.
Relay—Sunderleaf, Collins, Lucas,
Wyatt aud Havslip, Oregon; O. A. C. en
tries not given.
High jump—Blackaby and Jensen, Ore
gon; Madsen, Draper aud Seiberts, O.
Running broad jump—Kuhnhausen.
Bowles aud Blackaby. Oregon; Seiberts
Ross and I’endall, O. A. C.
Shot put—Shields', Tuck, Brown and
St radian. Oregon; Powell. Luebkt aud
Hayden. O. A. C.
Pole vault—Ingle, Jensen aud Phillips
Oregon; Osburn, Garhart aud Drew, O.
Discus—Tuck, Brown, Shields and
Strachan. Oregon; Powell, Leubke and
Hayden, O. A. C.
Javelin—Jensen 'and Ingle, Oregon;
Dolton, Leubke and Damon. O. A. C.
The officials for the dual meet arc:
Referee—T. Morris Dunne, Secretary
A. A. U. *
Inspectors—Vic Bradesou, Edwin Dur
no. .T. M. Reynolds.
Judges of the finish—Colin V. Dy
ment. W. F. G. Thaclier, Earl Simmons.
E. M. Duffy.
Field judges—Walter Hummel, Cap
tain Everett "May. Shy Huntington, L. J.
Frank. Ed. Ward, Al. Runquist.
Timers—Raymond II. Wheeler, F. L.
Grannis. Robert Johnson.
Clerk of the course—Thomas Chap
Press Steward—Floyd Maxwell.
Marshals—Slim Crandall and the Or-j
ded of the “O.”
JOURNALIST MAKES VISIT.
H. T. Hopkins, bureau manager for
the International News Service at Port
land. visited the school of journalism
while in Eugene yesterday on business
for his organization. Mr. Hopkins, who
lately left the United Press for his pres
ent position, was among those who
pulled for Oregon at the ball game yes
Edwin Markham, Famous Poet,
Is Guest On Campus; Speaks
At University Forum Tonight
Edwin Markham, famous poet of the
west, will be a visitor to the campus to
dny and will speak this evening at the
^. At. C. A. hut. Mr. Markham comes
here at the invitation of the University
forum and his lecture tonight will be
under their auspices.
Markham, because of his influence and
the scope of his work, is ranked with
\> illiam Dean Howells, as one of the two
greatest American spiritual writers of the
present time. He was born in California,
and it was his poem, written in the great
southern state, “The Man With the
Hoe.” which made his name. This poem
although his most famous, is by no means
the extent of his work, was inspired by
Millet’s painting by the same name. The
first poem was written after the author
had seen a photographic copy of the
great picture, but when he saw the orig
inal, which was in the home of a San
Francisco millionaire, he became so ab
sorbed in the majesty of its despair, he
took up his original draft, expanding it
to the form in which it stands today.
Markham, according to George Hamlin
Fitch who tells of the American poet in
one of his books upon American writers
was a master of free blank verse. “He
thought,” says Fitch, “unconsciously in
this form of verse, although he was skill
ful in handling various poetical meters.”
Markham also did much in prose, and
has done much in this way to better
working conditions in the mills and fac
Markham spent, a large part of his life
in the state of Oregon, and during one
period lived at Oregon City. His visit
to the campus of the University will be
a short one, as he will remain only dur
ing the day and evening of his lecture.
“The Man With the Hoe,” Mr. Mark
(Continued on Page 4.)
Bleachers Near Anchorage to
Seat Four Hundred.
Lives of piggers all remind us,
Tliat in spring the love god becks,
I And in parting leave behind us,
Girlies’ pictures, cancelled checks.
With the building of n piggers’ para
dise on the banks of the mill race, a new
epoch of pigging has made its advent.
Up to the present time the grandstands
on Kincaid and Hayward fields have
served their purpose well; but the new
bleachers which are being constructed
by the Junior Week-end building com
mittee on the banks of the mill race
just above the Anchorage, bids fair to
surpass them as a piggers’ meeting place.
Tuttle dream the sturdy workers as
they drive the common nails into the
common boards that upon these selfsame
boards human destinies will be formed
and if the nails are not driven properly
human destinies may be changed, for ’tis
a known fact that a common little nail
coming into conteet with a less staple
material called cloth has changed many
a destiny. Love may be blind, but not
As'it. is the desire of the committee
that these bleachers remain for the use
of coming generations, let each laborer
go about his work diligently and with his
hammer make the mill race bleachers a
safe place to sit on.
Bleachers with a seating capacity of
400 are being constructed by the building
committee on the right bank of the mil!
race just above the Anchorage. Up to
this time no special arrangements were
made during Junior Week-ends to seat
the crowds attending the canoe fete, and
it is the opinion of Wayne Akers, canoe
fete chairman, that the presence of the
bleachers will attract a larger crowd this
POWERS NOW LOCATED
IN OREGON BUILDING
Visual Instruction Promoter Engrossed
With Arrangement of New Films
Which Are Arriving.
Alfred Powers, visual instruction pro
moter, who is at last happily situated
in his new quarters on the main floor
of the Oregon building, is now engrossed
with the arrangement of new films that
are arriving daily. The Olympic game
films are here from Chicago now and
will make their initial trip when they
are sent into Coos county this week.
Some of the Olympic pictures were taken
by Bill Hayward and others were taken
in the east, but they are all reported to
be fine pictures of the athletic contests
The raw films for the Junior Week-end
stunt arc here and Mr. Powers says that
there is every belief that the venture in
movies will be a thorough success for the
. The films sent out by the extension
d'visior are said to react about 40.000
people in the state of Oregon each month,
and as time goes on and more films are
available, it is expected that that record
will be broken.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI ELECTS.
Alpha Kappa Psi, national honorary
commerce fraternity, announces the elec
tion of Robert Callahan. James Say, John
M. MacGregor. Walter Cofoid, Carl New
bury and Spencer Collins.
1025 OHMS IRE
REDDY FOR BINDERY
Printing- Is Completed; First
Copies Next Week.
The Oregnna office is n quiet, unin
habited, peaceful sort of place these
days. No more are heard the clicking of
typewriters, the hurried call for scissors
and paste, or the noise of tearing paper,
and consultations of how this nnd that
would look. The prevailing quiet is not
due to the springtime weather nor to the
call of the outdoors, or to anything other
than tlint the 1921 Oregnna is off the
press nnd ready for the bindery. The
printing was completed Tuesday morning
and the first issues will be ready by next
About 1025 copies have been printed
which will be issued on the campus on ,
the Friday of Junior Week-end. The
University has ordered ISO copies to send
to the leading high schools througlior/ (
Something new seems to be the key- !
note throughout the book, for according 1
to IVanun McKinney, editor, the cover i
is entirely different this year, both in i
design nnd color from that of previous i
annuals issued at Oregon or at any other i
university. A new idea has been carried
out in the borders, nnd several surprises ■
are being sprung in the feature section '
both in the make-up and in the material i
More pages have been devoted to real 1
interesting material, said Miss McKinney, *i
rather than to the regular routing de- i
partment sections, more pictures are be- i
ing used of the University and of campus
activities, and there is less reading mat- :
tor. One thing tlint is especially notice
able iR the increased number of honor
societies and living organizations that ■
have been installed since Inst year, and i
occupy sections of the Oregana.
FOR SPEAKING DATES
Extension Division Sends Members of
Faculty to Appear at High
The lust six weeks of the spring term
are booked rather full for college pro
fessors with a knack for speaking, by |
the extension division. Some are making
extension visits to several schools and
still others will deliver the commencement
addresses at one or more.
Dean E. C. Robbins, of the school of l
business administration, is planning an i
extension trip next week. During his <
trip Dean Robbins expects to visit high <
schools in Hood River. The Dalles, Red- <
moud, Rend and PrineviUe. I
Professor Frederic Stanley Dunn is <
scheduled by the extension division to i
deliver the ‘commencement address before i
the graduating class of the Nehalem high
school. Nehalem is one of the towns in (
Coos county to which University pro- <
fessr.rs make a visit when in that part i
or the country. i
Earl Kilpatrick said today that Fro- |
fessor Fred L. Stetson was expected 1
home the last of this week from an ex- j
tended trip to the coast. >
ZETA KAPPA PSI TO ELECT. ,
The election of new members to Zota ]
Kappa Psi. national woman’s debating so- (
piety, will lake place next Monday even- ,
ing. At this meeting, a committee was ]
appointed to investigate the nominations j
for new members. (
BEATS ISUy 4-3
IN FUST OF SERIES
Homer by Knudsen at Start of
Contest is Responsible
for Oregon’s Runs.
AND LOCALS SUFFER
Visitors Score In Fourth and
Fifth Innings; Second
Game Is Today.
When Carl Knudsen stepped to the
plate in the first inning and picked out
one of Frid'a offerings, slamming it
clean over the center fielder’s head and
driving in two other runs besides mnking
the circuit himself, it looked as if Ore
gon had the first game of the series with
the Washington State Cougars complete
ly sewed up, but the Northerners staged
a comeback and won the contest by a
■t to 3 score. Friel settled down after
the first frame and allowed but two
more hits during the remainder of the
game, although it looked bad for the
Cougar twirler at the start.
M ashington State put across one run
in the fourth and three in the fifth inn
ing. and the scoring was completed. Ore
l's only chances came in the first, and
the varsity made good the opportunity
Sandberg was responsible for crossing the
Plate for the visitors in the fourth. Berg
issued him a walk and,he was advanced
dong the circuit by. Foster’s hit and an
Oregon error. Muller than sacrificed a
ong fly to right field and Sandberg
•umped across the plate on the throw-in.
ESvo errors contributed to the Washing
ton Staters’ score in the fifth. Friel go
ng to first on an error, Rockey singled
ind Friel came home -on a second error.
Sandberg, of the Washington State nine
mcceeded in clouting one of Berg’s of
ferings for the second home run of the
fame and Rockey #came across the plate
thead of him.
Varsity Makes Goo3 Start.
The varsity started good in the initial
lining, Finncran making first when King,
hi third base for the visitors, muffed a
varm one along the third base line. Base
hen bunted a slow one to the infield and
[■inneran was thrown out at second
teinhart then singled, advancing Baso
o second, when Knudsen clouted the
lecond ball over for a home run. Zini
nerman was walked by Friel, but the
lext two men were sent to the bench
ind the inning was over.
Oregon threatened again in tlifc sixth
vlien Zimmerman singled and Gamble
vas hit by a pitched ball. Leslie was
xsued a walk by the Cougar twirler
>ut the effort was in vain and the vlsi
ors tightened up, cutting off any pos
iihle scores. The Lemon-Yellow nine
dso threatened in the eighth but were
i.uiblc to get a score across after Ivnud
;er had reached third base.
Berg Pitches Good Game.
Art Berg pitched good ball for the
•amity, allowing but seven hits and puli
ng himself out of several tight holes,
n the seventh inning with the bases
nil, Art tightened up and fanned Mc
Donald, while Heller made a pretty peg
0 home and Leslie caught Handberg
1 hen he was trying to make the plate
(Continued on Page 3.)
CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB
DUE TO ARRIVE SUNDAY
Men Traveling In Four Autos; Concert
to B« Given Op Monday Night
In Eugene Theatre.
The University of California’s Men’s
llee Club, which is to give a concert at
he Eugene theatre on Monday night, is
xpected to arrive on the campus Suu
la.v afternoon or .Monday morning, ac
■ording to Don Davis, who is handling
lie local end of the performance. The
tub is traveling in four automobiles and
rill come to Eugene direct from Medford,
rliere a concert is being given.
This is the organization which made a
our of the Orient last year and it is
aid to be very good. Plans are now
mder way for a tour of the world and
is soon as enough capital has been ob
ained to finance the project the trip will
c undertaken. The present tour of the
tee club will include coast cities as far
iortli as British Columbia.
Arrangements for the entertainment
if the California organization w'hilc in
Sugene are under way and it is possible
hat the two glee clubs here will look
ifter the visitors. The concert was
looked by Wickes Glass, advance agent
or the glen club, who was on the campus
urly in April.