Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 28, 1921, Image 1

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Score 16-12; Contest Is Loose
Throughout and Marked
With Errors.
Aggies Start Rally In Last of
Ninth Inning But Fail
to Match Score.
Oregon’s first-year aggregation took
over the long end of a 16-12 score from
the O. A. C. rooks in a loosely played
contest, staged on Cemetery Ridge, yes
terday afternoon.
The frosh started things off in the first
inning by making six runs without an
out. The first three men up to bat sin
gled. W. Johnson connected with the
pill for a two-bagger, scoring two, the
next two men were safe on first and
Ringle poled out a home run with the
bases full, for four more. Rogenovich.
the rook twirler, tightened up after al
lowing five hits and six runs and the
inning ended with two men on bases.
One tally was the best the frosh could
do in the last of the second. W. Johnson
got on by an overthrow, T. Johnson poled
out a two-sack hit and DeArmond with
a single brought in a run. In the third
canto the rooks scored. Perry took free
transportation to first and crossed the
pan on Garber’s double.
The frosh again took the helm and beat
the. offerings of Rogenovich for three
more. Sorsby knocked a pop fly and
made first on an error. Knight fol
lowed with a high one to the center field
er, who muffed it. Baldwin’s two-bagger
coupled with an overthrow home, let
Sorsby in for the tenth tally.
Tn the last of the fourth, Sorsby leaned
on a beaut, landing it out in the garden
far enough to make a complete circuit of
the diamond. A swatfest for the Aggies
then took place. Two men got on, on
bingles to the infield, and a third was
walked, filling up the bases. Gill scored
on a passed ball and Rippy lifted a high
fly to left field which was hobbled and
Rogenovich and Rati crossed the plate
Tegart took the position on the mound
for the rooks and before he could get his
south wing working smoothly. T. Johnson
clouted out a three-bagger, scoring Rin
gle. who had singled ahead of him. Doug
lass brought in Johnson with a hot
In the first of the eighth, Ran coupled
with the horsehide for three bases, forc
ing Rogenovich in for a score, Rippy
bringing Rau in with a double.
The frosh added two more scores in
the last of the eighth on two errors and
a bobble. T. Johnson got in on an over
throw, Knight scored Sorsby on a muffed
ball and Baldwin scored Knight on an
(Continued on Page 4)
Glenn Stanton and Irving Smith, 1920
Graduates, to Accompany
Unit to France.
A. Glenn Stanton and Irving Smith,
both graduates of the class of 1920.
will sail next month for France as mem
bers of the Massachusetts Institute of
.technology unit of the American stu
dents’ reconstruction association. This
organization is made up of about 50 men
selected from this school and the archi
tectural schools of Harvard. Columbia.
Cornell, Pennsylvania, Princeton and
lale. Stanton, who is secretary for the
unit, will be one of the three men who
will leave on June 9 to make plans for
the remainder of the party. i
The work of the unit will be under the
direction of the French government and
will be concerned with the rebuilding of
the area devastated by the war. The
members of the unit are given opportu
nity to travel extensively and will have
some time to study the famous struc
tures of France.
Design Will Be Entered In
Beaux Arts Competition.
Peter Jensen and Fred L. Abbott re
ceived the two foreign skteches offered
as prizes by Professor Louis Rosenberg
for student, work in the school of archi
tecture and allied art. The work of Ab
bott, which is a design for an entrance
to a large business building, will be en
tered in the Beaus Arts competition in
New York in which will be exhibited the
work of students from many schools of
architecture and the atdiers of the
Beaux Arts Institute of Design.
■ Jensen received the award in the up
perclass division for the best design for
a small modern bank. He also received
first honorable mention for the upper
class problem of designing a wall foun
tain. Charles Wilson received first hon
orable mention for designing the best en
trance tp a colonade.
Dell Hinson received first mention for
his design of a sea shore cottage. For
the best work in examples of the Corin
thian and Ionic order in the freshman
study of Greek, first honorable mention
was given to Ruth Holmes.
About 70 drawings were judged. Jos
eph Jaeobberger and William llolford.
architects of Portland, acted as judges
for the exhibit.
The engagement of Genevieve Clancy
to .Tack Dundore was announced Thurs
day evening at the Gamma Phi Beta
house. Both Miss Clancy and Mr. Dun
dore are members of the senior class and
live in Portland. Miss Clancy is very
prominent in music circles on the campus.
Mr. Dundore is a member of Kappa Sig
ma fraternity and active in student af
Coasting down the snow-covered hills
above the Lucky Boy mine 50 miles up
the McKenzie was* one of the frolics en
joyed by the four girls who hiked beyond
the mine last week-end.
Margaret Russell, Harriet. Hudson,
Muriel Meyers and Borothy Miller start
ed for the Lucky Boy mine at 4 o clock
last Thursday afternoon. By supper time
they had gone three miles beyond Thurs
ton, so when they saw a good-looking
barn they decided to camp there for the
night. “The rats were awfully noisy,
especially when they ran up and down
the walls.” complained one of the hik
ers, “so places for sleeping next to the
wall weren’t very popular. We got up at
5 the next morning and it was raining,
so we had to wear our ponchos. M e
weren’t very comfortable, because the
ponchos flapped so in the wind, and w e
had heavy packs and our rolls of blank
ets besides,” was the way one of the gitls
told of Friday morning’s jaunt.
“We all got a lift from Nimrod to Blue
River,” Muriel Meyers explained, “so
we reached there about, 2 in the after -
noon. We bought some provisions and
stayed around there for nearly an hour.
Then we started for the mountain. It
was the longest five miles I ever walked
—the path was rocky and we all had
heavy packs, but we reached the Luck..
Boy mine by 5:30, cooked supper on an
Girls Enjoy Snow Sports
On Hike to Lucky Boy Mine
old stove and slept on the porch of one
of the houses of the mine.”
It was at Treasure mine, a mile and
a half above Lucky Boy. that the hikers
first saw snow, and at a mile above
Treasure mine the snow was deep enough
for coasting. “We found some boards,
so coasted down the hills with them,
was Muriel’s description of the sleds
used. Besides coasting, an old tunnel
was explored by the light of a candle.
The tunnel had caved in. so the exploieis
couldn’t tell, they said, where it was sup
posed to lead to.
Lucky Boy was again the camping
place for Saturday night, and at 0 o’clock
Sunday morning, the hikers started down
the mountain. “That was the shortest
five miles I ever walked,” Muriel com
mented. on the hike from Lucky Boy to
Blue River. “We reached Blue River by
8-:!0 and there got a ride to Nimrod. We
bought bread and potatoes and came
back across the ferry and when we had
walked five miles farther got another
lift this time on a wood truck. After
the man with the truck turned off the
road we walked on for about three miles
and then some prospectors gave us a
lift to within two miles of Thurston.
The last “lift” of the trip was given
by T E Hudson, Harriet Hudson’s fath
er. who met the girls at Thurston in his
car and brought them into Eugene.
Prominent Educators of State
Are Among Speakers
On ProgTam.
Music Furnished By Orchestra
and Glee Club; Original
Plays Given.
Moll known educators of the state
were among the speakers on the program
at the opening and dedication of the new
school of education and University high
school yesterday afternoon at the high
school auditorium.
Dean H. D. Sheldon, of the school of
education, had charge of the program
and presided over the exercises. The
invocation was offered by Dean E. C.
Sanderson, of the Eugene Bible Univer
sity. T. R. Cole, assistant superintendent
of the Seattle schools, discussed in an
address the future in secondary educa
tion. D. A. Grout, superintendent of
schools in Portland, and E. F. Carleton,
superintendent of Eugene schools, gave
brief addresses on subjects relating to
education. President P. L. Campbell and
J. A. Churchill, state superintendent of
public instruction, were to have given
addresses, but were unable to be pres
ent. Music was furnished by the high
school glee club and orchestra, under
the direction of Mrs. Anna Landsbury
Beck, of the school of music.
Booklets and Posters Exhibited.
After the program the two new build
ings were open to inspection by the visi
tors. In the classrooms of the Univer
sity high school were numerous exhibits
prepared by the students. Illustrated
booklets and small posters gave an idea
of the work done in the English and
French classes. The civics class exhib
its consisted of maps, diagrams and pos
ters. The postal club showed on inter
esting collection made throughout the
year. In the art room were exhibits of
work done by the students in manual
training, weaving, basketry and design.
Girl students in the junior department
had dyed the hangings in the art room,
and the boys of the manual training class
made the frame to a picture bought by
the students for the room, Whistler’s
“Battersea Bridge.”
Ethel Wakefield Coaches Plays.
A playlet written by one of the high
school students was one of the features
of the evening’s program, of which the
high school had charge. This was a
fantasy entitled “While the World’s
Asleep,” written by Alfons Korn, a soph
omore. who played the lead. It served
as a curtain-play. The one-act play.
“Neighbors,” by Zona Gale, was put on
by members of the dramatics club, from
which the cast for the other play was
drawn. Both plays were coached by
Miss Ethel Wakefield, ’20, who is in
structor in dramatics and public speak
ing at the high school.
Parents of the students, educators of
the state, and friends of the University
and high school were invited to attend
Among the schoolmen from out of town
who were present were J. G. Imel, super
intendent of schools at Grants Pass; D.
A. Grout, superintendent of the Portland
schools, and T. II. Cole, assistant super
intendent of the Seattle schools.
honorary to install
Constitution and By-Laws of Phi Lamb
da Beta Are Discussed.
The constitution and by-laws of Pi
Lambda Theta, national education hon
orary. were reviewed and discussed by
members of the woman’s education club
at their meeting Thursday night in the
woman’s club room on the third floor of
the Woman’s building.
Pi Lambda Theta will be installed on
the 10th or Uth of next month. Defi
nite plans for the installation will be
made later.
The Lemon-Yellow baseball team
dropped their first game at Cor
» vallis yesterday afternoon to the
Aggies by a 14-5 score. TV see
* ond game of the two-game series is «
♦ to be played today. The Oregon ♦
nine was handicapped by the loss of ♦
» Kniulsen. who was unable to nc
+ company the team.
ruuipw".’ a. a. a.
P. J. McAuley, of Meier &
Frahk Co-, Quotes Figures
In Talk to Class.
Problems of Modern Concerns
In Pushing Sales Are
A billion dollars is being spent annual
ly by business concerns in the United
States for advertising purposes, accord
ing to P. J. McAulcy, advertising mana
ger for Meier & Frank Company, of
Portland, in bis talk yesterday to the
advertising clnss. Mr. McAuley told of
the problems confronting the department
store in its newspaper advertising.
A large amount of the billion dollars
has been contributed by the department
stores, said the speaker. Tt is the con
tention of some critics that 75 per cent
of this is wasted. Tt will be a matter
for future generations to lower this per
centage to 50 or even 25 per cent, he
said. Citing the instance of his own
store, Mr. McAuley stated that Meier &
Frank alone had spent nearly $525,000
in one year in the four leading Portland
dailies. This amount is supposed to rep
resent approximately two per cent of
the total business. The ratio runs from
two to ten per cent, however, depending
upon the business. One problem which
must be taken into eonsiderntion is the
fact that the stores must now sell goods
bought at high prices to buy again at the
prevailing low prices.
A store becomes identified with the
type of advertising used, Mr. McAuley
stated. Some deal principally with im
mediate sales copy, which is expected to
bring quick results. Comparative prices
are generally used in this type of copy.
Institutional advertising, such as showing
a picture of the building, but not quoting
prices, is being used to a certnin extent.
The season helps to determine the char
acter of the advertising. The anniver
sary sale was explained in detail, the
speaker telling of the preparations made
for it months in advance.
For the daily advertising, a definite
schedule is arranged. Copy must be in
the manager’s office several days in ad
vance of the time it is to appear. Space
is regulated by copy and not by rules,
each department being given the amount
of space if requires. Much editing of
this copy is needed, ns it is sent in by
the heads of the departments and con
tains facts as to the amount, of goods
and the prices. The display is varied ns
much as possible, a bnlance not being
deemed necessary. Three proofs are
taken of each advertisement.
The present tendency is to eliminate
comparative prices as the advertisement
is not now regarded ns a trick to get
business. There is much insistence that
the advertisement be correct. The cost,
length of time the goods have been on
band and the actual value must he taken
into consideration when "the prices are
Will Enroll at Columbia For Summer
Work in Sociology.
Doan Elizabeth Fox will leave immedi
ately after commencement to enroll for
work in Columbia University summer
school. As yet she does not know defi
nitely under whom she will study, but
her work will be in the sociology depart
Plans for the summer also include a
visit with her father in New York City
and “other members of the family who
are scattered from New England ito
Georgia.” as Dean Fox expressed it.
Since the change in dates of the sailing
of the steamer Ueopoldina, she will not
make the trip to Europe, ns she had
Dean Fox will returned to the campus
early in September. During her absence
Miss Gladys Johnson will have charge
of the secretarial work in the office.
President P. L. Campbell is in Port
land today and will deliver the principal
address before the annual “University
Day” luncheon of the Portland ( ivie
League at the Benson hotel. ' Other
members of the University faculty are on
the same program.
Seat Sale Promise* to Be Heavy; $600
Cleared at Performance
In Eugene.
The senior play, “Nothing But the
Truth.’’ will he presented at the Grand
theatre in Salem, Friday, June II, ac
cording to an announcement issued Fri
day by John Houston, director.
The play went so well in Eugene and
so many reports of its “almost profes
sional quality” have gone abroad that
the seniors decided to try it out in new
fields. Lyle Bartholomew, who has one
of the leads, is taking care of the adver
tising in the Capital City, and according
to reports the seat sale is going to be
Oregon alumni in Salem are co-operat
ing to put the play across and their sup
port insures it success.
The players will leave next Friday
afternoon by auto and expect to arrive
in Snletn in time for dinner. They will
probably not attempt the trip back until
the following day.
A financial report of the production of
"Nothing But the Truth” last week shows
about $1000 taken in and nearly $000
cleared. This money will go into the
senior memorial fund.
Criticisms on the play have ail been
favornble and the players of the class of
'21, who will appear for the University
for the last time next Friday, will prob
ably have a large audience.
mini active
Year’s Work Reviewed; Many
Take Lively Part.
Over $10,(MX) in employment, the Uni* I
versity handbook or “Frosh bible,” eight!
social events including the big Stng Mix
and the Y. M.-Y. W. Carnival, a well-used
and attractive hut, a series of all-uni
versity meetings, and the new Yr school
are oulstanding features shown by the
report of the year’s work of the Y. M.
C. A. that has just been issued from
the hut.
Fred B. Smith, Sherwood Eddy, Win.
E. Sweet, Dr. Winfield Scott Hall and
many others, from a list of speakers
that cannot, be surpassed by any other
university in the country and the Y was
justified in bringing them to Oregon for
they met a real reception and interest
on the campus. This interest, in turn,
was not wasted, for Fred B. Smith ex
pressed the feeling of all of tljein when
he said after his afternoon men’s meet-'
iug in the hut: “I have never seen aj
finer bunch of men together at one!
New students were taken care of by
the Y in several different wuys. A
letter was written by an Oregon man to
each new man during the summer, wel
coming him to Oregon and telling him
of the arrangements being made for his
reception. Committees met all the trains
and took care of the men’s baggage, di
rected them around and helped them get
Sixteen upperelasfimen Jiavc iserved
on the cabinet of the association, includ
ing five members of the student council
and seven house presidents or managers.
In addition to these 56 men forming the
Friendship Council, and representing ev
ery living organization and all other men.
met every other week to direct the pro
ti »i -l*v
There arc 10 other items in the report
which show real accomplishments in
varied fields.
Growth of Profession and Its Relation
to Business Discussed.
Nearly 250 students attended the spe
cial assembly of the school of commerce
Thursday morning to listen to the mes
sage brought by Arthur Berridge, of
Portland, and one of the best accounting
men in the northwest.
Mr. Berridge told of the growth of
his profession, and of its close relation
to the business world. Mr. Berridge is
not a college man, but has read widely,
and is said by those who attended the
assembly to be one of the most enter
taining of speakers.
Mrs. John Tremaine Trvon, ’Of), was
a visitor on the campus yesterday. Mrs
Tryon is the daughter of Darwin Bris
tow, 'SO, of Eugene. She is leaving for
her home in Vancouver. Washington.
Sunday, accompanied by her sister, Helen
Phi Mu Alpha Will Take In
Mu Zeta Kappa, Word
Comes From East.
Ceremony to Be Held In Two
Weeks; Thirty Members
In Organization.
, A chapter v>f Phi Mu Alpha, national
honorary music fraternity, has been
granted Mu Zeta Kappg, local organize*
tion. according to a communication from
Justin E. Williams, supreme president of
the national, read at a luncheon held by
Mu /eta Kappa at the Anchorage yester
day noon. It is expected that the na
tional chapter will be installed within the
next two weeks.
Sinfonin. as the national fraternity is
usually known, is the oldest, and largest
of organizations of its kind. It. was or
ganized in 1808 in the New England Con
servatory in Boston. The granting of
the locnl chapter is regarded as one of
the greatest recognitions of the rank of
University school of music that has been
made, since the standards of the orga
nization are high. The chapter at the
University of Washington, the only other
one on the const, was installed last Feb
Local Recently Organized.
Mu Zeta Kappa was organized last
February for the purpose of petitioning
Sinfonin. Those taking part in the or
ganization were the men who belonged
to the Oregon Music Council, members
of the faculty of the school of music, and
students actively interested in music on
the campus.
Justin Williams was a classmate and
friend of Professor Boland A. Coon in
the New Englnnd Conservatory. They
were associated in the editorship of the
conservatory publication. While nt the
school, Mr. Coon became acquainted with
n number of the lenders in the frater
nity, among them Ossin Mills, the founder
of the organization. He died only a few
months ago, Mr. Coon said.
Organization Branches Out.
At the time of the founding of the fra
ternity, neeoording to Mr. Coon, the plan
was to expand only among conservator
ies of music. The promotion of Ameri
can music was the object, of the orga
nization. A change in policy has since
been made whereby chapters are granted
universities ns well ns conservatories. It
was found. Mr. Coon said, that the great
est good could be done by cidtivating
a taste for music among those who were
going into other professions. An intel
ligent. interest in music on the part of
men in all professions, men who would
go out to become factors in the music
of their communities, is now promoted
by the fraternity.
The interest in American music is still
promoted by the awarding every year of
a prize for the best composition by n
young American. Prize certificates are
also given members of Sinfonia for com
positions and essays on musical subjects.
Installation Plans Forming.
The greatest work to ho dono on tho
campus is in tho activo support of tho
conoorts of artists who appear horo.
said Mr. Coon. Shortly after tho forma
tion of tho local society, Charles K. Lut
ton. national officer of Sinfonia, in an
address at a luncheon said that ho ex
pected to hoar from tho Oregon chap
ter as ho had already heard from the
music school.
Plans are being formed now for the
installation of the local chapter: Offi
cers of Mu Zeta Kappa are Maurice
Ebon, president; Glen Morrow, secretary
treasurer, and Ralph lloebor and Joe
Ingram, members of a standing couimiV
too. Members from the school of music
faculty are l>an John J. Landsbury.
John Stark Evans, Leland A. Coon and
Rex T’nderwood.
Student members are Wayne Akers,
Ransom McArthur, George Hopkins.
Charles Huggins, Harris Ellsworth, Mart
Howard, George Stearns, Carl Newbury.
Romoy Cox. John Anderson, Herbert
Hacker, Arthur Campbell, Dan Woods,
Aubrey Furry, Guy Sacre, Arthur John
son, Ralph MoClaflin. Meryl Doming,
Frank Jue, Ralph Poston, Karl Leslie.
Curtis Phillips. Crecene Fariss. Hal
Simpson. Raymond Rums, Frank Short,
John Gavin, Wilson Hailey and Nelson