BED GROSS BOLL CULL KICK-OFF TO BE TUESDAY All Committees T o Meet At Villard Hall Monday Afternoon At 5 O’clock Co-ed Solicitors To Catch Each And Every Student During One Day Drive The committees are all appoint ed; a program has been arranged and everything is ready for the campus Bed Cross Roll call to tako place all day Tuesday, on the cam pus and in the living organizations. The drive is headed by Steele Winterer, general chairman. Oth er members of the directorate are Maurice Warnock, in charge of so liciting in the men’s houses, Connie Cleaver, in charge of soliciting in the women’s houses. Campus solici tation is under the direction of Carl Yreeland. Booths To Be Erected Booths will be erected on the campus under the direction of Ar leigh Read, and Jane BoDine has charge of the women who will soli cit at the new and old libraries and at the add building. Advertising, is being taken care of by Mert Foltz and publicity, Barbara Blythe. During the hours of nine and three, Tuesday, each of the follow ing houses is to have one girl every hour at the places appointed. Alpha Xi Delta—at the new li brary; Chi Omega, at the old li brary; Alpha Chi Omega—new li brary; Gamma Phi Beta—new li brary; Delta Gamma—add build ing; Kappa Kappa Theta—old li brary; Pi Beta Phi—add building; Kappa Alpha Theta—add building; Alpha Phi—old library. Meeting Called Monday There will be a meeting of the entire Red Cross committee, Mon day afternoon at five o’clock at Villard hall. Necessary supplies will be given out at this time, com mittee workers will be instructed as to their duties and it is very important that every one on the committee be present. Polowing is a list of the students who are to solicit at the living or ganizations: Alpha Tau Omega, Ru fus Sumner; Beta Theta Pi, Pug Toole; (Jhi Psi, Bob Neighbor; Delta Tau Delta, Joe Price; Kappa Sigma, John Davis; Phi Delta The ta, Ward Beeney; Phi Gamma Del ta, Earl Chiles; Phi Kappa Psi, Lowell, Hoblitt; Sigma Alpha Ep silon, Bill James; Sigma Chi, Ed. Wrightman; Sigma Nu, Jack Herr ing; Theta Chi, Tom Graham; Al pha Beta Chi, Max Robinson; Kap pa Delta Phi, George Wilhelm; Lambda Psi, Harvey Woods; Psi Kappa, Carl Nelson; Sigma Pi Tau, Warren Small; Friendly hall, Wil lard Stone. Women Workers Listed Women’s organizations; Alpha Chi Omega, Clara Ellis; Alpha Delta Pi| Caroline Tilton; Alpha Gamma Delta, Olivia DeGuire; Al pha Phi, Geneva Smith, Alpha Omi cron Pi, Marian Barnes-; Alpha Xi Delta, Louise Denham; Chi Omega, Nancy Peterson; Delta Delta Delta, Mary Cogswell; Delta Gamma, Lois Scoffern; Delta Zeta, Glenna Fish er; Gamma Phi Beta, Grace Cobb; Kappa Alpha Theta, Anne Went worthe; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Thelma Sandstrom; Pi Beta Phi, Cathryn Ulrich; Kappa Omidron, Edith Huntsman; Sigma Beta Phi, Marie Strube; Tau (Nu, Marian Wagini; Hendricks Hall, Sigrid Martinson; Susan Campbell Hall, Annette Heckman; Thacher Cot tage, Beatrice Fitch. RADIO DEBATES IN DOUBT Radio debates cannot be arranged until the extension division learns if KGW and KLX will allow them to be broadcasted through their stations, according to information released by the extension office. If these two stations, operated by the Portland Oregonian and the Oak land, California, Tribune, are will ing to cooperate with the Univer sity again this year, debates by radio will probably take place next spring with a California university. Grid-Graph Party Today Is Expected To Pay for Machine Out with your shekels every body and buy a tickot to the gridgraph ! Ted Gillenwaters says that if the student body turns out and backs the showing of the California-Stanford game the net proceeds will pay the last installment on the gridgraph. At the meeting yesterday, Or der of the O men agreed to sup port the affair and further it as much as possible. This game is to be one of the most important of the year and the fact that it will be shown on the gridgraph in minutest de detail, making it possible for everyone to follow it carefully, is decidedly in its favor. Tickets are on sale at all the houses for 35 cents. Reserved seats will be held for the foot ball team and they will be the guests of the student body in this respect. Dancing will start at 2:00 and will last till 5:00. There will be plenty of room for everyone, says Gillenwaters. Program Is Arranged For Conference Today Arrangements have been made by the Oregon chapter of Mortar Board for the following program for the section convention which is being held by that organization on the campus today: 9:00 a. m. campus tour, conduct ed by girls in houses where dele gates are being entertained. 12:00 luncheons at the different houses. 1:00-3:00 p. m. Business meeting in lounge room of Woman’s build ing. 3:00-4:00 p. m. tea in lounge room, of Woman’s building. 4:00 to 5:00 Continuation of Bus iness meeting. 9:30—Formal Dinner at the Eu gene Hotel. 9:00—Sophomore Informal. Representatives from: all north western colleges having chapters of Mortar Board will be present, in cluding Idaho University , Washing ton University and Washington State College. Most of the delegates have al ready arrived. Marian Robb from Washington University and Marie Gauer from Idaho arrived yesterday afternoon and Margaret Bement came in last evening from Wash ington State College. Several other girls from Washington University are expected early this morning. Mortar Board is a well-known hon orary society for senior women. Only five women were elected last spring for membership this year. They are: Eloise Bucik, president, Louise Inabnit, Janet Wood, Mar garet Boyer and Dorothy Meyer. Girls are chosen for this society on the basis of leadership in activities and scholastic standing}. OREGON GRAD GETS BART0L FELLOWSHIP Dr. Arthur Bramley, who was graduated from the University of Oregon in December, 19.22, has re cently been appointed Bartol Feb low of the Bartol Research Founda tion of the Franklin Institute, at Philadelphia, and has now taken up his work there. While at Oregon, Ur. Bramley majored in physics. After his grad uation in December, he remained until the spring of 19i!3 at the Uni versity. He then received thie Experimen tal Science Fellowship at Princeton, where he was awarded his Ph.D. last spring. The laboratories of the Bartol Re search Foundation are equipped with all primary essentials for in vestigations in modern physics, par ticularly those pertaining to fund amental problems in electricity. From time to time the foundation will appoint fellows who will pur sue investigations in its labora tories. i* i PRINCE LUCIAN CAMPBELL Late president of University in whose honor memorial services will be held tomorrow. UNIVERSITY MAY SEND Y. W. DELEGATE EAST An invitation to tho national bi ennial convention of Y. W. C. A. delegates was read at a meeting of the campus organization’s cabinet Wednesday evening. The conven tion will be held in April at Mil waukee, Wisconsin. The possibility of sending a rep resentative from tho campus was discussed, and methods for securing finances for the trip were suggest ed. No definite plans were formu lated. Smaller colleges sometimes send a delegate jointly by pooling expenses. Miss Florence Magowan, secretary, says that if the Univer sity is represented at all it will probably be by one of its own stu dents. Representatives from all depart ments of the Y. W. C. A. attend the national conventions. A por tion of each day is set aside for student meetings which are called national student assemblies. The convention committee urges that the University of Oregon send a delegate, and points out in tho letter of invitation some of the benefits to be gained at such a gathering. The goal set' for the en tire northwest section' is 15 stu dents. FORTY STUDENTS VOTE FOR NEW PUBLIGATII Rolf Klep Named Chairman Of Executive Committee „Oregon should have a literary publication of some sort, was the opinion of the 40 students and fa culty who met yesterday afternoon in 105 Journalism. An executive committee, was appointed by Ed Miller, who acted as chairman. The committee consisted of Eolf Klep, chairman; Philippa Sherman, Mary J. Shelley, Douglas Wilson, Carvel Nelson, Eobert Lane, and Glen Burch. This group will look into the matter more closely, and see just what steps are most advisable. The question of financial back ing, which has been the unsolved problem of all former literary mag azines on the campus was discussed by student members of the gropp and Dean Eric Allen, of the school of journalism. A committee form erly appointed had drawn up a dummy, based upon an amalgama tion of the proposed magazine with Old Oregon, the University alumni publication. A majority vote of those assembled-, however, preferred an independant publication, pro vided it could be made financially possible. Otherwise they would consent to the suggested obiliation. The amalgamation would combine the alumni news with stories, both serious and humorous, cartoons, news and articles of the Univer sity, features, essays, and all gen eral forms of expression. There (Continued on page four) FUTURISTIC ART ARMORY ATTIRE FOR INFORMAL Mystery Surrounds Dance Features For Evening; Programs Are Appropos The last daub of paint had been applied, the final piece of drapery hung, every bit of decoration was in its place, and the mess of debris removed from the floor when a sigh of relief went up from the group of faithful sophomores who early this morning viewed the result of their eforts in the armory, the scene of the annual sophomore informal to night. The decorations and color scheme, which is probably the most distinc tive developed on the campus in several years, combined with sub dued lights, and pulsating music, will provide a source of never end ing happy remembrances which will be haunting you in future years. A. Lawrence Decorator Clever programs which match the combination of modern and futur istic art in the decorations will fur nish a motif for many a memory book. Ab Lawrence, who has been the guiding spirit in the origination of the decorations and general plans for the dance, is to be congratu lated upon the marvelous effect ho has obtained. . A veil of mystery surrounds the features which the committee is ar ranging for, mysterious things gen erally are good and this will not be an exception to the rule, ac cording to Bert Randall, general chairman of the dance. “SINGING FEATHERS” PLACED IN LIBRARY “Singing Feathers,” by Theodore Ac-land Harper, is one of the 31 new books which have been added to the general collection at the library. Three others are, “Ama teur Collector,” by Dr. George C. Williamson; “Life of John Hay,” by William Roscoe Thayer; and “Taming of the Frontier.” “Taming of the Frontier,” is written by several authors. It is made up of stories of western cit ies. The story of Portland, entitled, “A Pilgrim’s Progress,” is written by Dean Collins. A third edition copy of “Pino cehio,” by C. Collodi, translated from the Italian by Carol Della Chiesa, has been purchased for the Homer collection. It is a largo book with' dark blue binding and gold lettering. It is decorated throughout with full page illustra tions done in colors by Attilo hfus sino. On the outside front cover there is an illustration of “Pinoe chio,” which is also done in colors. The book was printed in Italy by R. Bemporad and Figlio. PITTSBURGH PLAYER, GRAD, VISITS CAMPUS Carson Bigbee, most illustrous of the three Bigbee boys—Myron, Car son, and Lyle—who starred on the Oregon diamond a decade ago, was a campus visitor yesterday. Bigbee, a member of the World’s Champion Pittsburg Pirates, is visiting at the homo of Mrs. Big bee’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nort, of this city. Ho started for Eugene when the series ended, six weeks ago, but idled his way along, camping, hunting, and fishing en route. Carson Bigbee and his brothers played'for Oregon when Bezdek was coach. When Bezdek became man ager of the Pittsburg National League team, Bigbee accompanied his former mentor to the Smokey City. He was instrumental in (bring ing the title to Pittsburgh this year by crashing out a double in the eighth inning of the crucial game. He wont in as a pinch hitter with his team one score behind, and drove out the winning bingle. FRESHMAN WRESTLING PROSPECTS BRIGHTER Conference To Plan Games For Coming Season Prospects for an active freshman wrestling season are brighter this year than ever beforo, according to Earl Widmer, varsity wrestling coach. He recently received an in vitation to attend a conference of high school and college freshman wrestling enthusiasts ,to be held in Portland, Saturday afteroon. The purpose of the meeting, ac cording to a letter to tho wrestling coach, is to bring about a standard ization of the rules governing this class of competition, and to allow the representatives of tho different institutions to arrange their sched ules for tho 1926 season. Heretofore the Oregon freshmen matmen have been hampered by the lack of competition, the only meet of the year being with the O. A. C. rooks. Consequently, when these men became eligible for the varsity team, their inexperience proved, a spvere handicap to the varsity as well as to the men. This year, however, the frosh will probably meet several of the strong er high school teams in the state, Oregon’s future varsity teams will be greatly aided, and the already increasing interest in wrestling will take a decided jump. At the northwest amateur invi tational boxing and wrestling meet, held in Portland recently by the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club, Leroy Oxford and Burl Betzer, rep resented the University of Oregon, and made a very favorable show ing, declared the coach. (Continued on page four) Libraries To Close In Honor of Service For P. L. Campbell In honor of the memorial ser vices to be held for the late Pres ident P. L. Campbell, the Univer sity libraries will be closed at 4:15, Sunday afternoon. All Uni versity students are to attend the memorial services which will be held in the Woman’s building at this time. The libraries will open at 1:30 instead of at 2:00 as is custo mary. After 4:15 they will be closed for the day. Any students who wish to take out books may get them then. DEBATE MEN PREPARE FOR FUTURE CONTESTS Triangles Arranged With Four Western Colleges Oregon debaters for tho triangle with University of Washington and University of Jdaltfo have begun preparation on the question, “Re solved; That tho United States should have a separate department for the army, the navy, and the air service.” There will be five men working on tho two sides, affirmative and negative. They aro: Ralph Bailey, pre-law, and Dudley Clark, sopho more in economics, who will com pose the affirmative side. Men who will work on the negative are: Jack Hempstead, sophomore in journal ism, and Mark Taylor, sophomore in business administration. Tho fifth man will be chosen by J. Stanley Gray, head forensic coach, in the next few days. Tho five men who are working on the Chinese question which will be used in the first intercollegiate debate which is with O. A. C. on December 10, are meeting three times a week. Intensive training is boing given them due to tho ap proach of the contest. Other men on the squad recently chosen for the entire year will be used in the other two debates, one is a dual with University of South ern California. Tho other is a tri angle now with University of Brit ish. Columbia and another institu tion, which is boing arranged. Freshmen men debaters are work ing on the Federal subsidies ques tion under Robert D. Horn, assist ant forensic coach. The team is di vided as follows: affirmative; John Galey, George Belloni, and Joe Me Keown. Negative: Boy Herndon, Avery Thompson, and Melvin John son. U. OF 0. DELEGATES ATTEND CONVENTION H. W. Davis, secretary of the campus Y. M. C. A., Florence Mag owan, secretary of the campus Y. W. C. A. Etheiyn Forrest, Char lotte Winnard, Sinforoso Padillo, and perhaps one or two more Uni versity of Oregon students will mo tor to Corvallis in the later part of this afternoon to attend part of the Oregon Student Volunteer con vention at O. A. C. Tho convention opened yesterday evening and the last session will be held some time Sunday after noon. Those attending the conven tion from the University of Oregon plan to attend (the banquet and evening session of the conference this evening. One feature will bo the re union of the Oregon delegates who attended tho Student Volun teer (lonvention at Indianapolis last year, who will all sit at one ■table. Student delegates from Willam ette, McMinnville, Pacific, the Uni versity of Oregon, and other educa tional institutions in Oregon are attending tho convention. X-RAY MACHINE IS REPAIRED The dispensary X-Ray machine, which was not used for a while, awaiting new equipment, is |now running, and an average of two or three cases is handled each day. The special room used has been re wired and a now tube stand re ceived so that better work may be done than in former years. A small charge is made for this work as for medicines and dressings, to cover expenses of the same. STUDENTS JOIN WITH FACULTY TO PAY TRIBUTE Former President * Honored A t Ceremc Was Author of Services Large Audience Expected; Devotional Program Will Replace Regular Vespers A devotional service written by the late President Prince L. Camp bell, for people who are not in hab itual attendance at church, will be read at the memorial services to morrow afternoon at 2:30 in the Woman’s building. Colonel W. S. Gilbert of Portland will read this program, while Judge Law rence T. Harris of Eugene will be the principal speaker. Students are urged by Bob Hunt, chairman of the student committee in charge of arrangements, to turn out in a body, as this is their first opportunity to show appreciation of the twenty-three years of serv ice devoted by President Campbell to his position as head of tilts in stitution. Friends of the late ese cutive, residents of Eugene, and fa culty of the University are expect ed in such numbers by the commit tee that to accommodate everyone the women’s gymnasium will bo used instead of the Music building, where the usual Vesper services are hold. Program Given The following is the program of the memorial services as announced by Bob Hunt: March — “ Tannhauser,” Wagner; University Orchestra. “A Mighty Fortress Is our God,” Luther; University Choir. Reading of President Campbell’s Devotion Service; Colonel W. S. Gilbert. Berceuse, Paul Juon; Mr. Rex Un derwood. Sunset and Evening Star, Marsh; University Choir. An Appreciation, Mr. Walter Mal colm, President, Associated Stu dents. Sanctus—St. Cecilia Mass, Gounod; Mr. Roy Bryson and University Choir. Address, Judge Lawrence T. Harris; University of Oregon, ’93. Benediction and Amen, Bishop Sum ner and University Choir. Committee Named Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly, dean of women, is chairman of the joint faculty-student committee in charge. Others on the faculty committee: Dr. James Gilbert, acting doan of the college literature, science and the arts; John Straub, doan emeritus; Prof. Fredoric S. Dunn, head of the Latin department; John Stark Evans, head of the school of music; Karl Onthank, executive sec retary of the University; and Maude I. Kerns, assistant professor of architecture and the allied arts. The student committee is com posed of Bob Hunt,chairman; Helen Cantine, and Ralph Living» MARGARET BOOTH IS i An announcement posted uu tno bulletin Board of the University High recently named Miss Florence Wilbur as coach in giving the list of successful candidates in the try outs for the high school play, and was from there transferred to an article in the Emerald. University High school officials express their regret that this mis take occured. Although Miss Wil-^ bur has given valuable aid in as sisting and in chosing their coaeh, the actual work is being done by Miss Margaret Booth, a senior in the University, w’orking under Miss Wilbur in the Dramatics Club. TAKES EXAMINATION The master of arts preliminary examination for Miss Irene Whit field was given Thursday afternoon at 3:15. The examiners were Prof. Mary Watson Barnes, Prof. H. C. Howe, Dr. R. H. Ernst, Prof. Ste phenson Smith, and Prof. Walter W. Snyder.