Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 24, 1925, Image 1

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Booths Placed On Campus
For use of Solicitors; Girls
Committee In Charge
Campaign Is Authorized By
The Associated Students;
Goal To Be Unlimited
Today you will be asked to
contribute one dollar for a mem
bership in the Red Cross. The
drive will be short, so the most
whole - hearted cooperation is
needed. Please remember that
(tout dollar goes to a worth-while
cause and that this is the only
cutside drive held on the cam
pus. Let’s go over the top.
Steele L. Winterer,
With an unlimited 'goal, the cam
pus Red Cross Roll Call, starts this
morning to last but one day, giving
every student on the sampus an
opportunity to contribute.
One dollar entitles the subscri
ber to a year’s membership in the
Red Cross.
One student in each house has
been appointed to solicit the mem
♦ bers :of the living organizations;
booths are to be placed on the cam
pus today and a committee of girls
will solicit at the old and new li
braries and at the Administration
Following is the list of'houses
which are to have one girl every
hour between the hours of nine and
three at the appointed places:
Booths Are Given
Alpha Xi Delta—at the new li
brary; Chi Omega—new library;
Alpha phi Omega—new library;
Gamma Phi Beta—new library;
Delta Gamma—administration build
ing; Kappa Kappa Gamma—old li
brary; Pi Beta Phi—Administra
tion building; Kappa Alpha -Theta
—Administration building^ Alpha
Phi—old library.
The Red Cross is an organization
chartered by the United States and
.has been doing work for many years
both in times of peace and of war.
Its work in peace time consists of
helping to care for tubercular chil
dren, victims of fires and floods,
and other needy persons wherever
they may be found.
Cooperation Urged
The Red Cross drive is the only
outside drive authorized by the stu
dent body. The committee, headed
by Steele Winterer, urges the com
plete cooperation ef the students
today and hopes to put the drive
over with success during this one
Faculty members will not be so
licited for funds, the committee
has decided.
A reception will be 'given by. the
Daughters of the American Kevolu
tion in honor of the Cosmopolitan
Club this evening at 8:30 in Alumni
Hall. The program, which will be
given by the Cosmopolitan club this
evening at 8:30 in Alumni Hall.
The program, which will be given
by the Cosmopolitan Club will be
as follows:
Overture—Cosmopolitan Club Or
Musical Saw—Onofre Hipe.
Vocal Quartet—Australian Students.
“Oriental”—Cosmopolitan Club Or
Chinese National Anthem—Chinese
Steel Guitar Selection—Simon Car
Vocal Solo—Madame Hose McGrew.
Veung Kom instrumental selection
—Benjamin Chen.
Selection—Singh Sadharia.
Song—E. Chung.
Foreign Students in America—Sin
foroso Padilla.
French Song—Lydie Coqblin.
“America”—The Audience.
Game Returns To Be
Given By Gridgraph
To accommodate those who re
main at the University during the
Thanksgiving holidays, the Or
der of the “O” has arranged to
receive the Oregon-Washington
game play-by-play on the grid
graph at the Woman’s building.
An orchestra tvill furnish music
for an informal dance-which will
precede the game, beginning at 2
o ’c^ock. Returns from the game
will commence at 2:45 states Ted
Gillenwaters, chairman of tlie
Traditions against “pigging”
to athletic contests will be lifted
at this event, says Gillenwaters.
Dancing will continue following
the game.
Six Do-Nut Teams Rema'm
In Championship Race
Psi Kappa won from Lambda Psi
26 to 10 yesterday. The result
leaves but six teams in the run
ning for the championship, which
are: Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi,
Oregon Club, Sigma Nu, Psi Kap
pa and Phi Delta Theta.
“Bat” Nelson’s Psi 'Kappas
stacked the cards apd the hoopsters
from Lambda Psi didn’t have a
chance. The game was one sided
from start to finish, and the only
redeeming feature was the sensa
tional shooting of Psi-Kappa’s for
wards, Martin and Livermore who
scored 12 and 10 points respective
Yesterday’s game was Lambda
Psi’s initial appearance on the
court this year and the team as a
whole showed the lack of practice.
Ogle and Kuhn were the outstand
ing men, and at times showed
flashes of ability.
Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Chi
mix this afternoon at 4 o’clock, at
5:00 Oregon Club and Sigma Nu
furnish the amusement. Coaches of
the teams report that the athletes
are in the best of condition and
eager for the fray.
Hard luck has again settled on
the varsity cross country team. Be
cause of illness among the Oregon
runners, the dual race with the Uni
versity of Washington Huskies
scheduled to precede the Thanksgiv
ing day football game has been
Three men were in the infirmary
last week. The runners are out in
suits again this week, but will not
have enough time to train for the
race. The varsity cross country
men participated in only one race
this season. In the pacific coast
cross country meet at Moscow, on
November 7, the trackmen placed
third. A race planned with the
Oregon Aggies preceeding !#he
Homecoming game was cancelled by
the Corvallis team.
The men who have been running
over hill and dale this season are
Tom Holder, John Niedemeyer,
Floyd Bunk, Charles Jamison, and
Representatives from three north
western colleges attended the bien
nial sectional convention of Mor
tar Board, senior women’s national
honorary society, which was held
on the campus last Saturday. The
delegates entertained by the chap
ter were: Susan Scofield, Marian
Robb, Mary Bash, Mary King Wil
son, Lillian Hockey and Jean Beck
of the University of Washington;
Marie Gauer, of the University of
Idaho, and Margaret Bement of
Washington State College.
A very successful meeting was
reported by Eloise Buck, president
of the University of Oregon chap
ter of Mortar Board. A tour of the
campus, luncheons at different
houses, two business meetings, a
tea, and a smart formal dinner at
the Osborn made up the program.
“The girls were greatly impress
ed with the spirit and hospitality,”
declared Miss Buck, “and said many
complimentary things about the
Oregon campus.
Court Will Be Located On
The University Between
16th and 17th Streets
Architects Now At Work
On Plans; Stands Will
Seat 6000 Spectators
A definite building site for the
new $150,000 basketball pavilion
was selected last Saturday at a
joint meeting of committees from
the student body and the Board of
Regents. Plans for the building
are now being drawn by Lawrence
and Holford, architects, says Prof.
J. P. Bovard, dean of the school of
physical education.
Will Seat 6000
The pavilion, which will form the
center of a group of proposed build
ings for physical training, will be
constructed on University Avenue,
between 10th and 17th streets.
Nothing can be stated concerning
the details of its construction, as
plans have not yet been completed,
but it is hoped to make the build
ing as useful as possible in order
to meet the needs of the physical
education department.
The principal function of the
new pavilion will be to care for the
crowds at basketball games and it
will be constructed so as to seat at
least 6000 pdople. Dean Bovard
pointed out that under present con
ditions it is impossible for the stu
cl"nts to see their own games for
the Armory holds less than 2000.
leaving no room for the general
Plans Are Outlined
“This state of affairs deprives
the University of a considerable
amount of revenue” said Dean Bo
vard, “and it is a source of dis
satisfation to students who arc un
able to see the games.”
The general plans for the new
physical education buildings and
grounds include a terrace 200 feet
wide and 1250 feet long, for the
group of buildings, a terrace 550
feet wide and 1250 feet long for a
practice field, and a terrace 500
feet wide and 1200 feet long for a
football stadium and baseball field.
Sigma Xi, national honorary sci
ence research fraternity, held iis
monthly meeting, Friday, Novem
ber 20. The Univeisity of Oregon
members were hosts to the Sigma
Xi club of O. A. O. and the mem
bers from the Portland medical
school at a dinner at the Eugene
Edwin P. Cox, of the geology de
partment, was received into full
membership during the course ol
i he meeting.
Dr. Helen Fulton and Dr. W. Y.
Halverson, of the O. A. C. faculty,
presented papers, upon which there
was much interesting discussion.
The next meeting of Sigma Xi
will he held here, probably early
in December.
Condolences are being extended
to Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes, pro
fessor of English literature, on the
death of her mother, Mrs. J. W.
Shoemaker, Saturday (night. The
death was due to cancer.
Funeral services were held yes
terday afternoon at two o’clock at
the Veatch undertaking parolrs.
Besides Mrs. Barnes, Mrs. Shoemak
er is survived by the following chil
dren: Mrs. Carl Gregg, Dixie, Wash.
Ralph W. Watson, Spokane, Wash.,
and Gilemer Shoemaker, Nickols
ville, Va.
Any Hendricks, Susan Campbell
or Friendly Hall students staying
in Eugene over the Thanksgiving
vacation are requested to make ar
rangements with Kennell-EUis to
have their pictures taken either
Wednesday, Friday or Saturday in
order to avoid crowding in regular
scheduled time.
Regular Classes
Meet Wednesday
Unless Excused
rhanksgiving Vacation
To Last Four Days
Thanksgiving vacation will be
gin after the last class on Wed
nesday afternoon and continue
until Monday morning, according
to an announcement made last
evening by James IT. Gilbert, act
ing dean of the college of litera
ture, science and arts. Labora
tory periods, unless excused for
the week, will bo held on Wed
nesday as usual.
A special Southern Pacific
train to Portland will leave Eu
gene at 1:10 to take students who
have no afternoon classes, and an
other one, to accommodate stu
dents working in the afternoon
will leave at 3:20. Oregon Elec
tric special trains arc scheduled
to leave for Portland at 2:05 and
There will be no vesper serv
ices next Sunday on account of
the vacation. The next services
will be held at the music build
ing Sunday, December 0.
The University library will be
closed Thanksgiving day, accord
ing to M. H. Douglass, librarian.
It will be opened at '8:00 a. m.,
Friday and Saturday and remain
open until 10:00 p. m. Tlicro
will be no change in the hours
for Sunday.
The dispensary will bo closed
all day Thursday, but will bo
open Friday and Saturday morn
ings from 9:00 to 12:00 only, con
trary to usual schedule.
Herbert C. Herring, Noted
Theologian, to Speak
Problems To Be Discussed
In Sociology Class
What Fascists and klans and
other kinds of super-nationalists do
to a country will bo discussed in
the lecture “The High Price of
Hate” which Hubert C. Herring,
noted • theologian, writer, and lect
urer, will deliver at 7:30 tonight in
Guild hall under the auspices of
the campus Y. M. C. A.
Mr. Herring, who is the executive
secretary of the National Social
Service commission of the Congre
gational churches, has traveled ex
tensively in America and abroad,
studying social and political condi
tions. He has known many leaders
of political and social forces in
England, France, Germany, Czecho
slovakia, Austria, Bulgaria, Turkey
and Greece, and has also studied the
sit.nntinn in TVTnvicn
Articles Are Published
The speaker’s articles upon these
and related subjects have appeared
in the New Republic, the Nation,
the Christian Century, and many
church publications. He is a grad
uate of Oberlin College, Columbia
University, and Union Theological
Seminary, and has served churches
for eleven years in Burlington, Wis
consin, and Wichita, Kansas.
Rev. Fred- J. ClaTk, of the local
Congregational church, was pastor
of the First Congregational church
of Helena, Montana, last winter,
when Mr. Herring delivered six lec
tures there and ho recommends him
Speaker Is Praised
“His attitude and approach will
be very close to the rebellious
minds of the students of today, for
his mind also is in revolt against
everything that is wrong in the
social order of today,” Rev. Mr
Clark declares. •
All dummies for Oregana ' must
be in by 10 o’clock tonight.
Students, Faculty, Friends
Honor Prince L. Campbell
In Memorial Service
Judge Harris and Walter
Malcolm Speak: Choir and
Orchestra 0 n Program
By J. D.
Students of Oregon paid high tri
bute Sunday afternoon to the mem
ory of Prince L. Campbell, late
president of the University. High
esteem add homage, born of admir
ation for the • imperishable ideals
and achievements he left behind,
pervaded the throng which filled
the Woman's building to the doors.
Tlie spirit of the memorial exer
cises was ouc of recognition of a
great man’s labors, with a solemn
undercurrent of mourning for the
loss of a friend.
More than three thousand attend
ed tire services and many wore
turned away because of lack of
room. Students, friends, facility,
and residents of Eugene were pres
ent to show their appreciation of
one whose name is linked with the
development of this institution from
struggling infancy to a command
ing place in the world of higher
Life Was Noble
“Paying tribute to such a man
as President Campbell is like ‘gild
ing refined gold, like painting the
lily,’” 'Judge Lawrence T. Harris
of Eugene, the main speaker, said.
“The study of his career reveals a
lifetime of noble service; the lesson
of his life is a lesson of .patriotic
influence. It is not given to all
men to be east in such a large
mold. Through all the day of his
youth a splendid idealism was his;
he sustained it through the years
of his maturity, and in his later
years ho made it count in the lives
of those, with whom lie came in
Judge Harris traced the Presi
dent Is career from his work as
president of the Oregon state nor
mal school from 1891 to 1902, when
he was called to the presidency of
the University of Oregon, whose
growth is attributed in largo part
'to his patient, far-seeing and in
spiring leadership.
Waiter Malcolm Speaks
The first president of the Univer
sity, John W. Johnson, Judge Har
ris said, began and laid the corner
stone of tho institution;« Prince L.
Campbell laid the keystono of the
arch. “Ho gave to it,” said the
speaker, “his finest efforts and
sacrificed to it ail. that he posses
sed. AM -that we see about us is
the accumulated work of a success
ful builder. -Vnd ho created yet
more, for ho built character for
thousands of vouug men and wom
en in theso halls.
“A tribute from tlie students of
today is hot based on personal con
tact,” said Walter Malcolm, presi
dent of tho Associated Students,
pointing out that the majority of
the students now here had come
since the late President’s illness.
“It, is based on something clso,”
he said, “even greater—on the evi
dence of tho results and the offsets
of President Campbell’s labors and
efforts for Oregon. We judge the
man by tho results of his work.”
Orchestra Plays
Mr. Malcolm cited incidents to
show the quiet strength of Presi
dent Campbell in a crisis. His
judgment, poise, foresight, vision,
confidence in students, and general
tolerance were noted as explaining
tlio President’s tremendous influ
ence on the University.
In the reading of the devotional
(Continued on page four)
j Hue to an inadvertent reference
| to the element of chance in an ad
vertisement that appeared in Fri
day’s Emerald, that issue of the
paper was barred from the mails.
• The error was noticed too late to
; make a correction, with the result
that mail subscribers will be unable
| to receive copies of the Friday
j paper.
! Life Saving Tests
To Be Given Today
By Red Cross Man
■j* 1 • , 01. can rrancisco,
represent ki;j. tho western division
of tho Bed Cross will giro tests
| for examiners life saving certifi
| fates at 7:30 today, in the Wom
an's building. Women who al
ready hold these certificates must
; appear tomorrow night to have
them renewed, says Miss E. Troe
mel, swimming coach.
Mr. rainier will lecture tomor
row at 3:00 p. m. in the Wom
en’s building on Bed Cross life
sav ing methods. Those who at
tended tho lectures which ho gave
on the campus last spring will
remember his presentation of
first aid methods, and his demon
strations of the 37 uses of the
sailor’s tie.
He is also an authority on tho
rare ns guard and patrol systems
used on the Pacific and Atlantic
ee A. lie emphasizes his points
uiih anecdotes from his experi
ences as a life guard on tho Paci
fic coast.
Georgia Benson RequevSts
Girls To Be Agents
Three hundred largo and distinc
tive Christinas greeting cards are
soon to lie put on sale among thp
students by tho Pino Arts Building
committee, for the purposo of add
ing to tho building fund, is the re
port of Georgia Benson, chairman
of tho committee. The etched de
sign which decorates tho card Was
done by Dick fiarruthers, architec
ture graduate of ’25. The card is
of good quality sepia colored paper
■mkI has largo envelopes to match.
Thirty girls Jiavo been chosen by
Mi i'Benson to sell these cards, find
each will have only ten to sell. The
following girls are aslccd to report
to Miss Benson this afternoon at
1:30 in 110 Johnson Ilall, (tho Ad
ministration building): Clara Ellis,
Agnes Von Belie, Margaret Pepoon,
Bourn Brc ko, Marian Horsfall,
PM -ilia Webb,* Helen Bowers, Belli
A or. May Ora Moore, Easter Orad
dock, jijlliaa Vutgamore, Alice Car
on, Annette Heckman, Dpi/othy
Bundborg, Iris Akon, Margaret
Cleveland, Lenta Baumgartner, Ma
dding Oerliuger, Lynnie Belches,
Jane Holbrook, Marian Phy, Do
loves Hare, Roberta Wilcox, Cath
erine Sartain, Ruth Miller, Bo is Me
Moidc, Byla McMurphoy, Florence
''robe, Hazel Heine Betty Pratt.
“If bv any chance a girl cannot
attend, it. is imperative that she
•ir.lier see mo or call nnj, at Dean
K terly's office.” Miss Benson an
nounced. “I have tried to pick tho
girls who represent the counties -in
tlie si me. i am giving tho cards
■ 'lit before Thanksgiving so they
ill have an opportunity to sell
them at home also. There are only
three hundred, and each girl will
have ton, so they will bo sold
Because of the limited number
of cards, students are urged to
place their orders early and take
advantage of this opportunity. Ev
ery house on tho campus will be
solicited as well as tho residents
of Eugene.
W. A, A. is giving campus worn
■ n thoir last opportunity to join
the organization today. It will have
"iris at the food counter of the
Woman’s building from 10:00 to
12:00 a. m. and from 2:00 to 4:00
p. jn. With the lists of eligible girls,
to take subscriptions for member
A woman must earn 100 points in
spoil : sponsored by \V. A. A. be
fore she is permitted to join the
association. A tax of 50 cents a
'. car is levied on all members. It is
only to, members of W. A. A. that
athletic. “0”h and sweaters are
Majors in the department of geo
logy are having a handball tourna
ment this week and seven men
have signed to take part in it. John
Bean is in charge of tlio drawings
and all men interested are urged
to see him as soon as possible if
they wish to enter.
Twenty-Nine Men Chosen
To Make Trip; Team In
Good Shape jfor Battle
Fire Shown In last Practice;
Seven Men To Play Final
Game for Lemon-Emerald
The final student rally of the
present football season will take
place tonight at the S. P. station
when the team is scheduled to
depart for Soattle where it will
meet the Huskies Thursday.
Students are to be at the sta
tion at 6:30 p. m., James Fore
3tel, rally chairman, announces.
The train leaves at 6:40 o’clock.
Twenty-nine men will make the
trip to Scattlo to compete or warm
tire bench during the Washington
game, announced tlio coaches last
night. This is. five more players
than it was planned to take, but
Dick Smith thought the men who
had been out consistently deserve^
tho trip.
According to Baz Williams, lino
coach, the team is intact for the
first time this year, both in the line
and baekfield. Every man is in
good shape, and ready to go in if
called upon.
Team Shows Fire
The team showed moro fire and
ginger in practice last night than
they have for several weeks. Tho
lay-off of the last few days has
given the men a chance to rest and
get their second wind. Last night,
Iho players lined up fast on the ball,
ran their plays without tho slight
est hesitancy, and their deportment
was that of an unbeaten team.
Considerable time was spent drop
kicking and place kicking from all
angles. Several men showed un
expected proficiency in this depart
ment, and if three points are im
perative next Thursday, there are
several players capablo of scoring
them. Harrison, Hodgen, Loavitt,
Carter, and Shields were especially
good at locating tho uprights.
Workout To Be Short
Tt was the last practice of the
year for the men who are not mak
ing the trip. The selected players
will limber up at 2:30, and board
the Shasta for the north at 6:30
tonight. They will arrive in Se
al tie at daybreak Wednesday morn
ing, go to the Olympic hotel, and
work out in the Washington stad
ium in the afternoon. At 2 o’clock
Thursday afternoon the team will
line up for the kick off. After
that—no ono knows.
Indications aro that the first line
up will he ns follows: Shorman
(Sherm) Smith, loft end; Albert
(Al) Sinclair, left tackle; Qene
(Ezra) Shields, left guard; Clar
ence (Nick) Carter, center; Bert
(Fireman) Kerns, right guard; Ho
mer (Deacon) Dixon, right tackle;
Captain Robert (Stigma) Mautz,
| right end; Louis (Benedict) Ander
son, quarterback; Otto (Boots) Vi
tus, left halfback; Victor (Bull)
Wetzel, right halfback; Lynn (Ore
gon) Jonos, fullback.
Last Game for 10
The other men to make the trip
will bo: ends, Pat Hughes, Jim
Powers, and Frank Biggs; tackles,
Bert Gooding, Harold Mangum, and
John Warren; (guards, Francis
Quinn, Ken Bailey, Walter Socolof
sky, and Jack Bliss; centers, Carl
Johnson, and John McMullen; quar
ters, Fred Harrison, and Arnold
Kiminki; halves, Beryl Hodgen
Lauren Beynolds, and John Mots
rhenbachor; fullback, Harry Lea
Shields, Mautz, Anderson, Bailey,
Bliss, Ciooding, Reynolds, Powers,
McMullen, and Socolofsky are mak
ing their last trip, as they gradu
ate in Juno.
Dr. W. E. Milne, professor of
mathematics, and family are plan
ning to spend Thanksgiving near
Pendleton with Mrs. Milne’s par
ents and friends. Thoy expect to
make the trip by car.