4 ♦ Ey JOE PIGNEY The conquest of the north com plete, the Oregon Webfoots headed south Inst night for the second in vasion of California. The first trip into the south was a sad failure, and the Webfoots, much wiser, re turned after losing to the Golden Bear, Id to 0.. This time Oregon goes all the way to Bos Angeles, which is farther south than any team from the Web foot school lias ever ventured. His torians record that some Oregon teams have been, as far as Pasadena for Tournament of ltoses games, but the desnltry" years which followed the championship team of 1911) have done much to obscure the fact that Oregon was once the best on the ^ coast.' If Oregon is not the best on the coast, it is only three or four steps behind, and should catch up next year. The Webfoots arc on top of the conference heap in the north and the only team which can right fully question Oregon’s superiority is Washington State college. Washington, O. A. C., and then Montana last, Saturday, HI to (>, recognized Oregon lias the leader north of the California boundary. The Webfoots, however, have yet to make themselves heard from in the south. Oregon is favored to win from LB C. L. A. at Los Angeles, Thurs day. It is tiic last conference game of the season, and to stay above the ..'1)0 mark Oregon must win. If the Webfoots don’t win, another un canny upset will be made known to the world. Oregon Heads Sonlh To Meet U: C. L. A. Thursday's Game Is Last One of Pacific Coast Conference Season k -.uomana wnsn t tno easiest, team in (lie world for the AVebfoofs to defeat, and TTclas will bo even liarder. The Los Angeles team is the youngest in the conference, hav ing entered only this season. If the fast coming Bruin team comes to the front to tumble the Webfoots, the solo consolation will have to be grubbed from the good old adage, ‘‘Youth will be served.” Twenty-two men left last night for the south. Six of these Web foots will play their last conference game for Oregon. They arc Ira Woodie, quarterback; Art Orel, half back; George Burnell, halfback; Cotter Gould, fullback; Merrill Hagan, guard; and Ted l’opp, end. These men will wear Oregon col ors once more when the squad leaves to play two games in the Hawaiian Islands in December. Something that Oregon has never possessed for many years, developed in the game with Montana. It was a leading conference scorer. Joint Kitzmiller, the flying Dutchman, scored three touchdowns against the Grizzly, and is now four points in front of Spud Lewis, Stanford, for the scoring honors of tl^e Pacific coast conference. Something else happened which is of minor importance to every one but Bob Robinson. Bob scored his * first touchdown of the year. Bobin son ’s long runs have been sensation til all season; but by some chance or mischance he was unable to get across the line until Saturday. "Come Sip Tea Says, D. Demin ger Phi Tiicta Epsilon Asks Women for Sunday Members of Phi Theta Epsilon, woman’s honorary service. fratern ity, and the hobby group entitled “Miscellaneous,” one of the groups being sponsored by the organiza tion, will be hostesses at a tea for all girls remaining on the campus this week end. This tea. will be Sunday, December 12, from 4:0D to 0:00 p. m. in the woman's room of the Woman's building. The hostesses will appreciate it if names would be listed on a slip provided for this purpose in the (lean of women’s office. “Every girl on the campus Sun day afternoon is invited to the tea,” says Diana. Deininger, president of Dili Theta Upsilon. Hayward Names Harrier Tea in For Seattle Race Hill, Steele, Jensen, Fitch, Oregon Men; Winter Out With Muscular Trouble Varsity cross-country men selected for tlic Thanksgiving day meet nt Seattle are Ralph Hill, Leonard Steele, 1’at Ileal, Ed Jensen, and Harry Fitch. Reports form the other schools en tered in the meet do not show that Oregon is any way considered weak. A report of a tryout at W. S. C. gives one -of the Cougar runners credit for having run a four milo course in around 22 minutes, and adds that this is very good time. Ralph Hill, who is_ the Wehfoot stjir, is consistantlv making just ns good time as that on the uneven course here. Another of the many setbacks with which the team has been plagued this season, is the fact that Bill Winter, one of the mainstays, is unable to fun. lie has contracted an ailment very common to distance men. ,As far as Bill Ilavward can find out, after talking with innum erable doctors, Olympic coaches, and track men throughout the country, this ailment has no name or direct cure. Bill says that probably a third of all athletes he talked with have suffered from it. It is some sort of a muscular gathering that develops along side of the ankles, and renders the runner weak, and causes him pain when standing. A dark horse ,a nice, big, black, sliiney one, too, is finding his stride in Leonard Steele. Last year Steele was about the slowest man on the frosh equad. Xow he is’ running a good second on the varsity. He placed fourth in the O. A. C. meet, and was the second Oregon man iir. President A. B. Hall in California With ‘Flu’ President Arnold Bennett Hall is i'll with the flu in Los Angeles, where he stopped to visit Lis wife and daughter, on his way home from Chicago. His condition is said to be not serious, but lie needs a rest of sev eral days. This will delay his return to the campus until December 2. Immediately on his return; lie will ituive for Seattle to attend some meetings there. i Grizzly Coach, Former Co-playei Of McEwan, Praises Oregon Team ‘Put this down in vour paper,” directed Major Prank Milburn, coach of the Montana Grizzlies: ‘‘You’ve got the best, the smartest, the fastest, and the best-eoaehed team we’ve run up against this season, and we've played everyone in the northwest conference. Mc Enan is the best coach in this part of the country, myself included.” Major Milburn is unmistakably a military man. lie must bo hard boiled because he is a major and a football coach, but, for some reason or other, he is suave in his ^ speech, and docs not roar as one might, expect. He talks just like an ordinary white man. lie is not small, but he does look dwarfish when standing beside Cap tain MeEwan. In Me Ewan’s last year at West Point, these two played on the same team. Milburn was a halfback. Major Milburn told of an incident in their game with Notre Dame. MeEwan was down, and one of the Notre Dame men whs trying to get him. Major Milburn said that though he immediately got thrown out of the game for doing it, he socked tiie “Irishman” on the jaw, and thereby saved MeEwan from a possible injury. He pictured MeEwan as a whirl wind center the two years he was M chosen all-American. Tie sail! it was McEivan who was first to use the spiral pass from center, and first to play roving center on de fense.' "You know,” ho said, “if Me 11 wan had cut out flyit. fancy stuff today and had played good old straight football, it would have been a ball game. They were too smart. Our line could fox them once, but never twice on the same thing.” With a tremor of pride in his voice, Milburn likened the Oregon team to the old West Point teams. Likes Oregon Backs “Gosh, did you see how smooth those backs ran?” lie asked. “They’d run into a bunch who were trying to tackle them high, and slide under them for three or four more yards. .Tust like I used to run—not that T was very good, but that that is what I am trying to drive into the boys. This is a good lesson for them. We try to play exactly the same kind of footbail as you do.” Maybe California did beat Ore gon. but they have more material down there to pick from. He said he knows California was not as well coached. “You’d make monkeys out of (Continued on Fagc Four) Oxford Man Will Lecture Tonight, 7:30 Motion Pictures of Life at Old English University To Be Shown at Villard Reels of Film Include Boat Races on Thames — World’s Oldest Print Shop Subject of Dr. Speare Oxford customs mid traditions, the Oxford university press and the making of a book from its accept ance to tlie final act of binding "’ill be subjects for an illustrated talk in Villard ball, at 7;:i0, this evening, given by Dr. M. Edmund Speare, New York representative of tlie Oxford press, who is connected with its editorial department. The talk is free to everyone. Two reels of motion pictures running about 40 minutes will be used to show Eng lish' college life and the traditional Oxford buildings, and the oldest publishing bouse in the world, that of Oxford, which had its origin in tlie loth century. A boat race on tlie Thames is pic tured in which the stream is so nar row that the boats cannot race side by side, but glide one behind tlie other. If the rear boat is able to touch the one in front, it is pro claimed winner. J'l. ‘'peare nns a pnique nook, a complete Bible, which measures one by one and a half inches and is the smallest book in the world, lie will tell of the Oxford distionary of 20 volumes, which has taken $2,000, 000 and 70 years to produce. “The catalogue of the Oxford press lists over 10,000 books printed in every known language, and dealing with every branch of human knowledge. About 2,000 living authors arc on this list,” he says. I)r. Speare, whose office is in New York, lias been on the campus since Friday. From here he will go to the University of California at Berkeley in his tour, which is being conducted in the interests of the Oxford university press. Employment Bureau Furnishes 149 Jobs Y. M. C. A. Helps Students Who Must Work Way The University of Oregon employ ment bureau under the supervision of the Y. M. C. A., this year, af forded 119 steady jobs to students on the campus who find it neces sary to work their way through school. This, according to Mrs. Charlotte Donnelly, secretary for the housing and employment of men, exceeds those furnished employment last year bv eight, the number being 111. Whenever possible, steady jobs are secured for students, but various odd jobs are often secured. When- it is found that about 60 or 70 percent of the entire student body are self supporting, the impos sibility of securing positions for all of them may be easily realized, says Mr3. Donnelly. This bureau, al though not able to take in the en tire student body, is considered the center of university employment. Work of all kind is secured for those applying. When it is possible, jobs as clerks, office employees, or bookkeepers are secured, but per haps the most numerous are those of waiting tables, and dishwashing. 28 foreign students are included in the 119 who now hold positions. Hewitt Gets Position on Emerald Business Staff Ted Hewitt lias been appointed assistant circulation manager of the Emerald, it was announced yester day afternoon by Larry Thielen, manager, and Bill Hammond, asso ciate manager. Hewitt is a sopho more on the campus, but tlits is his first year here. He attended Reed College last year. Hammond and Thielen also announced the appoint ment of Helen Katenbrink, a sopho more, as an office assistant. W'omen Will Find Lost Lids at Gymnasium In the hurry and scurry of get ting dressed for gym many physical ed majors and others taking classes in the Woman’s building forget to take their hats when they dash out to their next engagements. Mrs. Ora Hempe’s office is beginning to take on the appearance of a millin ery bargain counter. All those not contemplating the purchase of a i new chapeau may redeem their old [ones bv calling at Mr3. Hempe’s. FRIARS ELECT Clifford Warren Powers Merrill C. Hagan Robert Baxter Hynd Medical-Alumni Group Merger Gains Approval Gratis Want Grid Gaines Held on Loral Campus; Especially With O. A. C. A move to make a merger of the medical and alumni associations met with favorable approval at a gen eral meeting of the alumni held Sat urday morning in Guild theatre. Since the medical sociotv has al j ready passed the motion, represen tatives of the two groups will meet with the alumni secretary, Miss Jeanette Calkins, who was re-elect ed at the meeting, and work out a financial scheme that will put the merger on a firmer basis. The main objection to the amalgama tion has been the expense incurred each year <bv the publishing of the long medical documents. Veatch Re nominated The present president, John C. Veatch, was re-nominated from the floor, and Mrs. George Gopdall of Eugene was nominated for one of the two vice-presidencies, making the nominations for president, in cluding those made by the Board of Delegates, as follows: John C. Veatch of Portland, Clarence Keene of Silvorton, Ed Bailey of Junction City. The list, of nominations for the two vice-presidents now stands: Mrs. George Goodall of Eugene, David Pickett of Portland, Carl Neal of Roseburg, and James Don ald of Baker. The list of names, and the sug gestion that officers remain in of fice for two v/?ars will be sent, to each alum. If the two-year term carries, it will take effect 1930. Want Campus Games A resolution was passed at the meeting that the secretary write to the graduate-manager, Jack Beuefiel and express the opinion of the group that no games, especially those with O. A. C'., should be played off the campus. They feel that university towns have certain rights in the matter inasmuch ns they support the universities. They believe it is an injustice to students who cannot at tend the game on the Multnomah field. Even if the game were held on a Thanksgiving it would not help the problem as there are many students who do not live in Port land and who do not even go through there on their way home. The sug gestion was made that it would be better if the greater part of the student bodies didn’t-go to Portland en masse. Besides, this game is a tradition, and a drawing-card for Homecoming. Burt Brown Barker, vice-presi dent of the university, told of uni versity needs, and Mrs. George Ger linger expressed her opinion that funds would be sufficient to break ground for the new Pine Arts build ing by spring, and she thanked all the alumni who have transferred pledges and have contributed to the fund. Handsaher To Speak On W'ar Prevention At Local Meet Dec. 4 J. J. Handsaker of Portland, who has returned from a visit, to Wash ington 1). C., where ho attended the imeeting of tho National Council for the Prevention of War, and made a study of sentiment regarding the Kellogg-Briand peace pacts, will speak at a banquet of the Eugene Council for the Prevention of War, December 4, at Hotel Osburn. The local banquet is to be held in the interest of these treaties. Every local organization interested in constructive peace education is being invited to send representatives to this conference, according to Professor E. E. DeCou, president, ami Professor H. S. Tuttle, secre tary. Townspeople and students are welcome to join the meeting. Music Fraternity Plans Southern Lunch Today A southern luncheon, sponsored by Mu Phi Epsilon, national honor ary music fraternity, will be given this noon from 11:30 to 1:30 at the Eugene hotel. Guests are invited to come and go at will during this time. Baked ham, candied sweet-pota toes, and other southern delicacies will be served. A continuous pro gram will be conducted and will consist of southern stunts and songs from the sunny south. Everyone on the campus is invited to attend. A charge of 75c will bo in order for the luncheon. Ducks Slated To Win Tilt FromU.CJLA. | L. A. Campus Writers Give Webfoots 30 P oiut Margin Over Bruins Most of McEwan’s Men In Good Physical Shape Oregon’s Clianees To End High in Standings Good After flip Oregon vnrsitv, led by the dashing, n eaping‘.‘ Klving Dutch man,” Johnny Kitzmiller, trompled the Montana eleven under foot here last Saturday, plans of Coach Mc K'van turned immediately to figur ing the dope for the turkey day classic with the University of Cali fornia at Los Angeles. It is anything but an easy prop osition for the Webfoots when they have to go into action in their final conference start only four days after playing another conference game. Oregon Has Big Edge Even though the condition of the players will favor the Bruins, sport scribes of the southern campus give the Oregon invaders the edge by a large number of points. “Against the Bruins, Oregon will be at least 110 point favorites, de spite the fact that the locals will be in the best of condition, and play ing on the home field,” says a para graph from a sport story appearing in the U. C .L. A. paper. The dope as predicted by the Cali fornia writer was taken from the scores bv which Oregon has won her games this year as compared with the scores of other California teams which Ucla lias* played. All Brr.ins Ready Only one of the Bruin eleven, Reuben Tlioe, has been on the shelf at any time for the past week, and he is slated to be ready for the Thanksgiving day affair. Oregon will not be so well off considering tbe fact that George Stadelmnn, stellar pivot man, Woorl ie Archer and Ted Pope, regular’ ends, did not plnv at all in the Mon tana game. All three of these men made the trip south but just how much their injuries will be cured by then is not known at this early date, it is expected, however, that Stadel man and Archer will bo among the starters but Pope may not be among the first eleven when the gun barks. In summing up the description of the Oregon grid machine, the same sport writer in the “Daily Bruin” says the following: One of Strongest “Coach MeEwan’s outfit is one of the strongest machines in the northern part of the conference and wiy enter the fray ns heavy favor ites to down the Uclns. The Oregon eleven has had a very successful year, its only defeats being at the hands of Stanford and the Golden Bears. It has amassed a total of 159 points to their opponents’ 45 and have only failed to score against its opponents once.” If the Oregon gridders take the winner’s end of the score it will be the first time in several years that they have ended up the race with a percentage of over .500, and even if they do drop this final fracas they will have an even .500 rating for the season’s average. Saves for Later Mix The playing of the Wcbfoots last Saturday clearly indicated that they are a heavy scoring machine. Al though they did not run up a 44 to 0 score as did Oregon State or a 47 to 0 count as Pop Warner’s men did, it was all the same because all Me Ewan wanted was the game. He was saving his men for a more im portant game and just enough to win was satisfactory. And then the weather Saturday was anything but conducive to good (Continued on Page Two) Edith McMullen Gives Organ Recital Tanight At Music Auditorium Edith McMullen, senior in music, is to give an organ recital this eve ning at 8 o’clock. She will be as sisted by Pauline Guthrie, also a senior in music. Miss McMullen is a i>upil of John Stark Evans. Miss McMullen is to play “Prelude and Fugue in I) Minor,” Bach, Bor ovvski’s “Sonata No. 3,” “Andante Fifth Symphony” by Tsehaikowsky, Karg-Elert’s “Starlight,” Stough ton’s “By the Pool of Pirene,” and “Marche Religious” by Guilmant. Miss Guthrie, who will be accom panied by Barbara Edmunds, is to sing “Sail White Dreams” by Kisher and “A Memory” by Park. Another organ recital by one of John Stark Evans’ pupils is to be given the evening of December 11. Daly Fund Aids Thirty Sind cuts lAtkc County Scholarshi p Money Is $1,000,000 Tlio Bernard T>nlv Educational fund, which is yearly sending about sixty students to all the colleges in the state, is sending thirty students to the University of Oregon this year. The fund was left to those stud ents who have graduated from any Lake county high school, hv l>r. Bernard Daly, a pioneer of that county. Very few requirements were made upon his death regarding those-who would be eligible to gain its ad vantages. The phrase, “the most deserving,” which was his plainest statement, is being used by the board in selection' of students. The fund has now accumulated to nearly one million dollars, only the interest being used for the stud ents. Each is allowed $(10(1 a year for his expenses and is usually elect ed for a period of four years. He must spend this amount only for necessities such as fees, board and (Continued on Page Three) Warner Contest Open Next Year To High Schools Students in Advertising, Specialized Press To Get Prizes for Pamphlets In order to stimulate the interest of high school students in Oriental American relations, and to give them a background of information on the subject, Mrs. Murray Warner has announced plans of extending the Murray Warner essay contest to the prop school field next year. She hopes by this to give them more of a knowledge on which to work if they enter the contest when they come to the university. The aim of the essay contest is to promote better relations between this country and the Orient. Mrs. Warner, donor of the Murray War ner museum of.art, who sponsors the contests, has travelled widely in the Far East, and it is her hope that the United States will always re main on friendly terms with the Oriental countries. Essay prizes this year are very substantial. Three are given to students at large, a first of $150, a second of $100, and a third of $75. Three of $100 are given in. special classifications, one each to Filipino, Chinese, and Japanese or Korean students. Two prizes, one of $50 and one of $25, are to be given to freshmen. • In. connection, Mrs. Warner has offered prizes to members of tho advertising and specialized press classes who write the best pliam phlets explaining the contest. Infor mation regarding this contest can be obtained from Mrs. Warner and Dr. Warren D. Smith. Pamphlets are to be from S00 to 1000 words in length. Dr. Straub Improves; Plans To Be Up Today — Although he is not out of bed, j and will be unable to meet any classes this week, Dr. John Straub, dean emeritus, is getting along “very nicely,” Mrs. Straub reports. Bean Straub is recovering from an attack of the “flu” which kept him in his home during Homecoming. He will probably get up today, for “It’s very tiresome for him to be tied in bed,” Mrs. Straub says. Student Body Of Commerce Plans Dances Alhlelie, Social Committees W ill lie Appointed at Gathering Next Week Increase of Interest in Business Aim of Group Organization W ill Sponsor Annual Opportunity Day The first meeting of the newly organized business administration •student body assoeintiou will lie held Ron McOreiglht in i nr i oinmorro building tho first of next iveek, it wns announced following n meet ing of I lie officers hind the executive ’council of the new association yester day afternoon. The business ad ministration assoc iation plans to sponsor a dance for students regis tered in commerce and also to organ !/,(■ (I UiHIU I IMU ivaiu iv' with tlioao of other schools and deport moots. Ao athletic commit tee and a, social committee will be appointed at the meeting, according to Ralph Coyer, vice-president of the group. AH'majors ill the school of business administration, whether or not they are members of the new association, are asked to at tend the meeting, Geyer said. The business administration stud ent body association was organized here last week along lines similar to that of the student body of the school of law. The purpose of the association is to stimulate an in terest in commerce, to maintain a professional atmosphere in and around the Commerce building, and to promote social affairs among the students of the school. McCreiglit Hoads Group At a meeting of business admin istration majors Thursday, Ronald McCreiglit was chosen president of the new organization. Ralph Geyer was elected vice-president, Roma Whisnant secretary, and Grace Griggs treasurer. The executive committee chosen at flie same time includes Del m os Richmond, senior member; Norwald Nelson, junior; Margaret Barratt, sophomore; Ray McGee, freshman; anil Dean David Fnville, ex-officio member. All students majoring in business ml (Continued on Pape Four) Biblical Ratio Found Insufficient Saturday In Feeding Multitude How much food does it take to feed :?500 people’ According to the Gospel of Saint John it takes five loaves and two fishes, but the com mittee in charge of the Homecom ing luncheon found that these spec ifications were not quite sufficient. Here’s the complete story on the amount of grub ordered for last Saturday’s luncheon at McArthur court. The figures are taken from the caterer’s order book. One hundred gallons of fruit salad, one hundred gallons of creamed chicken, thirty-five hundred patty shells, thirty-five Inquired rolls, fourteen gallons of strawberry jam, sixty gallons of olives, and one hun dred gallons of ice cream. Col. Bowen, Organizer of Oregon R.O.T.C., Home for Homecoming Colonel W. IT. C. Bowen, wlio or ganized the It. O. T. C. on the Uni versity of Oregon campus in 1918, was a visitor here during Home coming as a house guest of Dr. War ren I). Smith, head of the geology department. Military courses were given at Oregon before 1918. Dean Erie W. Allen of the school of journalism and Dr. Warren 1 >. Smith organized military classes in 1910. “We had a voluntary class of 7o or 80 in the fall of 1916,” Professor Smith said. “We gave such courses as military typography, geography of Europe, and artillery mathematics for which instructors could be found on the campus. They had been go ing almost a year when the board of regents applied to the war de partment for an army officer to take charge of military courses. The war department could not send an American officer, but they aid send Lieutenant - Colonel John Leader from the Royal Irish Rifles. A year later they appointed Colonel W. II. C. Bowen and released Colonel Leader to return homo. It was then that the K. O. T. was organized and officially recognized by tho United States government.” Colonel Bowen had seen much active service. In the early days he had fought Indians on the Amer ican frontier, in Wyoming and Mon tana. Before the World War he had command of the then largest United States army post, Fort. Wil liam McKinley in the Philippines, lie was the first governor of Obrn, one of the wildest provinces in northern Luzon. According to Professor Smith, Colonel Bowen’s hobbies are early Indian history, and bridge. “This week-end Colonel Bowen reminded mo of.a game of bridge that Sam Bass Warner, Ray Wheeler from the psydology department, he and I played ten years ago,” recalled Dr. W. D. Smith. “1 had forgotten all about the game but Colonel Bowen remembered how every card in every hand was played.” The colonel has now retired and is living in Portland.