Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 12, 1929, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Gonzaga Bulldogs
Humble Oregonians
In Ragged Contest
* ---
Northern Team Clearly Superiors in
26 to 22 Victory Over Webfooters:
Oregon Lacks Effective Teamwork
Final Came of Willamette Hoop Series Scheduled
For McArthur Court Tonight at 8:15 o’Clock
Oregon’s basketball team is considerably less highly touted
now than it was before the Gonzaga game last night. The sup
posedly easy Bulldogs forged to the front soon after the open
ing of the second half, and consistently maintained a lead to
finally win, 26 to 22.
The Webfoots were clearly off form, and outclassed by Gon
zaga almost from the outset of the contest. The Oregonians
will have an opportunity to redeem themselves against Wil
^ lamette tonight on McArthur court at 8:15 o'clock. The Bear
cats have a fast coming team and nearly upset Oregon at Salem
last Tuesday. It t no \\ ebtoots pin}
the same ragged ball displayed las
night, a second defeat is inevitnbb
A desperate attempt in tlie elosinf
minutes of the game to regain tin
load was the Webfoots’ only organ
Billy Reinhart
lzeu attack on tlie
‘ Oonzaga basket
the entire game.
Something ev a s
definitely lacking
in the Oregon team
work, and the
, Bulldogs, quick tc
| sense their oppor
, tunities, reaped
, the benefit of the
Webfoot weakness
. Oregon had a
12 to 9 lead at the
. opening of the
second half, and
Roy Hughes soon
increased it 10 14 to !). The Well
foots, through Gordon Hidings and
Hay Edwards, lifted their total to
17, but the Bulldog offensive gath
4 ored speed and evened the count.
From then on the race was nip and
tuck until the final gun.
Gonzaga Goes Ahead
Murphy, Gonzaga center, put his
team in front It) to 17, the first time
the Webf'oots had been headed this
season. Gonzaga's sudden spurt and
its capture of the lead caused Bill
Reinhart, Oregon coach, to shift his
combination, d ho regulars were un
able to hold the northerners, so Mil
ligan and Hidings were withdrawn
and McCormack and Emmons sent
in. The change had no effect and
Gonzaga continued to outplay Ore
The Bulldogs had the Welifoots on
the run and boosted their lead to
six points. Milligan and Ridings
were again rushed back into the
fray, but by that time Gonzaga was
satisfied that it had sufficient points
for a victory. The Bulldog players
held onto the ball, and the best Ore
gon could do was stand by and look
on while the northerners played
around their own basket.
* Clogging Exhibitions
Co Entertain Visitors
A dancing program'will open this
morning’s session of the Girls’
League association, followed bv a
clogging demonstration. Original
(lances will be given, the names of
which follow: “Doing the Racoon,”
“Mud Puddles,” “School Davs|”
“Bowery Dance,” “Pumpkin .Jubi
lee,” “Three o’clock,” “Hay-seed.”
They will all be in costumes appro
priate to the titles.
A mass clog will also be given by
members of Miss Ernestine Troe
inel *s advanced clogging class.
A volley ball game between the
senior and freshman teams will be
played which promises to be an in
teresting one as the frosh won the
last game and this is to be a plaV
off. 1 •
Delegates will be given a chance
to take part in the playing of deck
tennis, badminton and ping pong
, before the opening of the style show
which is scheduled for 11 o ’clock in
the Woman’s building.
Former Oregon Man
l isiting on Campus
Dr. Gerald Prescott, a former stu
dent of the University of Oregon,
who is now teaching biology at
Willamette university, is spending
the week-end in Eugene.
He is visiting Dr. Ethel Sanborn,
professor of plant biology, under
whom he studied while here.
Dr. Prescott has been doing re
search work for the city of Salem,
studying the fresh water algae
which have been polluting the water
supply there.
OREGON (22) (2(1) GONZAGA,
Ridings (4).F. (6) Smith,
Hughes ((!) .F(4) Schoenecker
Eberhart (4).C.(7) Murphy
Milligan (0) .fl....(7) EeVeaux
Bally (0).(I.(2) Kennedy'
Substitutions: Oregon—Bally,
Epps (4), Chastain, Edwards (4),,,
Mr Conn ark, Emmons.
Referee: Ernie Arthurs.
Year Book Sale
Extended 1 Day;
Quota Shy 200
Ten Houses Listed 100 Per
Cent With Eight Others
Nearing Goal, Is Report
As 200 more sales are required to
fill the quota in the Oregana drive,
the campaign has been extended
until 10:.'10 o’clock tonight for Hie
students and until Tuesday evening
for the town people.
The subscriptions are coming in
but not rapidly enough to meet the
allotted! time. The faculty division,
according to Harriot Kibboe, cap
tain, is not responding as was pre
sumed, as very few sales have been
listed. Aside from this group the
remaining divisions report an in
crease from 10 to 11 additional sales !
per house than the former drive.
Nine women’s houses and one
men’s have gone over 100 per cent.
The latest list consists of Kappa
Alpha Theta, Alpha Ni Delta, Phi j
Mu, Delta Delta Delta, T’i Beta Phi,
Gamma Phi Beta, Gamma Nil, Delta
Gamma, Delta Zeta, and Theta Chi.
Houses lacking from one to three
sales to place them in the 100 per
cent column are Three Arts club, 2;
Alpha Phi, 1; Kappa Kappa Gamma,
2; Sigma Kappa, 3; Kappa Delta,
1; Phi Sigma Kappa, 3; Sigma Chi, |
2; Phi Kappa Psi, 3.
The town girls committee, under
Alice Carter and Emmajane Rorer,
and the Eugene division, under Del
Addison, have riot yet reported any
results, but indications are pointing i
towards successful solicitations, said
dim Raley, circulation manager.
“It is essential that the required
quota be filled,” said John Nelson, j
business manager of the Oregana,
“as this will allow us a great leeway
in securing extra features and ad
ditional departments, without incur
ring too great a debt for the stu
dent body.” 1
Benson Tech
Is Awarded
A.B. Hal l Cup
Salem School Wins Trophy
Given hy Eugene Guard
For Best Group A Paper
Register Award Goes
To Pendleton ‘Lantern’
Make-up, Stories, Features
Of ‘Tech Pep’ Praised
Benson Polytechnic high school,
Port him], was awarded the Arnold
Bennett cup for putting out the best
paper of any high school in the
state, at the banquet last night of
the Ninth Annual High School Con
ference. The Tech Pep is edited by
Dudley McClure, managed by Maur
ice Uhlig, and is entirely written,
made-up and printed by the students.
The awards committee gave the
grand prim* to the Tech Pep because
of its professional make-up, its well
written stories, and the variety of
its features. Tt is one of the few
high school papers in the state which
maintains its own print shop.
The Clarion, newspaper of the
Salem high school, carried off the
Eugene Guard cup for the best
paper in Section A, papers of schools
with an enrollment over 5(10. Miss
•Tulin Creech edits the paper, while
Gordon Bennett manages it. Hon
orable mention was given to the
Tillicum, The Dalles high school;
the Grnntoninn, the Grant high
school, Portland; the Medford Hi
Times, and the Eugene High School
Pendleton Gets Register Cup
The Eugene Register cup for the
best paper published by a school
with an enrollment under 500 went
to the Lantern, of Pendleton high
selrool. R. Ellsworth Akey edits the
paper, and George Howard is tin1
business manager. Honorable men
tion was given to the McMinnvillan,
the Mac Hi Messenger, the Mc
Loughlin Union high school of Mil
ton and Freewater, the Klamath
Krater, the Hood River Guide, and
the Woodburn High School Wireless.
The Honker, news notes of the
Burns high school, published in the
Burns News, won the Harris Ells
worth cup for the best paper in
Section C, while first honorable
mention was given to the news notes
of (he Grants Pass high school pub
lished in the Grants Pass Courier.
First place was awarded the Honk
er, edited by Miss Agnes Davis, for
its completeness and variety of
news, and its well written stories.
Wallowa School Honored
Other honorable mentions were
given to the news notes of the Wal
lowa high school, those of the Tilla
mook high school, and the news
notes of the Clatskanie high school.
The Dean Eric W. Allen cup for
the best paper in Section D, mimeo
graph papers, was awarded to the
Junior Echo of the Sc.uppoose high
school, edited by Leo Mickelson and
managed by Gordon Leap. The
paper is well made up and illustrat
ed with attractive drawings. It has,
besides the regular news items, so
ciety, a sports section, a humor sec
tion and carries several features in
each issue.
Three papers in section T) received
honorable mention; the Moro Opti
mist, the Ma-IIi Times, of the
Marshfield high school, and the
Nugget, of the Gold Hill high school
are the three. Competition in the
section was keen, the judges re
Members of the awards committee
are Harris Ellsworth, field manager
of the State Editorial association;
(Continued on Page Three)
Bevy of Giggling Boys cind Girls
Sing and Recite at College Night
A glimpse of college in its lighter
moments, very light moments, was
seen last night in College Night at
the Woman’s building.
A school of giggling children in
patched pants, short dresses, and
various lined wigs, was held on the
stage under the leadership of their
harsh teacher, Bill Crawford, who
spanked their wrists unfeelingly.
Since this was exhibition day at
the school, Madge Normilo, dressed
in pink rompers, sang blues songs,
accompanied by Johnny Robinson
and his Varsity Vagabonds.
After much coaxing by the teach
er and tiie other pupils, .To Ralston,
Louise Storla and Marjorie Clark
sang “I Cau’t Give You Anything
But Love.” Without much coaxing
Cliff Bird, Boh McAlp'.^ and Mor
ris Kinney, school boys, sang trio
Bob McAlpin handles a mean'
ilummy in the person of Cliff Bird.
These two gave a ventriloquist aet.
Bud Reynolds and Len Thompson
proved themselves to be expert soft
shoe dancers. Even at their tender
age, they have great skill in shak
ing a toe.
The “dramy” department of the
school, represented by Grace Gard
ner and Joy Ingalls, described the
precarious position of the frog who
sits “on what he ain’t got hardly
almost’’ in lilting lyrics.
To add a serious note to the per
formance the Sigma Alpha Epsilon
quartet sang “As I Sit and Bream j
at Evening.” The quartet is com-1
posed *of Donald Eva, Arthur Han
son, Billy Sievers and C'hown
Johnny Robinson’s Varsity Vaga
bonds furnished the melody for the
entire performance.
Rosser Atkinson had charge of
the College Night.
; Delegates Advised
To Save Emerald
Of Friday Gatherings
.Today’s issue of the KmeraM
contains a complete coverage of I tic
Friday meetings of the high school
conference being held on the cam
pus. Delegates from the different
state schools are advised by Arthur
Srhoeni, managing editor, fo take
the paper home with them to sup
element their notes on the differ
ent meetings they attended and
to assist in making their reports
to their schools.
Besides this regular edition of the
T'.merald, the delegates avill also be
presented with a souvenir "Little
Emerald" containing news bits,
campus scenes, and personals about
the delegates. This was printed bv
the school of journalism and edited
by Clarence Craw.
Krawl Breaks
Out Tonight at
Few Tickets Left for Hop;
Many Features Billed,
Kach Is a Main Event
The big struggle of the term be
gins tonight when the first strains
of Johnny Robinson’s orchestra, the
Varsity Vagabonds, float out upon
the collegiate atmosphere of the
Krnzy Kopy Krawl at the Campa
"Be sure and bring your tickets
with you, and they will be collected
during the dancing,” said Weber.
All tickets purchased from regular
salesmen carry a reservation with
The features of the evening will
be given by the best talent of the
campus. Madge Normile, famed as
a blues singer, is on the card for a
couple of rounds. Bobbie 'Warner,
well-known hoofer, will go a canto
or so. Then there aro three trios
billed. The girls’ trio, composed of
Marjorie Clark, Louise Storla, and
Joe Ralston, have some new hits to
offer. George Weber will accom
pany them on the piano. One of the
latest companies of entertainers to
be formed on the campus is the Phi
Belt dancing trio, having Art Lai"
sen, Web Haves, and Earl Miller as
charter members. They will be
there. The third trio for tonight is
made up of tluee young men from
the Delta Tau Delta house, Cliff
Bird, Morris Kinney, and Bob Me
That’s not all either. Clare Hart
man and George Weber have a
classy piano duet to offer, and Bill
Hammond and Milton George have
a little advertising skit to present.
Charles Reed, who has been hand
ling the novelty department of the
affair, promises the cleverest in
sample advertising, everything from
aqua velva to bran flakes.
The town has been raided for ad
vertising of any description and
the walls of the Campa Shoppe will
be papered with breezy posters and
snappy signs.
Campa Shoppe
Emerald Staff Meeting
Called for Tuesday
A genera! meeting of the entire
Emerald news staff has been called
for Tuesday afternoon at 4 o’clock
by the editorial board of the paper.
“It is imperative that everyone
be there,” Arden X. Pangborn, edi
tor, declared yesterday. “There
wdl be no excuses as a new system
is to be inaugurated in news cover
age of the campus and every report
er, general assignment writer and
day editor must be there.”
The new system is to be a radical
change in the Emerald policies and
is expected to give increased effi
ciency to the collection of news at
the university.
Dr. Yokom To Teach
Biology in Washington
Itr. Harry li. Yokom, professor of
zoology, is slated to teach element
ary animal morphology at the Uni
versity of Washington marine sta
tion at Friday Harbor, Washington,
for the coining summer session.
Phi Delta Phi, international
legal honorary, announces the
election of:
Otto M. Bowman.
John W. Halderman
J. William Berg
Lester T. Johnson
Fred W. Kinsley
Fred K. Deuel
Lida mi Shaw
Ronald M. Hubbs
Franz E. Wagner
Merrill M. Swenson
Prep Visitors To Elect
Officers This Morning
Athletics and
Debate Talked
Before Meets
School Papers Require
Team Spirit if They
Succeed, Says Allen
Choosing of Ideals, Mate,
Job Seen as Life Work
TTow can wo make athletics pay?
How can debating tic made a more
popular high school activity?
What means should In' taken to
gain students’ confidence in a fac
ulty advisor?
What <Io people like to read in a
newspaper ?
These ami other questions formed
the topics for addresses given in
the various divisions of the high
school conference yesterday, the
opening day of the gathering of stu
dent body presidents, high school edi
tors and managers, presidents of
girls’ leagues, principals and faculty
The eonventoin was opened Fri
day morning in the Woman’s build
ing bv an assembly for all dele
gates, after which they divided up
into their various sections for dis
cussions and addresses.
Charles F. Dienst, superintendent
of schools at Boise, Idaho, was the
principal speaker at the assembly.
“If there is one thing in student
life that helps young people it is
activity,” he said. “Youth doesn’t
know and age can’t know. The
trouble is that they haven’t been
able in get together with the en
thusiasm of youth and experience
of age.”
‘ Don’t lot anyone decide the
questions for you,” he advised, “but
Kot all the help that opportunity
avails you.”
Life’s three biggest jobs lie .out
lined as (1) choosing ideals, (2)
choosing a vocation, (.1) choosing a
mate, and closed his address by sav
ing that four out of five who made
good in school also made good in
later life.
A male quartet composed of Ern
est McKinney, Jack Dennis, Mc
Kenzie Ward and Ed Fisher sang
two Oregon songs for Ihe entertain
ment of the guests. The assembly
was in charge of Hugh Diggs, as
sistant. dean of men.
Many Speakers Tell
How To Edit Papers
Informality in address and discus
sion marked the meetings of the
press conference throughout yester
day morning and afternoon. All
delegates met in one room in the
morning sessions under the chair
manship of Estill Phipps of Med
ford, president.
Two committees were appointed
to draw up resolutions and make
nominations for officers for the com
ing year. Jack Cate, Jefferson high
of Portland; Julia Creech, Salem;
and William Tebbets, Norlh Rend,
were put on the latter group, and
Maurice Uhlig, Benson Tech of Port
land; Franklin Everhardt, LaOrande;
and Da Verne Clark, Union, wore ap
pointed to select resolutions.
Dean Eric W. Allen was the prin
cipal speaker in the morning ses
sion, talking on “Organizing a
Staff.” High points of his talk
1 Arouse enthusiasm among the
(Continued on Page Three)
Hall's Banquet Speech
Contained Philosophy
Hits of philosophy from Presi
dent Arnold Bennett Hall's ad
droxs to high school conference
delegates at the animal banquet
last night:
Tho man with a plan is tho olio
who gets most out of oollogp.
Mistakes in lifo can ho avoided
if you think thorn ovor before
acting on tlihni.
Hon’t make your important de
cisions with your foot on tho rail
— sit down in a spirit of calmness
and introspection and think thorn
Xo one over accomplished any
thing in this world by trying to
got even.
You are standing on tho side
lines of tho human battle of lifo
. . . Which side you play on is
up to you.
Tho only change in tho world in
10 million years is tho result of
the striving of human beings for
Stale Association
Of Girls’ Leagues
Selects New Head
Discuss Problems of Club
To Maintain Interest
Of School in Projects
Lucille Gallic1, from Washington
high school of Portland, was elected
president of the state association of
girl’s leagues at yesterday after
noon’s session. She will succeed
Anne Steele, of Eugene, who has
served As president for the past
yea r.
The secretary for tho coming year
| is Adrienne Jensen, president of the
girls’ league of Lincoln high, Port
Other nominees for president were
Grace Parris, of Eugene; Jane Dens
more, of Grant high, Portland; and
Kminalee Baldwin, of Oregon City.
Mildred Lawrence, a delegate from
Medford, and Geraldine Jachary, of
The Dalles, were also nominated for
the office of secretary.
The meeting was given over to
lectures by the delegates and round
table discussion of the problems
confronting Girls’ leagues.
“The main problem;” reported
Helen Gofer, of Klamath Palls, “is
in stimulating and maintaining in
terest in the clubs. We do this by
keeping our organization continually
before tho students.”
The concensus in tho discussion
was that the big sister movement is
the best and surest way of activat
ing interest in the leagues. Other
methods used are general meetings,
bold at a time possible -for*every
girl to attend; teas for mothers,
faculty teas, and teas for all mem
bers of the student bodies; student
body dances, co-ed costume dances
for girls alone, and programs, stunt
shows, follies, May festival and style
Washington high school of Port
land, according to Lucille Gable,
uses a part of its funds to semi a
girl who is financially embarrassed
to college. Another school aids one
of the girls through the local high
school. Charity work is done at
(Continued on Pane Three)
Changing Status of Family Noticed
In College Croup Avers Dr. Mueller
The “breaking down” of the fam
ily, religion, or any other institu
tion, shows first in the most mobile
classes of society, averred i)r. John
If. Mueller, assistant professor of
sociology, in an interview recently.
That is why the college group, being
the most mobile, is the first to be
“emancipated” from old ideas. That
is why changes occur more rapidly
among college and university peo
ple,'the “breaking down” being de
cried by those of more conservative
groups. Rather than “breaking
down,” I)r. Mueller prefers to call
it “change.”
“When an institution loses its
function, it disappears,” he said,
“and if the family has a utility, it
will "remain, regardless of all tho
talk about it. Formerly, the family
used to carry all our institutions
and elements of culture. Now we
have specialization. Wo don't do
pond upon tho maternal instinct to
take care of babies any more. We
are more scientific: wo have settle
ment houses and in Europe especial
ly, clinics where children are reared
by professionals. The family used
to bo a political unit. In Roman
times, for instance, tho father used
to have absolute control over his
children, the power of life or death.
Now, when a child thinks he has
been punished too severely, he goes
to the juvenile court for redress.
“Formerly, the family did all tho
educating of children. Now wo
have even public kindergartens.
Family worship around the hearth
in Roman times has been substituted
in our modern epoch by worship in
a church. If you want recreation
these days, you don’t go to the
(Continued on Togo Tivo)
Final Day Of
Meetings Has
Varied Bills
Conventions Will Close
At Noon Today; Style
S h o w For Women
Homeward Trek To Start
This Afternoon, Sunday
With their first dnv of “conven
tion” and their first taste of col
| lege life over, high school dele
gates attending the annual confer
ence here will bring their meetings
to a close at noon today and spend
the remainder of the day in play
and entertainment.
Some of the delegations wlueh
came from a distance will leave this
afternoon for their homes, lint the
majority will stay overnight at the
fraternities anil sororities and de
part. Sunday morning.
Entertainment features on to
night 's program will include the bas
ketball game between Oregon and
Willamette at 1 he Igloo and the
Kra/.y Kopy Krawt, admen's dance,
at the Oampa Shoppe.
Press Conference to Meet
All sections of the press confer
ence will hold n joint session in
tin' journalism building, beginning
at 9:110 a. m. today. Id still Phipps
of Medford, president of the group,
| will make announcements, to be
J followed by an address by Mar
; shall N. Dana, associate editor of
the Oregon Journal, on “I Am the
Newspaper.” At 10:JO a question
box of topics brought up at previous
meetings will be held, and at 11:15
election of officers for the coining
year will take place and installa
tion will take place immediately af
In the high school student body
officers’ division, the morning’s ac
tivities will start with a talk at
9 o’clock on “Faculty Supervision
of Activities” by Jack Harney of
Klamath Falls. Pester King of Pen
dleton will talk on “High School
Dances” and election of officers
will precede the adjournment, Brian
Mimnaugh of Portland is president
of the student body officers this
yea r.
Girls’ League Has Program
dills’ league delegates will start
their morning’s activities at it
o’clock in the Woman’s building
with a dancing program, followed by
a (dogging demonstration, volleyball
game between the university fresh
man and senior teams, and at 10:15
will come deck tennis, badmanton
and ping pong for all visitors.
The style show, featuring all
modes of campus wear, will be given
at 11 o’clock under the supervision
of Elsie Goddard. This is designed
to show the visiting women what
sort of clothes are being worn on
the university campus and assist
them in selecting their wardrobe
when they matriculate.
A more elaborate program has
been arranged for principals of the
high schools who are attending the
conference. Superintendent Charles
F. Dienst of Boise, Idaho, will open
the section A meetings at 9:15 a.
m. with a talk on “Pupil Self-Analy
sis as an Essential in Counseling.”
Professor F. L. Stetson of the school
of education will talk on “Help
ing the Student to Make His
Choice,” and Vice-principal R. W.
Tavernier of Salem will address the
meeting at 10:45 on “The School’s
Responsibility in Placement and
Follow-up Work.”
Tuttle to Make Speech
Section B of the principals’ con
ference will hear Professor 11. S.
Tuttle of the university faculty
speak on “Making and Reinforcing
Student Choices.” Supt. Charles F.
Dienst will talk on “Helping the
Pupil to Know His Own Abilities,”
and Principal John I,. Gary of West
Linn will bring the meeting to a
close with an address on “Has tho
High School Completed Its Work
When the Pupir Leaves School ?”
Both sections will then convene
in the auditorium of the 1’niversitv
high school where Earl M. Pal’ett,
l’. of O. registrar, will address them
on “The Dependence of Counseling
on an Effective System of Marking
and Records.”
At 12:15 the principals will be
entertained with a dinner at the
men’s dormitory.
High school deans will meet in
Alumni hall of the Woman’s build
^Continued on Taye Three)