Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, October 29, 1912, Image 2

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rublialierl each Tuesday, Thursday,
end Saturday, of the school year, by the
Associated Students of the University
of Oregon.
Kmei ed at the post office at Eugene
as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, $1.00.
Single copies, Cc.
Editor-in-Chief.Karl W. Onthank
Nows Editor . . ..Henry Fowltr
City Editor. Harold Young
Asst. Editor. Carlton X. Spencer
Law School .K. Burns Powell
Exchange Editor . Hal King
Sports . Mason H. Roberts
Special Reporters.
Literary .A. H. Eavles
Society .Bess Lewis
Feature.Leland Kendricks
Administration . Colton Mask
Copy Readers.
Catharine Carson. Nell Hemenway.
Earl Ulackaby.
Harry Cash. William ityan.
Jessup .Strang. Myrtle Gram.
Joe Kaiser. Waldo Miller.
Wallace Eakln. Evelyn Harding.
I,ora Taylor. Edna Messinger.
Clarence Brolherton.Robert Farrias.
Tom Boylen. James Donald.
Beatrice Lilly. Tula Kingsley.
Maurice Hill. Henry Trowbridge.
Business Mgr. Andrew M. Collier
Assistant Manager .Lyman O. Rios
Advertising Matingsr....Msrsb Goodwin
Assistants .Clyde Altchlson
.Glsn Wheeler
Circulation Manager.bam Michael
Assistant .John McGuire
Tuesday, October 2!), 1!M2.
N vi r has a more comprehensive
straw vote been undertaken than that
to be held tomorrow by the Emerald.
Regular ballot forms will present
eve! y man and measure to be voted
upon by the people of Oregon next
week. Clerks and judges furnished
by the Department of Journalism will
man the polls and count the vote,
following in every essential detail the
election laws of Oregon.
Several very interesting results
may be expected from this ballot.
The University has no monopoly of
the intelligence and good sense of the
state, but it is fair to assume that it
is at least up to the average of sill
the voters of the state, and will fore
east within reasonable limits the way
the vote of the state will go.
The time it takes to count the bal
lots cast at each class “precinct” will
be accurately determined. From this
th time it will take for the returns
to come in from any precinct in the
regular election can be estimated,
a matter of considerable importance
to every newspaper reporting the
el.ction results the night of Novem
ber 5.
Every student and member of the
Faculty should take advantage of this
exceptional opportunity to determine
the Univeisity feeling on important
issues. The only way to do this, is to
turn out and register as careful, in
telligent and complete a ballot as if
this were an actual election.
Nothing can make a better impres
sion on the state than a demonstra
tion that everyone at the University
is taking an active interest in these
public questions.
HorqruTS and brickbats.
Under this borrowed caption the
Kmc raid prints in this issue commun
ications received recently from two
of its readers. Others will follow
from time to time.
It is the hope of the Emerald that
letters of this sort will be many.
There is nothing which indicates to the
editors more accurately in what they
are right. and where they have made
mistakes than these letters from read
The Emerald aims to make this
column live and interesting. If stu
dents and alumni, all readers for
that matter, contribute pointed com
ments which occur to them, whether
critical or otherwise, the Emerald
will be able more nearly to fulfill its
purpose and all concerned are sure to
Cheap Sportsmanship
The yelling at Saturday's game
calling for Cornell was mighty cheap
sportsmanship. No one can possibly
have the interest of the team more
at heart than the coach and the cap
tain, to whom loop custom has given
the responsibility of the selection of
its members. Spectators may have
their opinions as to how the team is
being run, but it is unlikely that town
sports, whose knowledge of football
is gleaned from the sporting page,
and Freshmen who are barely able
to distinguish a goal-post from a for
ward pass, know more of the actual
situation on the field than these
picked and experienced men.
And anyway, loyal supporters of
the team don’t crab about the play
ers. They yell encouragement.
The amendment to the Student
Body constitution, making the treas
urer of the Student Body a member
of the Athletic Council, deserves to
pass. It will simplify the work of the
treasurer and save the Student Body
money. Reason enough for its ratifi
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Press Club Banquet—The first Press i
Club banquet of the year will be held
tomorrow evening, at 6 o’clock, at the
Osborn Hotel. Every member is re
quested to attend.
( hange of precinct—The Sopho
moi e class will ballot in Professor
Straub's room, and not in the main
V illaid Hall corridor. This applies to
the straw vote to be held tomorrow,
Emerald subscriptions—All delin
quent Emerald subscriptions must be
paid before November 5. See Sam
Y. M. C. A.—Rev. Parsons, of the
local Presbyterian Church, will be the
speaker at the regular meeting Thurs
day evening. This meeting will com
mence at 7:15 and close at 8 o’clock
Political speech—Hon. George Fred
Williams will speak to the men of the
University tomorrow evening, in Vil
lard Hall, under the auspices of the
Woodrow Wilson Club.
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Health Series—“What a Young
Man Should Know for Marriage,” will
be the subject of Dr. J. B. Taylor’s
lecture Wednesday night, at 7 o’clock,
in Deady Hall.
Laurean—Regular meeting will be
held Tuesday evening. Suffrage ques
tion will be debated.
Eutaxian—Regular meeting will be
held Tuesday evening, in Professor
Schafer’s room. Professor Reddie will
Wilson Club—Hon. George Fred
Williams, of Massachusetts, will speak
in Villard Hall, Wednesday evening,
under the auspices of the club. All
men of the University are invited,
Senior Women—A meeting of the
Senior women has been called for
next Wednesday afternoon in the
Women’s Gymnasium, for the purpose
of electing a basket ball captain,
Choral Club—Will meet next Tues
day evening in Villard Hall for prac
Orchcest ra -String orchestra wil
practice Monday evening, at 7:BO
o’clock, in Villard Hall.
Band—Will practice Thursday even
ing, in Villard Hall, at 7:80 o’clock.
Seventy-five dollars was spent by
the Freshman class in building the
bonfire that went up in smoke last
evening, (lien Wheeler, head of the
fire committee said that the hire of
the teams and of the special train
were the principal items of the cost.
This amount lacked twenty-five dol
lars of the cost of the ’14 blaze, but it
slightly exceeded the expense at
tached to the effort of last year’s
class. The fire works were furnished
free by a local sporting goods house.
'1 lie* University of Southern Cali
fornia is offering the degree of Bach
elor of Science in Physical Educa
t ion.
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Hendricks Is Roasted.
Forest Grove, Oregon.
To the Editor:
As an alumnus of the University,
and one of the Emerald’s subscribers,
1 wish to enter a protest against the
publication of the nightmare which
appears on the back page of the Em
erald for October 22. Such foolish
effusions bode serious ill to the Uni
versity, when hard working, compe
tent students are ridiculed as “boners”
and “high brows.” Athletic sports
must not stand in the way of scholar
ship, whether defeats come or not.
Suppose the football men had done
even average work, no posting would
have occurred. The policy of the stu
dent body should be loyal support of
the ruling of the faculty, and if any
others there be on the campus, who
are in the habit of indulging in such
nightmares, for their sake and that of
the University, let them becorae the
objects of good natured pity.
Very truly yours,
What About It, Y. M.?
Baker, Oregon.
To the Editor:
In the Oregon Emerald of October
17. on the first page, appears an ar
ticle, giving a student church census
taken by the Y. M. C. A. The Epis
copal Church is classed as non-evan
gelical. Is it possible that the Young
Men’s Christian Association at Eu
gene knows so little of the church
history in America, as to make such
a classification ?
Very sincerely yours,
Rhodes Scholar is Not Selected on
Account of Lost Quiz
The questions for the Rhodes ex
amination, which was to have been
held at Albany College, October 15
and lt>, did not arrive. Secretary A.
M. Parkins, American representative
of the Rhodes Trust, was notified im
mediately, but he could say nothing
further than that the questions had
been turned over to the Adams Ex
press Company at Washington, D. C.,
on September 18.
To avoid the irregularity of giving
these examinations later than the
original date, which is uniform
throughout the whole world, Secretary
Parkins has recommended to the
authorities in England, that the
scholar from Oregon be chosen from
the two registered candidates, George
Stewart, Jr., of McMinnville College,
and Luton Ackerson, of the Univer
sity of Oregon, in the usual manner,
upon the assumption that the ap
pointee shall pass responsions, or the
qualifying entrance examinations, at
Oxford next October. If this recom
mendation is accepted, the Committee
of Selection, composed of the presi
dents of Willamette University, Mc
Minnville College, Pacific University,
Albany College, and the University of
Oregon, will meet within a month to
decide upon the state’s representa
A Cornell football “pee-rade” has
been immortalized in motion pictures.
The picture man caught the demon
stration just before the last football
The University ought to lead the
State in Progressive Thought.
Be a Progressive
Vole for Roosevelt
Paid Ad» crllaemcal
Copyright 1912 The H Black C*
Maftc't J Weoke*
Smait Long Oats
It will be your loss, if you do not see these
elegant new garments. You will find them
just a little smarter in style, of better ma
terials, and a better assortment than found
elsewhere. Diagonals, boucles, cheviots, chin
;/ crhillas, and double-faced rough mixtures, also
/• a special line of sealettes, caraculs, and broad
' cloths.
The best style authorities in America have
y iven their decision in favor of the long coats.
We are receiving new shipments of long coats
almost daily, replenishing our stock as the
needs demand.
Do not purchase a coat until you have at least
looked ever cur assortment. Always glad to
show you.
Wooltex Coats $15 and up
33 Others $7*50 and up
Eugene Cloak and Suit House
Phone 525 E. LARGE Register Bldg.
Distinctive Furnishings
For Young Men
Home of The Florsheim Shoe
For the Man Who Cares
We’ve just received a new “Steadfast”
English model in awintertan and it’s some
shoe. Visit the new men’s shop and look
at this particular number.
Top to Bottom Furnishers
Limited and Local Trains
Oregon Electric Ry.
cn night train to Portland. Observa
tion Parlor Cars on both limited
Seat fares to Portland, 50c; Salem,
35c; Albany, 25c.
Sleeping and parlor car accommodations, tickets and details may
be obtained at Oregon Electric Railway Station.
W. E. Coman, General Freight and Passenger Agent,
Portland. Oregon.
H. R. Knight. Agent, Eugene, Oregon.