Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, November 01, 1913, Image 2

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    OREGON EMERALD
Published each Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday of the school year, by
the Associated Students of the Uni
versity of Oregon.
Entered at the postoffice at Eu
gene as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, $1.00.
Single copies, 5c.
STAFF.
Edl tor-in-C hftef.Henry Fowler
Assistant Editor. .. Catharine Carson
Managing Ed. . . Clarence Brotherton
News Editor.Earl Blackaby
Assistants, . . . .Wallace Eakln, Ruth
Dorris.
City Editor ... a .. .Jessup Strang
Special Departments.
Special Features . . . .Dee Hendricks
Exchange .Lamar Tooze
Administration .Roger Moe
Assistant. Leslie Tooze
Dramatic.Mandell Weiss
Society .Beatrice Lilly
Assistant.Florence Thrall
Sports.Raeman Fleming
Reporters.
Ray Williams, Elsie Gurney, Milton
Stoddard, Evelyn Harding, Beatrice
Locke, Elmer Martin, Blair Holcomb,
Harold Hamstreet, 'Edison Marshall
Fred Dunbar, Bert Lombard.
Business Staff.
Business Manager. .. Marsh Goodwin
Assistant Mgr. ..Anthony Jaureguy
Circulation Mgr.Dean Peterson
Assistant.Harold Cohen
Advertising Mgr.. .Millar McGilchrlst
Assistants—Ben Fleischman, Hugh
Kirkpatrick, Rankin Clark.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1913.
IN THE BALANCE.
The fight waged by the friends of
higher education for the very exist
ence of the University is noarly over,
it has been a hard fight, the hardest
in which the University has ever en
gaged, and the possibility of success
does .credit to those who have sac
rificed valuuble time and given their
work in an endeavor to create a fa
vorable public sentiment for old
Oregon. The University, win or
lose, cannot but feel under heavy
obligations to these friends uud
allies.
At the present time, everyone la
University circles Is hopeful—the
work which has been done cannot be
without avail. It hardly seems as if
the voters of the state, casting their
ballots on next Tuesday can do
otherwise than allow the appropria
tion of which the University stands
so badly in need.
But In the coining days, and espe
cially on November 4, there remains
important work to be done. Every
effort must be made to make sure
that University supporters do not
fail to be at the polls to give their
support. Those who have been fol
lowing the campulgn closely state
that a few votes one way or the other
will turn the tide. Oregon must not
lose through any carelessuess on the
part of its allies in forgetting to vote
or in putting off voting until it Is
too lute.
1 he polls open Tuesday at 8 a. m.
and elose ut 8 p. m. Vote early.
Don't wait till the last minute.
ONE WEEK MORE.
After the results of the speelnl
election Tuesday have been an
nounced, one subject will take up all
the space afforded In the Mmelight
of student Interest. The currency
bill may fade Into oblivion, Mexico
may or may not preserve Its national
Integrity. The possibility of annex
ing a conference pennant for the
1913 season Is far more alluring to
the average mind. The "dope" ao
far Is little less confusing than that
resulting from last year’s victories
and defeats which proved beyond the
shadow of a doubt the fallacy of
judging the outcome of a football
series according to the standurd of
comparative scores.
So far Washington has a little the
best of It and Oregon has long since
learned to look on Doble’s hard luck
tales as nothing more nor less than
a boost for an unusually good team.
The O. A. C.-Washington score Is
neither to be taken as an evidence of
a low standard team on the one hand
or of unusual merit on the other. In
the Seattle contest, the Corvallis
team was passing through a crisis.
The team was out of sorts with itself
and with Its trainer. If Oregon had
clashed with Stuart's men one week
ago, the result would not be difficult
to Imagine.
The work of the Aggie second team
on Kincaid field yesterday, however,
indicates that this crisis has been
safely passed and that Oregon will
face a determined, well disciplined
team on November 8, at Albany.
ALLEN H. EATON TELLS
OF PORTLAND CAMPAIGN
Praises Quartet for Good Work
Done During the Past
Week
The mengbers of the University
Alumni in Portland have effected
an organization of which Harry Raf
ferty is chairman, and they are work
ing intensely every important busi
ness building of the city, and reach
ing thousands of people in the fac
tory districts. The original members
of the committee are Merwin Ran
kin, Terry Beck, Oscar Furusset,
Horace Fenton, Lyle Brown, Dean
Goodman, Martin Hawkins and C.
N. McArthur. These fellows have
been joined by others, whose names
i have inclination but not space to
give, and if the University does not
win by a heavy majority in Portland,
it will not be the fault of the young
er Bet of Oregon graduates. An ex
ample of what we ought to know 1b
found In the work of Terry Beck
and Martin Hawkins, who have taken
four or five buildings each, and are
doing the work thoroughly. The
work of John Veatch, president of
the Oregon alumni, is better known
than that of some others, and there
is no danger that any of us will not
appreciate it. Among several wo
men of the University, I must refer
to Miss Emma Wold, whose care
ful and constructive work for the
University for the past several
months has so much to do with the
splendid condition that has been de
veloped.
Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway, now
almost eighty has not only written
a letter to the women voters of the
state, pleading with them to come
to the support of the Unlversly, but
she has spoken many times public
ly, and no matter what the occasion,
has always pleaded for the institu
tion; but a fact which I learned from
a daily associate of Mrs. Duniway,
seems to me ought to be known to
all of us who are working for the
University, and especially to those
of us who have, by one excuse and
another, failed to do our portion.
This friend was called into Mrs. Dun
iway's room a day or two ago, and
this splendid womau, hardly able to
walk, without assistance, pointed
with pride to her desk where were
sealed and stamped and ready for
mall 126 letters that she bad written
to her friends with her own hand.
This I know will more than, interest
all who read it, and I hope that some
will have time to write a line to Mrs.
Duniway in appreciation of her won
derful work.
May I say through your paper to
the hundreds who are as interested
in the result of the election as I can
possibly be, that we have not yet won
it, and may I urge each one not to
slacken in the work until seven o’
clock November 4th. There are a
number of signs which make me be
lieve that we shall need every vote
that we can get, and on this, point,
I hope you will take my judgment,
and not permit undue optimism to
be a contributing cause to defeat and
disappointment.
Yours for fair treatment to the
University,
ALLEN H. EATON, 1902.
Raymond Gorman is spending the
week-end in Salem.
I-eila and Bess Cfishman are
spending the week-end at their home
in Brownsville.
CORVALLIS MEN PLAN
OFFICIAL PROGRAM
Hayes and Mason of 0. A. C.
Appoint Bill Cass as Eugene
Manager of the Project
Manager Hayes and Freeman Ma
son of the O. A. C. Ba-ometer, were
in Eugene yesterday to witness the
football game between the two sec
I ond teams of the institutions and at
the same time to attend to some mat
ters in connection with the programs
for the Oregon-O. A. C. football game
at Albany November 4.
j At the conference held some time
ago by Graduate-Manager Walker
and Dr. E. J. Stewart, the conces
sion of allowing O. A. C. to put out
the program was allowed them.
William Cass has been appointed
as manager of this end of the work
and is now working on the proposi
tion, after conferring with Hayes and
Mason.
This program was issued by the
University last year and contained
pictures of the players and the
coaches, and other interesting infor
mation.
“The program will be along the
same lines as that of last year,” said
Eugene Theatre, Tuesday, Nov. 4.
Eugene Furniture
Company
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
129 NINTH AVENUE EAST PHONE 709
ON TO ALBANY
=■■•■■■. - ;.. == —. ■ ■•■■■■
OFFICIAL ROOTERS TRAIN OF THE UNIVERSITY
STUDENT BODY
U. of O. vs. O. A. C.
FOOTBALL GAME
ALBANY, SATURDAY, NOV. 8th
3 P. M. SHARP
SI.30—round trip fare—si,30
Trains Leave 9:30 a. m. and 1:05 p. m.
EVERYBODY SHOULD GO
Cass yesterday. “We are attempt
ing to put out as good a program as
possible, one which will contain in
formation regarding the players and
others connected with the game
which will be for the information
and to the interest of those seeing
the game. We are also trying to put
out one which will make a nice sou
venir of the game.”
Manager Hayes and Mason return
ed to Corvallis last night after mak
ing their arrangements here for the
publication of the program.
The Delta Delta Delta house was
the scene of a unique dance Friday
evening. Decorations and programs
significant of Hallowe’en were used.
Week-end guests at the Chi Ome
ga house are the Misses Arvilla
Beckwith, Ruth and Helen Dunn,
Marie Haller and Grace Cole of
Portland, Rena Bacon, Ethel Wright,
Cordelia Goff, of Corvallis.
NEW SHIPMENTS
.
Continually arriving of new
styles including Mary Jane,
Baby Doll, Tootsy Wootsy
or any of the new names you
care to suggest, at $3i00
Why Pay More?
782 Willamette Street
Formerly occupied by Mc
Morran & Washburn
DR. J. O. WATTS
Eyesight Specialist
Optical defects corrected and satisfaction
guaranteed. Examinations free and the
prices moderate. Broken lensss duplicat
ed within an hour or two. Factory on the
premises.
Opposite Savoy Theater
Office Phono 552. Res. Phoss «II*B
DR. C. M. HARRIS
DENTIST
Cockerline & Wetherbee Bldg.
8th and Willamettes Sts. Eugene, Or.
Registered Optometrists
Factory on Premises
Eye Specialists
Exclusive Opticians
881 Willamette Street
Phone 362
Again at your Grocers
P I
BETTER THAN t V C R
Makes Whiter,Lighter Bread
Sweater
Specials
=~' - ' '/
BlfAT LARGE’SJ :u
$6.50 and $7.00 Sweaters, Special.$5i75
Big, heavy Shaker knit, all wool sweaters, in popu
lar ruff neck style. Colors navy, cardinal, white and
oxford, special at .S5 75
$6.00 Sweaters at. y'ac
Large’s Cloak & Suit House
Formerly Eugene Cloak & Suit House
PHONE 525 REGISTER BLDG.
Sherwin-Moore
Drug Co.
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS
DRUGGISTS TO THE STUDENTS *
PHONE 62 904 WILLAMETTE ST.
Advertise in the Emerald