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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1913)
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.
Kditoi-in-C hlef.Henry Fowler
Assistant Editor. . .Catharine Carson
Managing Ed ... Clarence Brothertou
News Editor.Earl Blackabv
Assistants.Wallace Eakin, Ruth
City Editor .Jessup Strang
Special Features ....Lee Hendricks
Exchange .Lamar Tooze
Administration .Roger Moe
Assistant. Leslie Tooze
Dramatic .Mandell Weiss
Society .Beatrice Lilly
Ray Williams, Elsie Gurney, Milton
Stoddard, Evelyn Harding, Beatrice
Locke, Elmer Martin, Blair Holcomb,
Harold Hamstreet, Edison Marshall
Fred Dunbar, Bert Lombard.
Business Manager. . . Marsh Goodwin
Assistant Mgr. ..Anthony Jauregu.>
Circulation Mgr.Dean Peterson
Assistant . Harold Cohen
Advertising Mgr.. .Millar McGllchrist
Assistants—Ben Flelschrnan, Hugh
Kirkpatrick, Rankin Clark.
TUESDAY, NOV EM HER 4, 15)13.
ELllOW GREASE A\l> VERDIGRIS
It has been a matter of comment
in ui)per class circles that (lie fresh
man class is failing in the perform
ance of one of Its most important
duties, namely, the cleaning and pol
ishing of class memorials. Ai flu
present time of election and O. A. U
bonfire excitement, the class ol
11)17 can be excused to a certain ex
tent for tills remissness, but such nr
excuse certainly does not extend t<
tile month and a half which has al
ready passed and during which time
according to all outward evidence
nothing lias been done by the fresh
Every graduating class, in signal
izing its exit from the University has
left behind some enduring token ol
regard. Class numerals have been
left on the Condon Oaks, in bronze
while the class of 10 12 inlaid tin
seal of the University in the walk in
front of Vlllard Hall. The work ol
keeping such memorials in their or
iginal condition has been bestowed
on liie Freshmen, but tills year tin
bronze inscriptions and seal are no\
sadly tarnished. Is it Ignorance oi
mere laziness on the part of the fir. I
year men that has brought thit
Since the abolishing of hazing at
Oregon, it has been generally left tr
the Irishman class itself to see that
its members performed the* tasks as
signed to them and in general be
haved as good t'rosh. The class ot
tI 7 should not make It necessary
now for members of any other class
to play more than an advisory part.
Shine 'em up, freshmen.
AT Till: POLLS.
The rally of'last night showed. It
anything can show that Oregon spir
it is just as imii'li alive and thriving
as in tlic days gone by. Hut even
more it shows that this same spirit
lias been eaugtit b> the people of
Kugene who displnied as niueh en
thusiasm in Mu* campaign plans
made known during the course of
the rally as did the students them
The turnout at tin* polls so far to
day lias easily justified the calling
of a "pop" meeting Especially in
tie student precinct, the polls were
bloc iced for hours. The Interest
shown by the students and by the
people of Eugene in the measures re
fined for popular approval is most
encouraging, and if the local situa
tion may be taken as typical of the
■ (immunities throughout the state, it
is safe to predict a victory for the
THREE LAW RFATERNITIES
FORM DELTA THETA PHI
University of Oregon Senate
Has Thirteen Active
At a convention held in Chicago
recently representatives of three pro
fessional law fraternities met and
formed the new law fraternity Delta
Theta Phi. The three fraternities
represented in the consolidation were
Delta Theta Phi, Theta Lambda Phi
and Alpha Kappa Phi. Under the
new constitution as adopted the
chapters and membership of the old
fraternities are transferred to the
The consolidation of these three
fraternities makes Delta Theta Phi
Die second largest law fraternity in
number of chapters and members.
Delta Theta Phi is represented by
a chapter at all of the leading law
schools in the United tates.
Delta Tlietif Phi is represented at
the University of Oregon by Deady
Senate which was formerly a chapter
of Theta Lambda Phi. At a meet
ing held Monday evening Oct 2 nth,
in the Senate Chambers at the Hotel
Oregon Deady Senate formally adopt
ed the new constitution and held an
election of officers.
The active membership of Deady
Senate consists of; C. W. Hohlt, C.
M. Hodges, Win. R. Singletary, Seth
L. Smith, E. ,1. Gillespie, L. V. Lund
burg, Thos. G. Ryan, W. 0. Scott,
Max Taylor, R. W. Cabell, .1. W.
Kehoe, W. A. Nolander and McKin
ley Kane who represented the Senate
at the Chicago convention.
The alumni of Delta Theta Phi
residing in Portland are; Thos. If.
Collins and Harry A. Griswold for
merly of Delta Phi Delta; Arthur
Langguth, Harry Pearce, L. H.
St reck, C. It. Meloney, Herbert A.
Cooke, T. W. Gil lard, L. II. McDuf
fee. C. S. Caplinger and Walter T.
(Julrk formerly of Theta Lambda
Phi and E. C. Arnold, E. J. Brazell
md A. It. Wollenbery formely of
\lpha Kappa Phi.
Dr. Winfield Scott Hall of North
western University delivered an ad
dress on “Sex Hygiene" to eight
hundred students at Stanford Mon
Three Sophomores at the Univer
sity of Illinois have been expelled
from that institution because of haz
ing a Freshman.
All Freshmen at -Princeton must
tie able to swim at least twenty
CREDIT DUE SWEETLAND
(Continued from page one)
Things went reasonably well in
the first half. Oregon’s second
team, battered from their encounter
with the Aggie scrubs the day be
fore, had the better of the argument
scoring one field goal and on an
other occasion carrying the ball
within a foot of Willamette’s goal.
At the beginning of the second
half Oregon’s lineup was reinforced
by all the varsity men except Par
sons and Cook, who decorated the
bench throughout the game on* ac
count of their injuries. On the first
play Anson Cornell romped around
Willamette’s end for 2 5 yards. Ore
gon was declared offside, the ball
was brought back, and the usual pen
Right here we n ust pay our trib
ute of praise to a couple of officials
whose portraits o ight to be hung in
the halls of Wills mette beside those
of its founders. "he work of Ros
coe Fawcett, the Portland referee,
was above criticism, it is to Umpire
“Tubby” Wolff and Head Linesman
Mclntire that we refer. Wolff used
to indulge in football at the agricul
tural college. Nuf ced. Mr. Mcln
tire is an alumnus of Willamette. It
appears that he has never had any
actual experience at the game, but
without doubt he starred for the
Every gain made by Oregon was
the cue for one or the other of these
authorities to impose a penalty. Mc
Intire was ably prompted by Dr.
Sweetland, who stood within whis
pering distance to him on the side
lines. It was a beautiful example ot
Once Malarkey got away for a
thrilling 45-yard run, being crowded
to the sidelines by the Willamette
safety. However, the gain profited
nought, for the usual off-side play
was detected by the keen-eyed
sleuths, ootball experts declared
after the game that in every instance
when Oregon was off-side Willam
ette was guilty of the same offense.
• Cornell played only one minute be
fore he received a cracked rib in a
scrimmage. Not wishing to endan
ger the Oregon pivot’s chances tc
enter the Albany game, Haywarc
substituted lligbee prematurely
This cost Oregon half the distance tc
the goal line, according to the rules
Soon afterward Gaufield dislocat
ed a finger, interfering with his
passing, and Ensley went back tc
center. Beckett, who had been shift
ed from end to tackle to replace
Cook, was also retired with a bruis
ed side. With Cornell and Bigbee
out, Oregon was practically minus e
quarterback, Bob McCormick bein;
Tin: girl from mi >i>is.
A pleasant and welcome announcement In nn.sle lovers and theatre
goers in general, is Sheehan a Hook's beantifnl production of "The Girl
from Mnnuns," a Parisian nntsioal concoction with Miss Olive Vail, the
over popular comedienne, which comes to the Kugeiie theatre on Novem
ber s, "The Girl from Mnnun s" is a fascinating and exhilarating French
musical cocktail, constructed for the purpose of satisfying a long-felt want,
namely, a real musical comedy that will appeal to the ear and eye alike,
with tin interesting plot bubbling and over-flow'ng with light, airy comedy
that will keep the audience in a humorous mood during the entire per
The musical novelties number sixteen among which are "Morning
Constitutional," Kvorything Lies in Keeping Still," "Captivating Cleo.”
"Homesick.” "Kangaroo Dame." Afternoon Tea." "No Fool Like an Old
Fool,.1’each Me." "M> Italian Lose." "There's a Henson.” "Walt* of the
Night," "On the Road to Philadelphia." "We'd Like to Take Another Look
at Mary, " The Girl ot Munun's and Mine " In fact, the entire score is so
brilliant, catchy and tuneful that you unconsciously find yourself humming
and whistling the beautiful popular melodies from "The Girl from Mutntn’s,"
The cast is perfect and includes the most reputable musical comedy
stars upon the American stage, as follows: Miss Olive Vail. J. 1. Oliver.
Jackson Harry. John K Frank. Frank Itertraud. Miss Nellie Watters. Miss
Laura Crews, Miss Marjie Dow, Miss Mattel Regan.
SPIRIT WILL NOT DAMPEN
(Continued from page one)
The next speaker of the evening
was Hon. L. T. Harris, who voiced
an optimistic feeling as to the out
come of the election. “Unless re
ports are unfounded and the signs
of the times are wrong, a new era for
the University will commence to
morrow’,” he said. “When the elec
torate study a question as they have
this they never fail to cast their
vote on the right side. The cause is
a righteous one, for the University
is td be upheld and the abuse of the
Referendum is to be rebuked.” On
the other hand he warned the people
against overconfidence which he
claimed has lost many an election.
Senator Bean Outlines Plan.
The last speaker was Senator L. E.
Bean, who outlined the work that has
been done during the campaign.
“The special referendum committee
has reached every part of the state
with information. To be true we
were hampered witli small funds but
we succeeded in reaching all the
state. We have been aided by vol
unteer organizations in every town
and county,” was in part, the state
ment made by him. He also referred
to the great sacrifices made by the
pioneers of Lane county in raising
money for starting the University
and made an appeal to every voter
in Lane county to perpetuate this
work done by the early pioneers by
turning out and voting “Yes.”
The program was enlivened by sev
eral selections from the University
Glee Club and the Girls’ Choral Club.
subpoenaed to execute that difficult
role. Oregon finished with a lineup
almost as badly patched as that with
which she started.
Game Started Late.
Willamette’s touchdown came late)
in the final quarter. Rowland punt
ed to Malarkey, who misjudged the
ball, and Small, who played a won
derful game for Willamette through
out, fell on it behind the goal line.'
Rowland failed to kick goal. Ma
larkey deserves no blame for the
tniscue, for by this time it had be
come so dark that clean handling of
kicks would have been impossible
even with a dry field and ball. Just
why the game was not started until
3:40 is another mystery, or mayhap
a bit of Willamette strategy.
Oregon made a desperate effort to
win in the eleventh hour. Brad
shaw ran back Rowland’s kick-off
past the middle of the field. A cou- \
pie of forward passes to Fenton were I
attempted, but the darkness made
their execution out of the question.
The game ended with the ball in
Oregon’s possession on Willamette’s j
2 0-yard line.
These are the main facts. To get '
an ungarbled account, read Referee ;
Fawcett’s story in Sunday’s Oregon
It is hoped that the same schools
meet again next year. Meanwhile,
let the past bury its dead, and on
with the big games!
Fairmount Meat Market
1852 East Thirteenth Street.
Fresh and Salt MEATS, Groceries, Con
fections, Cigars and Tobacco
THE WATER PROBLEM
SOLVED AT LAST
Install a Pump and
DRIVE IT WITH
Continually arriving of new
styles including Mary Jane,
Baby Doll, Tootsy' Wootsy
or any of the new names you
care to suggest, at $3*50
Why Pay More?
782 Willamette Street
Formerly occupied by Mc
Morran & Washburn
DR. J. O. WATTS
Optical defects corrected and satisfaction
guaranteed. Examinations free and ths
prices moderate. Broken lenses duplicat
ed within an hour or two. Factory on the
Opposite Savoy Theater
Office Phone 552. Res. Phono 611-R
DR. C. M. HARRIS
Cockerline & Wetherbee Bldg.
' 8th and Willamettes Sts. Eugene, Or.
Factory on Premises
881 Willamette Street
Again at your Grocers
BETTER THAN EVER
Makes Whiter, Lighter Bread
DRUGGISTS TO THE STUDENTS
PHONE 62 904 WILLAMETTE ST.
Official Hooters Train
OF THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT BODY
U. of O. vs. O. A. C.
ALBANY, SATURDAY, NOV. 8th
3 P. M. SHARP
SI.30—round trip fare—$|,30
Trains Leave 9:30 a. m. and 1:05 p. m.
EVERYBODY should go