Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1915)
-r. t ei
300 TAGGED GUESTS
Second Yearlings Meet For
-Business and Suggest Sheehy
and Peacock For President.
Tagged, “I am a Freshman,” about
300 new students were Introduced at
the V. M. C. A.-Y. W. C. A. reception
last evening in Villard Hall.
More tlian 600 students attended,
and Dr. Straub says that is surely a
good beginning for the year’s associ
The green tags were distributed as
far as they would go. At first they
were much in evidence; later,
"Where is your green tag?” a new
student was asked.
‘‘In rny pocket, they ail know I’m
a Freshman without it.”
The Girl’s Glee Club, under the
direction of Professor Ralph H. Ly
man, sang several college songs.
Cloyd Dawson, President of the Y.
M. C. A., Introduced Dr. C. H. Ed
mondson, professor of zoology, who
gave the joint welcome of the two
“Yesterday I was told that I was
to be the young man to welcome the
young men to this institution. To
day 1 was to be the lady to welcome
the young women,” he began.
Dr. Edmondson said that the Y. M.
C. A.-Y. W. C. A. was planning much
social service work for those students
The hope, desire and wish of the
association, according to Dd. Ed
mondson, is that groups of students
should meet informally in the asso
ciation rooms to discuss questions of
value in the student life.
Miss Forbes gave a violin solo, ac
companied by Mrs. Thatcher.
(Continued from Page One.)
nomah caught on 3-yar«l lino on out
side. End of quarter. Score, 13-7,
Multnomah started with a rush
but was penalized for off-side play.
Francis then attempted place kick,
but failed. Oregon's hall on 20-yard
line. Beckett kicks 45 yards, after
a 3-yard line buck. Exchange of
kickH. Oregon gains 10 yards. Line
plunge by Day nets Club 3 yards.
Club thrown back by Beckett for
loss of 4 yards. Multnomah kicks
2o yards. Beckett returns 4 5 yards.
Club fumbles on first play, but re
covers. Multnomah kicks 20 yards
outside. Oregon's ball on 30-yard
line. Bigbee makes 3 yards. Mon
telth makes 2 yards. Beckett at
tempts to kick. Blocked. Multno
mah's ball on titl-yard line. End of
first half. Score, 13-7, Multnomah.
IMillbrook kicked off to Mon
teith. Oregon made yardage on line
bucks. After two other bucks, Mon
telth made 10 yards around left cud.
Malarkey and Montelth add 3 and I
yards more. Then Beckett kicks 42
yards over goal Hue.
Club’s ball on 20-yard line. Ore
gon is offside and given 5 yards pen
ally. Witt kicks 35 yards to Mon
teith. Bigbee is then thrown for 5
yard loss. Montelth makes 4 yards
out of bounds. Multnomah's ball on
35-yard line, who make two line
bucks and then kick 37 yards to
Monteith. who fumbles, but recovers
Beckett kicks 35 yards to Sharpe.
Wilt returns 20 yards. Huntington
replaces Bigbee, making 3 yards
Montelth loses 4 yards. He then kicks
33 yards to Donaldson. Francis
makes 7 yards through tackle Day
5 through guard, and the Flub is
“then penalized 15 for bolding. Witt
kicks' ”40 to Montelth. Ho henlauh
replaces IMillbrook at right. tackle
Huntington makes o5 around end
Malarkey adds 1. and Montelth then
° kicks 42 to Sharpe Multnomah is
penalized Hi for holding Oregon at
tempts forward pass, but fails. Bov
son replaces Huntington at half.
Montelth makes 2 yards for first
down Malarkey and Hoskins add 2
and 1. and Monteith makes first
down again. End of quarter. No
score in this quarter.
Bigbee makes 3 yards through
tackle. Monteith and Malarkey add
2 each. Multnomah’s ball first
down. After a line buck Witt kicks
3 5 to Monteith, who kicks at 4 5 re
turn to Witt. After some bucks.
Witt again kicks 30 to Monteith, and
FIR ST YELL PRACTICE
(Continued from Page One.)
Batley urge everyone to be present.
Those present at the yel] practice
Ward McKinney, Harold R. Brock,
F. A. Adam, Bob McMarray, J. Dolph,
Harold Jenkins, Pete Sexton, J. Mon
tague, Robert Scearce, J. K. Rob
inson, Klrner Howard Wily Knighton.
-Clayton M. Baldwin, W. C. Eakin,
Henry Howe, Clark W. Thompson,
Wiimot C. Foster, C. H. Tisdale, Clar
ence Brunkow, Percy Guy, M. Wood
worth, M. H. Jordon, E. L. Lee, Fer
ry Boileau, Ed Jarbade, Joe McLean,
E. Nail, Chas. A. Haines, W. J. Mont
gomery, Larue Blackaby, Joe Skelton,
it. E. Giger, Don Newbury, Ray
Couch, Donald Byrd, Cord Sengstake,
Roy Brown, William A. Haseltine,
Harold Cake, Russell A. Fox, E. H.
Hedrick, Lucien Arant, F. Moxley,
Ben Fleisehman, Carroll Wedlin, Will
Blackaby, E. Bills, Bob McNary, For
rest Piel, Blair Paul Harry Farns
worth, Laird V. Woods, Walter
Church, Jensen, A. E. Gourdeau,
Boyd Rolph, Lawrence MJershner,
Jimmy Sheehy, Kenneth Stevens.
John Sheehy, Norman Philips, Ram
sey W. Pearce, Eyler Brown, Max
Reigard, Gordon Clarke, Frank Scaief
Joe Bell, Tubbie Wheeler, Paul
Neatly, L. C. Pierce, J. Chester Mil
ler, John E. McGuire, Harold Maison,
Ernest Watkins, C. O. Dawson, Ray
mond Burns, Roseoe Hurd, Ralph
N. Tourtellotte, R. E. Rayston, R. W.
Geary, J. Tominaga.
ORCHESTRA TO PLAY
Initial Bow Is Made at First
Assembly and Will Again
Appear in March.
The University orchestra, under the
leadership of Miss Winifred Forbes,
is to hold rehearsals in Villard hall
every Tuesday evening this year. The
orchestra made its initial bow at as
sembly Wednesday morning and will
be heard often during the year, ac
cording to the musical calendar.
A concert will be given in March
and the orchestra will also appear
with the Philharmonic society, which
is scheduled for January. At present
the personnel of the orchestra in
cludes Robert See arc e, Melba Wil
liams, Charles Kroner, Minnie
Schwarzschlld, Veva Brown, Mar
ie De Pue, first violins; Bertrand
Thompson Clinton Thienes Ada Mc
Murphy, John Hughes, Meta Gold
smith, Imcille Watson. Beta Mast,
second violins; Harold IVvereaux,
Cello; Leonard Gross, Harold Wade,
bass; French Moore, Mr. Butler,
flute; Frank Hemes, Loren Butler,
clarinet; Charles Cochran, Mr. Eaton,
cornet; Mabel Fonda, Tynvp; Lloyd
Teggert, traps; Marian Neil, piano.
Montelth kicks 40 to Francis, who
returns 20 yards. Francis then
makes place kick from 35-yard line.
Montelth kicked off to Humph
ries. Strelbig replaces Duffy. Day
punts 25 to Montelth. Oregon at
tempts two forward passes, but both
fail. Montelth kicks 47 to Humph
ries. Mitchell replaces Bartlett, and
Rupert is replaced by Gore, because
of a holding duel. Strelbig punts 32
to Malarkey. Oregon fails another
forward pass. Oregon kicks 40 to
Humphries. Streblg attempts drop
kick but falls and Montelth returns
ball 20 yards in sensational run. An
other pass fails. Malarkey adds It'
yards around end. and Montelth
helps with 1 more. Oregon then
made a successful pass from Malar
kov to Mitchell for is yards. Ort*
gon’s ball on 20-yard line. End of
Final score: Multnomah, old; Ore
Head Linesman Prof. D. W. Mor
Referee Sam Dolan. O. A. C
coach some few years ago.
Umpire C. X. Johnson.
Multnomah Captain Rupert
Oregon Acting Captain Beckett
L T R
ft IQ EXHIBIT XI FAIR
“University Organization Most
Active in State, Though
Smallest,” Says Foster.
In order that people visiting the
State Fair at Salem, on the week of
September 26, may become acquaint
ed with what the„Student "Y.M.C. A. is
ioing for the University, a large part
uf the 70 foot Oregon exhibit is to be
taken up with charts and pictures
howing the financial, moral, and re
ligious work of the organization. In
ddition to these, maps will show
where extension work is being carried
More Y. M. C. A. activity was cen
tered in a conference held during the
week end, when secretaries from Al
bany College, Willamette, O. A. C.,
Pacific, Reed and McMinnville Col
lege met with I. B. Rhodes, state sec
retary for Oregon and Idaho, to pro
mote cooperation. It is planned that
.ive or six of the local members shall
go to Albany College in the near fu
ture to help establish a stronger asso
According to Secretary Foster the
local organization is much more act
ive than any other in the state, al
though the proportional student
membership is smaller.
A membership campaign under a
committee headed by Martin Nelson
is to be launched soon.
Thirteen freshmen are excused
from taking English Composition,
fifty-three are transferred to an ad
vanced two hour course, and twenty
seven others are to take an advanced
three hour course. The names are
posted in Villard Hall. All others take
regular work. The Faculty made
these divisions after conducting a
series of examinations to test the
proficiency of the Freshmen in Eng
for Philbrook, at left tackle; Sharp
for Rupert, at quarter; Eichenlaub,
for O'Rourke, at right end; Steibig
for Duffy, and Humphries for Sharpe,
Oregon—Huntington for Bigbee,
at right half; Boyson for Huntington
at half; Mitchell for Bartlett, at
Favors Alumni I’age.
Jefferson, Oregon.—To the Editor
of the Alumni Page—In regard to
the Emerald, 1 am very much in fa
vor of continuing the present system
rather than attempting an alumni
publication. The joint use of the
student paper keeps the graduates
and undergraduates in closer touch.
Dr. l.loyd Mott, a former Oregon
student spent last Saturday at the
Slgna Chi House. Dr. Mott left for
plans to return to Eugene either next
Wednesday or Thursday.
‘■Deae” Davies, '14, after spend
ing two weeks at the lota Chi House,
left for Portland Friday, to accept a
position as inspector of material
with a Portland paving concern.
# Gobblers announce the elec- #
♦ tion of #
£ Wallace Eakin 4
♦ Harold Maison. 4
* * * *
Faculty Members Give
(Continued from Page One.)
ficiently strong to enter the third
stage. Perhaps the criterion may be
this: a school may properly have con
ference college games where the pre
paration foy them neither crowds to
the wall inter-class or inter-society
games nor harms the general stand
ard of scholarship. So far as the first
is concerned, the University of Ore
gon doubtless is legitimately in the
third stage. And I don’t know that
scholarship is being retarded1—by no
means so much as it was last year by
dancing—but if it is, I should favor
some remedial measure.
W. F. G. Thacher, professor of
Rhetoric: I am not in favor of abol
ing intercollegiate athletics. As
managed here, athletics are not open
to serious objection. The plan might
improve work, but students need a
sort of stimulation that intercolleg
iate athletics furnish. Studies alone
are not dramatic. I think this is
not a good time to agitate the ques
tion. 1 believe abolishment would cut
down the enrollment 20 per cent.
Dr. F. G. G. Schmidt, professor of
German: I never saw but two foot
ball games in my life, and probably
try opinion is warped. But I believe
with other faculty members that in
tercollegiate athletics must be check
ed. I believe many students think
the same. Every year boys tell me
this is the cause of their poor work.
Mary H. Perkins, assistant profes
sor of Rhetoric: Intercollegiate ath
letics does more than any other thing
to establish a student’s loyalty. The
dramatic element involved is not seen
elsewhere, and is a real element in
student life. The fault is over-em
F. S. Dunn, professor of Latin: I
am not radically opposed to inter
collegiate athletics but I think they
are over emphasized. Our athletics
have brought us a stigma that can be
removed by right regulation.
Ida V. Turney, assistant instructor
in English: I do not favor entire abol
ition. There is a prevalent opinion
that Oregon without intercollegiate
athletics would' become a female
CO-ED ATHLETES ELECT
AND CONCOCT PLANS
The first meeting of the Women’s
Athletic Association was held in the
Women’s Gymnasium Thursday af
ternoon, with a small but enthusias
tic number present.
Short, informal talks were given
by Dr. Mabel Cummings and Miss
Thompson of the Gymnasium De
partment on the object of the As
sociation and the manner of conduct
ing the various sports. Miss Thomp
son dwelt in detail on the inter
scholastic events to be held in the
early spring and told of the prizes
The heads of the various depart
l meats were elected as follows:
Hockey, Margaret Crosby; tennis,
Frances Elizabeth Baker; archery,
Elizabeth Hales; canoeing. Jessie
Purdy; golf, Ada Hall; custodian,
Dora Frances; reporter, Lucile Mess
The voting on the heads of the de
JIM, “The Shoe Doctor
MENDER OF SOLES
O °° O o O o
Across from the Rex
LET US MARK YOUR
WE CAN DO IT HERE
COE STATIONERY CO.
Cor. 9th and Willamette
partments of basketball and walking
were held over until the next meet
Each present promised her help in
securing new members, and also to
arouse a campus spirit. The Wo
men’s Athletic Association is one of
the newest branches of activities in
the University, and to become a suc
cess, needs the support of every Uni
versity woman. O. A. C. has a sim
ilar organization and in the early
spring it is hoped that inter-cholas
tic matches may be held between the
It is hoped that a hockey game
may be played with the O. A. C. in
about a month, according to Miss
Frieda Goldsmith, coacl. The pros
pects for a winning team this sea
son seem bright. The roll call this
semester reported only two missing
of the first team, Myra McFarland
and Doris Ball being the only ab
sentees. Five members of the sec
ond squad have reported for prac
tice, besides fifteen newcomers. As
there are only eleven places on the
team, this leaves a wealth of mate
rial to choose from. Practice is held
daily at 4 p. m. on the field behind
the ball grounds.
Tkis is tke place
Where name insures Perfect
and Sorority Group Pictures.
Let me make your Fraternity
See samples in window. Prices
Opp. Rex Theatre
982 Willamette St., Eugene, Or.
G. S. GOURLEY,
57 W. 10th. PHONE 448J
We are now showing a com
plete line of New Fall
Shirts, in the soft and stiff
THE MATERIALS run to
the woven Madras, Silk
Mixtures, Fibre Silks and
Crepe de Chines, etc.
THE PATTERNS are the
very newest. They run
from the most conservative
ones to the most fanciful.
The name of S. H. Friend'y
& Co. is on every shirt and
we absolutely guarantee
you the greatest shirt satis
faction you can buy.
$1.50 to $8.50
Send Your CLEANING AND
PRESSING to the IMPERIAL
CLEANERS, 47 Seventh Ave.,
East. Phone 392, or give your
“The Sins of
Anita Stewart, Ear 1 Wil
liams. The $1000 prize
story selected from 4000
by the New York Sun. It
is a good picture.
“TOAST OF DEATH”
A Mutual Masterpiece.
Also two other 1-reel sub
WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH ANYTHING IN ATH
LETIC OR GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES
EUGENE GUN CO.
770 Willamette Street.
— OF —
O O O o
Several new numbers, made of geunine Lonsdale Jean. Tail
ored in best style. Plain white, untrimmed, others with
navy collar and cuffs. New models with pockets and side
lacing and belt. Every one a popular seller. All colors
PRICE $1.25 AND $1.50.
Large’s Cloak & Suit House
Mm WU’amette Street.