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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1916)
CLUB ME LIBRBRT
Polity Organization Adopts Constitution
and By-Laws; Provido for Thirty
Mombsrs Noxt Year.
The Polity club has started something.
They have had the balcony of the library
reserved for their exclusive use in the
future. According to Lamar Tooze, who
is a member of the organization, books
will be kept there which will include all
subjects of international importance and
subjects on diplomacy.
I The students who will be eligible to
use the balcony will be members of the
! club. They, in order to gain admission
will have to present a card at the desk
before going into the department and
only upon the presentation of these tic
kets will they be admitted.
At a second meeting of the newly
1 formed club last Tuesday evening of
ficers for the succeeding year were el
ected. Those who were swotn in are:
I Cloyd Dawson, president; Both well Avi
I son, vice-president; Karl Becke, secretary
and treasurer; Nicholas Jaureguy, cor
“A constitution and by-laws were
adopted and in them a provision has
been made for membership next year,”
said Tooze “This year, at the organi
zation, there were thirty-five members,
but at Ihe beginning of next semester
the number will be limited to thirty.
“Any one desiring to beoome a mem
1 ber must first petition the secretary
for membership. This petition must
pass the organization by a majority vote.
| The applicants will be voted upon in the
order they are filed with the secretary.
“It was also brought up and considered
that we have a pin for the organization.
Several types were suggested, but the
I one that received the most favor was the
lapel pin. What will be done about it
was not decided.
“The only fees for the club will be the
| fifty cent iniation fee, which is used
merely to cover all incidental expenses.”
i CANDIDATE PROVES ALIBI
j Carleton Spencer Is Confused With An
l other of the Name.
A statement was contained in the
news columns of a Portland weekly pa
per. This paper announced that Carle
iton Spencer, a candidate for the legis
lature from Multnomah county, is a son
jln-law of Judge J. D. Fenton.
Spencer was overwhelmed with con
gratulations at the alumni luncheon on
Saturday and was able to prove an alibi
only by pointing to the fact that Judge
Fenton has no daughter.
The paper probably gained its impres
sion from the fact that another Spencer
!who is also running for office in Port
land is a brother-in-law of Judge Fenton.
“Ton know that school teacher’s one of
the nicest girls I ever saw Colonel—not
a bit like a school teacher; blushes, you
: know, and all that”—Doctor Fenton in
1 “He was all upper lip and no chin,
like a prairie dog.”—Mrs. Conley in
“ All new married folks are just the
same. For a while whip-saw—then holt.
Some holt harder and more of it than
others, but they holt—all of them.”—
Conley in “Arizona.”
“You aught to have a dose of this
place—cactus and sand and slab-sided
cattle, and havin’ to let the clock run
down to tell when it’s Sunday.”—Mrs.
Conley in “Arizona.”
“Ma loves the soldiers.”—Conley in
“That’s Arizona, we’re a little shy on
water, but there’s a much charity foT
a woman as yon can Tound up in the
Gospel of St. John.”—Br. Conley in
"In this cattle-law country, some fel
lows rope the first pretty creature they
see, and call her all theirs.”—Dentor in
CONCERT GIVEN AT SHEDDS
Success Dos Largely to Eforts of Fred
Hardesty Says Mrs. Middleton.
The University of Oregon trio gave
a moeical program at Shedds last Sat
urday evening, in the interest of the ex
tension department. A great deal of in
terest had been worked up. and the great
success of the concert was due largely to
the efforts of Fred Hardesty, who grad
uated from the University last June, ac
cording to Mrs. Middleton, one of the
members of the trio. “The people came
from all over the country to hear the
concert, and although there are but one
hundred people in Shedds we feel ably
repaid for the trip, because of the great
enthusiasm which they displayd for Ore
gon and the concert,” said Mrs. Middle
These programs are being given all
over the state to interest the people
in the University and at the same time to
educate them along musical lines. This
was the last trip to be taken by the trio
as a whole but many individual trips
may be taken before commencement.
U. S. D
The college (Rebating team J&t the
University of Southern California won
decision from Columbia last
"Trojan” tells the story in
seven words: “Masterful coaching and
an ideal' debating team.”
♦ STUDENT COUNCIL. ♦
♦ Student Counoll will meet at the ♦
♦ regular plL» Thursday at 4:30 p. ♦
♦ m. Important business. ♦
Leah Perkins , spent the week end at
s sweetheart musn’t cry,
rella in “Arizona.”
Glen Miller of Porland spent the week
end at the Sigma Nu house.
Leslis Powell of O. A. C. was-a week
end guest at the Iota Ghi house.
Ray Fox was a dinned guest at the
Sigma Nu house Sunday.
"When Denton around Bonita, she's
like a calf in a prairie fire.”—Mrs. Con
ley in “Arizona.”
Curtis Peterson was a Saturday din
ner guest at the Sigma Nu house.
John Beckett, Yemen Garrett, Glenn
Dudley, Fred Kiddle, Ernest Hoisington,
Hunt MalaTsky and Bob Bean spent the
week end at 0. A. 0.
You bet, me, every day is Sunday
when the soldiers -come.—Conley in “Ari
Neil Kendall, Robert Stubbs, Bruce
Holbrook, “Scotty” McAlpin, of Port
land, and “Tubby” Hendricks of Salem
were week end guests at the Kappa Sig
What you want a “dee ? fall off his
hoTse corporal.”—Tony in “Arizona.”
Delta Gamma entertained with an in
formal dance Friday night, at the chap
ter house. The guests included Marshall'
Woodworth, Turner Neil, Joe Bell, Ray
Couch, John Welch, Sprague Adam, Har
old Sexton, Cleveland Simpkins, Roy
Brown, Charles Oronner, Fred Heitz
hausen, Maynard Harris, Bill Garretson,
“Moose” Muirhead, Ross Geiger, Lynn
McCready, Lloyd Tegart, Kenneth Ear
ley, Roger Jayne, Victor Chambers, Rus
Dimmed Batting Eyes
and 0. A. C.’s Slugging
(Oontumed from paga-ona)
a ball bein gdriven squarely into an in
fielder’s bands. Cornell hit one on the
seam in the fourth directly into Morgan’s
glare. If it bad been three feet to either
side It would have tied the score as
there were runners oa first and^seeond
at the time.
Scoop Rathbun ©utpitched Sieberts
and deserved to win. His support was
very ragged and the Aggies took advan
tage of all the lemma-yellow boots, be
sides getting all the breaks of the game.
The score should reany have been 3 to
0, as Umpire Casey remarked after the
game. Oregon earned all their runs while
the Beavers were in the nature of gifts.
The vanity all bat staged a grand rally
in the ninth when with two gone, Cor
nell walked in
his final trip to the plate.
with two balls
Nelson followed suit, and Huntington
and no strikes, flew out .
to Goble, enuing the game.
The vanity should have never played
a double-header on the field the way it
was, considering the fact that it nined
continually. The'team warn fighting mad i
as the ytook the field, but the odds they
were up against proved too great to
overcome. "If you boys had played them
Friday and Saturday you would have
trimmed them,” said Coach Bezdek, af
ter the game. “You were on edge then,
and nothing could have stopped you. The
three days’ layoff and the bad weather
encountered were the elements that beat
us. All the breaks of the game went with
O. A. C., which was too much for us.”
The games were played on a hur
riedly constructed diamond on the cam
pus, that more nearly resembled a golf
course than a baseball field. The whole
field was covered with grass that was
six inches high and the crowd surged
up to within ten feet of the foul lines.
f TEN YEARS AGO *|
* --- ★
(From the Oregon Weekly of May 14,
Hugo Frank Bezdek has been practic
ally agreed upon by the athletic commit
mitfee of the University for football
coach next year. Bezdek comes highly
recommended by Coach Stagg of the Uni
versity of Chicago as a football player
and his ability to make a good coach is
promised. President Judson of Chicago
University, has also recommended Bez
dek as a man of high morals and a per
fect gentleman. Beyond a doubt the best
man possible has been selected, although
good men like Main of Dartmouth, Nor
cross of Michigan, Weeks of Syracuse
and a host of others wefe put aside in a
preference for the Chicago man.
Walter Camp has selected! him as fall
back on the All-Northwestem team and
has given him the title “Hogan of the*
West.” He is not only proficient in foot
ball, but is a baseball player of no mean
ability. He was catcher on the Chicago
team and has turned down several prom
ising offers ,to become a member of the
big league teams. In fact Ihe is an all
around athlete and gymnast.
Through the ingenuity of Charles E.
Cleveland, ’06 boating on the Willamette
has taken on a different aspect By
raising an umbrella when there is a
slight breeze he found that he could
steer his canoe in any direction.
The nomination of student body offi
cers on Wednesday was a good deal of a
farce. Nominations were made at ran
dom. Everybody had a candidate. Now
it is all right to have a number of candi
dates for each office, the more the mer
rier, but if we go to the student body
meeting intending to nominate some
friends, we should let him know of it be
fore hand and see if he is willing to be
come a candidate. We think that it
would have been far better if one or more
“slates” had been prepared and several
real good men brought up for each office.
University Day should be made a gala
day, the grandest time of the year. Every
Paramount Pictures Present
And an all-star cast in
Adapted from the celebrated
To keep abrest of the times,
one must see the events of the
day in the magazine of mo
Do Business by Mail?
' It'•profitable, with accnnte lijts of pro*,
pad*. Our eatalofoe contain* riial inform*
tiaa oa Hail Advcrtuiaa. Abo prieaa end
qaaatitj oa 6,000 national nailing liau. 99%
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Axle Craua Uln.
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Wnu tor Ua nimbi* nfmne book; bIm
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flaw n ttriim or rwmmyour Sn Im Ltlltn.
^ M ailing
student should be on the campus early
Friday morning to join in the festivities.
The men will spend the morning in la
boring and the co-eds have been asked to
supervise the work and to furnish the
men with a luncheon. Let us make it a
profitable, enjoyable day.
Seniors Are Ready to Show
(Continued from page 1)
Kellar. Denton, who was with Hodgman
at the time Tony shoots, is accused by
him of the murder, and it is only when
Doctor Fenlon discovers the bullet ex
tracted from Hodgman’s chest to be of
another calibre from those in Denton's
“gun” that Denton’s innocence is estab
lished and he and Bonita are reunited.
Denton’s sacrifice of his lieutenancy
has not brought peace of mind to the
jealous Colonel, however, even though
Estrella now loves him devotedly. It
takes her full confession and the possi
bility of an eternal separation from her
to bring the Colonel to his senses,—but,
of course, in the end, all tlfe knots are
satisfactorily untangled, and everybody
lives happily ever afterwards.
The cast of “Arizona” is as follows:
Henry Canby, owner of Aravapia ranch
Lieutenant Denton, 11th U. S. Cavalry
Sergeant Kellar, 11th U. S. Cavalry
Sergeon Felon, 11th U. S. Cavalry
Lieutenant Hallock, 11th U. S. Cavalry
Lieutenant Young, 11th U. S. Cavalry
. .Chester Miller
Private Quigley, 11th U. S. Cavalry
Tony Mostano, Mexican vaquero on Can
by ranch ...Mandell Weiss
Sam, Canby’s Chinese cook.
Estrella Bonham, wife of Colonel Bon
ham .Esther Chalmers
Bonita Canby, her sister..Bita Fraley
Mrs. Canby, who "runs” the ranch
.. .Charlie Fenton
Miss McCullagh, a school teacher.
Lena Kellar, daughter of Sergeant Kellar
A PRIVATE PARTY
has the <
For Thursday Evening
Music at the Rainbow Gardens after the
Is now—as it always has been—the place
where you can find him.
Special Rates for Stu
Monthly Dinner a Spe
Money to Loan on f'irst
E. J. ROBERSON
702 Title and Trust Bldg.
for your first-cla0S
FRESH, CORNED & SMOKED
80 West Eighth.
58 and 60 Ninth Am E.
During j unior week-end we will be able to
give you your pictures on very short no
tice—the next day. Bring us all of your
rolls and you are assured of good clear
pictures, the kind your guests will like to
have to put in the album to enforce the
. L. ' ■ “I
memories of the junior week-end.
PHONE 217 - 764 WILLAMETTE STREET