Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, November 09, 1916, Page Three, Image 3

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    WhoGottheHook? Is a Chain
a Handcuff or a Hauser?
John DeWitt Gilbert
When a fellow is inseparably connect
ed with a ball and chain it can hardly be
said that he is there for the purpose of
keeping it from taking flight.
His mother would be apt to say, “Dear
Willie is busy guarding the munitions”,
His judges would be more apt to say,
"Give Bill the canno ball.”
“Give Bill the cannon ball.”
When one sees a dozen or more big
huskies representing the University of
Washington attached to a large and un
mistakable hook with tough tin ribbons
it seems unlikely indeed that they are
attempting to keep the little treasure
from eloping.
The gang who wear the “purp” upon
their heads say, “Washington has the
historic emblem.” We, who of course see
such things with an impartial and un
biased eye, acclaim, “Washington sure
got the hook.”
The Washington rooters had a likeable
football team. In fact, they resisted so
determinedly that the long-anticipated
bouncing was postponed until next year
when the two elevens will have another
argument. Start praying now, ye sons of
the lemon-yellow, that the hosts of Gid
eon Bezdek may then prevail against the
monster when th'ey invade his country
and pursue him even into his burrow.
v 6 £ *
The Washington dean of women was
unable to accompany the special train
which carried the rooters, but sent a
chaperone in her place who boasted
while en route that she was “blind and
deaf and dumb”—all of which is just as
it should be.
Some of the Washington laduies be
came confused at the dance because of
the custom here of the various sister
hoods preempting a corner of the hall
wherein they hold forth and whence all
pardners seek their queens of love and
beauty. Up north they hang cards about
Our NEW One
Town - Talk
*•> \
Corner of 7th & Willamette
C O ■ O P
Student Store—Owned and Operated by the Student body
See Us First
Half block west of Campus on 13th Avenue
U.OFO. - vs —
(Multnomah Field)
November 11th
Train Services as Follows:
Friday, 10th
Lv. Eugene. 1:55 p.m.
Ar. Portland. 5:30 p.m. (Jeff. St.)
Lv. Eugene. 5:25 p. m.
Ar. Portland. 9:45 p.m. (Jeff. St.)
Lv. Eugene.12:05 Midnight
Ar. Portland. 6:35 a.m. (Jeff. St.)
Saturday, 11th
Lv. Eugene... 7:35 a. m.
Ar. Portland.11:15 a. m. (Jeff. St.)
In order to secure one and one-third fare for round trip
leaving Eugene Friday get 15 or more together and purchase
party ticket. If party of 100 or more travels on same train
Friday individual tickets will be issued.
On Saturday regular week-end fare of $4.80 for round
trip can be obtained.
Oregon Electric trains pass through center of Portland.
Students can detrain at 10th and Washington Streets and
either walk to Multnomah Field or take street car.
For further information Phone 938.
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent.
the hall labeled, A-E, F-J, and so on
through the alphabet. When a swain
wishes to find a girl whose name is writ
ten on his program he seeks for her near
the card under whose category she be
longs by right of the pin she wears.
# # «
Don’t get the cerebral impression that
we are criticising Washington or that we
are even casting jests in their path. That
university has a fine football team, a
lot of pretty girls and a good gang of
rooters. They 'treated us very nicely
when on their little visit and we’re fig
uring on giving them the same dose
when we go up there next year. There is
just going to be one little difference. We
are going to wrap our trip up in a vic
tory for Oregon instead of just tying it
with the twine of two zeros.
W. S. C. Loses Three Old Men
From Last Season’s
Beckett’s Men in Good Condi
tion ; Monteith Has
Hurt Knee.
The contest next Saturday between
the football machines of the University
of Oregon and Washington State Col
lege promises to be the classic of the
year in northwest football. Both teams
will enter the game determined to win
and the result should be a battle royal. ^
The last time these two teams clash
ed Coach Bezdek’s crew came out at the
little end of a 28-3 score. Although
it was the first season at Pullman for
Coach “Lonestar” Dietz, he had develop
ed a machine that tore the lemon-yellow
line for big gains.
This year, however, he has suffered
the loss of three of his last season’s
stars. Dietz, fullback and punter on last
year’s squad, graduated as did Apple
quist, all star tackle, and Captain Clark,
center and tackle. With nine old men
back, however, Coach Dietz has develop
ed a team which promises to give the
Webfooters their hardest struggle of the
Recent gtories from the Pullman camp
tend to give a gloomy aspect to the col
lege’s chances for victory. Loomis and
Zimmerman, star ends, are rumored to
be injured and doubt is expressed as to
the likelihood of their recovery in time
for the contest Saturday. Zimmerman,
who was selected on the mythical all
star team last year as the star end in
northwest circles, is expected to be in
condition to play next Saturday in spite
of the bear stories radiating from the
Washington camp.' Finney, right guard,
who was also reported injured, is ex
pected to be back in a suit by the mid
dle of the week.
In the face of these reports from the
northern camp there is still gloom at
football headquarters on the Varsity
campus. The team has not yet recov
ered from the battle of last Saturdny
and is in the first real slump of the
year. The physical condition of the
men is good except for Montieth who is
suffering from a bruised knee. Accord
ing to Coach Bezdek,“The team must
get going or we are due for a beating
next Saturday. It will be the hardest
game of the year and we should be in the
best possible shape to win. The enemy
has a strong team of veterans with a
strong attack in all departments of the
“All in all, the outlook next Saturday
is far from bright and unless the unex
pected happens the contest will be one of
the hardest games of the season with
chances that W. S. C. will get the big
end of the score.”
Education Hall Finished and
Ready for Inspection.
Department of Eudcation Will
Move to Its New Home the
Coming Week-End.
The new Education Hall is at last
complete. All that remains to do is to
inspect it and it will be ready for occu
It has been reported many times dur
ing the past three, weeks that the depart
ment of education would move into their
home soon, but something has constantly
delayed the completion of the building.
Now as soon as the inspector can leave
the election bulletins long enough to ex
amine it the department will move. Dr.
Sheldon, dean of education, thinks it not
unlikely that it will be ready this week
Forensic Council Decides on
Dual Meets.
0. A. 0. Refuses to Enter Tri
angle With Reed
At a meeting of the Forensic Council,
yesterday it was decided to arrange a
dual debate with O..A. C., and a separ
ate meet with Reed College. Manager W.
L. Myers had endeavered to arrange a tri
angle between the three state colleges;
but much to the surprise of all those
interested in forenscis, O. A. C., refeused
to enter into a league with the Port
land school. The standing of Reed Col
lege in debate is unusually high. Reed
concentrates all her student interest in
this field rather than in athletics. Ore
gon will have a strong team to face in
taking on this new dual contest.
The Forensic Council also turned down
a triangular arrangement between O. A.
C. and Washington State College. The
expenses of the teams are high this year
and the counpil felt that preference ought
to be given to a state college. So ar
rangements will be made with Reed and
not Washington.
The same financial difficulty made the
council veto a co-ed debate with Wash
ington State.
Plans were discussed relative to the
arousal of more interest in home de
bates. Coach Prescott, Earl Fleisch
man, and Rosalind Bates were appoint
ed a committee to arrange a system of
intra-mural debates. The committee will
work along three lines; first, debates be
tween classes; debates between fraterni
ties and contests between the various
schools on the campus, such as a debate
between the school of law, and that of
commerce, or a contest between a team
representing the school of journalism,
and the educational department.
Miss Sylvia Rowland of the Univer
sity library is kept busy three hours
a day wielding the paste brush. As a
result of this labor there are now 1
empty paste jars ready to be given away,
thrown away, or donated to some cause.
Specials to Carry.
(Continued from page one)
have several hundred high school stud
ents of Portland at the game Saturday
to root for Oregon. They will meet at
Washington and Broadway also, and go
to the field with the lemon-yellow and
green contingent.
Fisk Hats
Mrs. Ruth McCallum
Millinery Parlors
Upstairs First National Bank
Building, Room 22
Good Shoes Properly fitted
is Money saved. Shoes al
ways fitted and Always
good here.
Selling Programs.
(Continued from page one)
Credit association through its secretary,
I. T. Nicklin, agreed that there should ;
be no objection from that body. At last
night’s meeting a letter from Mr. Nicklin !
was read in which it was stated that the '
association had at no time even consid- j
ered granting a card of endorsement to
the enterprise.
It was at last decided that the matter
should be taken under consideration, that
a complete report of the effect which
the sale of space may have had on the
Emerald advertising should be made and
the plan of action finally settled at the
nest meeting of the student council in
two weeks.
The resignation of George Colton as
manager of the Emerald at first present
ed a problem, for no one was quite cer
tain about the procedure for naming his
successor. It was found by President
Jaureguy that the election was left to
the council and Burle Bramhall was
unanimously elected.
The homecoming day luncheon was u !
financial success according to the report j
of Jeanette Wheatley, geueral chairman
of the affair. Miss Wheatley said that
ail but $10,811 had been already paid and
that this amount would be paid by the
subscriptions of the fraternities and
Miss Maud Powell appeared before the
council asking thut steps be taken to
have the orchestra made a student body
activity. The council will consider an
amendment at the next meeting to be
submitted at the student body meeting in
December.- The reasons advanced by
Miss Powell were that the students in
this line of work felt that tho co
operation with the rest of the student
body would be desirable and that some
sort of recognition was earned by the
It was announced that a movement is
on foot which may terminate in an
amendment to the constitution providing
for a change in the administration of
the finances of the Women’s League. The
movement has not taken definite shape
as yet but it will probably involve the
taking of fifty cents from each student
tax paid by women to be placed in a
separate fund and to be handled by a
The following members were present
last night: Nicholas Jaureguy, Karl
Becke, Ernest Watkins,, George Cook, ]
Harold Hamstreet, Fred Kiddle, Floyd1
Westerfield, Ray Couch, Frances Shoe
maker, Jeanette Wheatley, Jennie Hug
gins and Harold Tregilgas.
See Cressey’s ad page 4. Robt. Ser
vice’s latest book.
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Hart Schaffner
& Marx
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Here’s why: Young men de
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Varsity Fifty Five
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The home of Hart Schaffner
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The very best grade
To Try It
Peter Pan
Eugene Theatre
“The home of Big Shows and Feature Pictures"
Friday Night
Daniel Frohman
“The Reward
of Patience”
An appealing story of a Quaker girl’s romance
NOTE:—This is the first of the Paramount service which
will be shown at this theatre each week.
2 Shows Commencing at 7 p.m.—Prices 10c