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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1916)
DEAN FOX ENTERTAINS.
Doan Elizabeth Fox will entertain
Triple B girls at her apartments at
Bartle Court next Tuesday from 4:30
to 0 p. m.
As many girls as possible are urged to
be present, as the plans for the year will
be discussed and especially the plans for
social service work for Thanksgiving.
College songs will add to the enjoy
ment of the occasion and girls that have
ukuleles are asked to bring them.
COMMITTEE HAS PARTY.
A get-together party of the house com
mittee of the Y. VY. C. A. met at the
home of It nth Westfall, 1412 Pearl
street, November It. Itefreshments were
served and the committee discussed
plans for the rest of the year.
A Great Variety
! await your selection here,
! each one having a delightful
i flavor all its own.
You Can’t Go Astray
You may not want them all— j
' But Certainly, Some
Mi ROILED BY
Declares Oregon and 0. A. C.
Students Cause Company
Many Beat Their Way to Other
Towns to See the
Students of the University of Oregon
and of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege are causing the railroad companies
a good deal of worry, according to re
ports which have come in. In a letter
received by Karl Onthank, secretary to
President Campbell, F. L. Burckholtz,
superintendent of the Southern Pacific
company, says that whenever there is
college meet in any other town along the
coast that students heat their way from
one point to another.
Mr. Burckholtz says, “Whenever there
is any college or athletic event in other
cities, it seems to be the practice of a
large number of the students to beat
their way from one point to another on
our lines. We have warned them
through the medium of the newspapers,
and have had oecassion to put quite a
few of them off of the trains, but the
practice still continues.
“You no doubt recall the accident at
Oregon City on the occasion of the Ore
gon Agricultural College and the Uni
versity of Nebraska game, at which time
there were no less than “4 young men
who heat their way from Albany to
Portland. A number of them went to
Oregon City, and while attempting to
board the train there, one young man
fell under the wheels, badly injuring his
“Wo feel that you can assist very ma
terially in our efforts to break up this
practice, which, to say the least, is very
dangerous and entirely unbecoming to
Mr. Onthank said that he could not
see why it is that the students will
take the chances that are incurred from
such adventures. “It will not only give
lhr University a bad name throughout
the state, but it is liable to cause a
good deal of trouble should any of them
g( t hurt," he said.
“The University is doing all that it
can to discourage the practice taken
up in thn letter of Mr. Burckholtz,
and it is taking steps to prevent the boys
from beating their way about the coun
try on the trains.”
It is the plan of Mr. Onthank to co
operate with th<‘ railroad people in the
hopes of putting a stop to such prac
tices in the future.
Mr. Onthank is asking the railroad
company to suggest means of stopping
the “heating” practice.
OREGANA STAFF TO MEET
Plans Maturing. According to Editor
Wootton; Appo;nt Dolph's Successor.
'I'll,. Oregana staff will meet on Tues
day evening at 7:.'10 in the Kappa Sigma
house. This will he the third meeting
this year. ftminu Wootton, editor of
tln> Oregana, urges that all members
The departure of Jack Pol pit for
Akron, Ohio, left a vacancy in the feat
ure department of the Oregana. Adrienne
Kpping, head of the department, has not
as yet chosen Dolph's successor. The
matter will he discussed at the meeting
on Tuesday night.
"There is no lack of material for the
(hvgana,” said Miss Wootton. "The dif
ferent departments are collecting pic
tures aifll write-ups for each section.
We are also receiving the publications
printed hy other universities, and are
taking notes on them.”
Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 13th and 14th
Two Shows Daily, 7 and 9 p. m. 155c and 35C
Special Tuesday Matinee 2 :M0 p. m. 15e and 35c
Pantages Unepaled Vaudeville
A Revel of Fun, Songs and Dances
A series of Tangoes now the Rage in the East
The Fast includes Sixteen People
Three of Vaudeville's star Comedians
Three of Comic Opera’s Leading Ladies
A Bevy of Chorus Beauties.
And 3 Other Big Acts
Oregon’s Senior Senator to
Lecture on Universal Mili
Will Try to Create Interest in
Military Affairs Among
Sentator fleorge E. Chamberlain,
chairman of the senate committee on
military affairs and Oregon’s senior sen
; ator, will speak on “Universal Military
! Service” at assembly Wednesday, No
I vpmber 15, announces Karl W. Onthank,
! secretary to President P. L. Campbell.
Mr. Onthank says that Senator Chamber- ;
lain is well fitted to speak on military j
matters as he has made a deep study of j
; them for some time.
He is very much interested in military '■
training in the universities, and has been i
using all his influence during the past j
year to secure an army officer for the
University of Oregon, but has been un
able on account of the present shortage
of officers. The phase of the situation
which interests .Senator Chambe-rlain
above all, declares Mr. Onthank, is the
creation of officers’ training schools in
the universities. He is trying to find
some feasible plan whereby the United
States can produce a large number of
well-trained officers, nod go escape an
alarming shortage of good officers, the
danger England is now suffering.
Senator Chamberlain thinks the only
solution of the problem which the United
States has to meet will be to have com
pulsory military service for all men at
certain ages, and thus build up a large
and well-trained reserve army.
He will t>ry to create an interest in
the army and in military affairs among
the students. He will probably attempt
to stimulate interest in the army as a
profession, according to Mr. Onthank.
Young men who are ambitions and have
the ability will find a fine opportunity
open to them as commissioned officers
in the United States Army. These com
missions may be obtained after a four
years course at West Point or from civil
life by passing the proper examinations.
At present there is a great need for of
ficers. The work is interesting aud of-'
fers splendid chancps for promotion. The
pay of a second-lieutenant, the lowest
commissioned grade, is $1700 a year. The
pay of higher ranks runs up as high as
$13,000 a year, with three-quarters pay
after the officer is retired at the age
Senator ( hatnberlain has been active
in the political field since his election in
1880 as a member of the Oregon House
of Itepresentatives. He has influence in
Congress in military and other affairs, for
the provisions of the Chamberlain Bill
are nearly all included in the army re
organization bill recently passed by Con
gress. Senator Borah of Idaho, is the
only western senator who enjoys as much
influence as has Senator Chamberlain.
He was elected in 1909 to the Senate
and was re-elected in 1915. At the time
of his election in 1909 he was serving
j ns Governor of Oregon for the second
j time, for he was made governor in 1909
i and resigned from his position in 1909 on
his election to the Senate. Senator
I Chamberlain was district attorney for
! the third judicial district of Oregon
I front 188-4 to 1880, and of the fourth
I judicial district from 11*00 to 1904. IIo
j was attorney-general of Oregon front
1891 to 1S95. Senator Chamberlain was
eleeted by the democratic party. He
was born in Natchez, Mississippi in 1854
and come to Oregon in 1870.
Oregon Whips Washington
(Continued from page one)
and carries ball to the one-yard line.
Parsons bucks the ball over. Shy Hun
tington misses goal. Score, Oregon 9, W.
S. C. 5
Beckett returns kickoff for a 40 yard
run. bringing the ball to \Y. S. C.’s 50
yard line. Hamilton replaces Stites at left
Pendleton Indian Robes
Gossard Lace Front
For your party frocks. Be
Frocks, Dress Suits
^ and All Accessories for
Our stock of pretty
frocks is very com
plete in all the new
shades, lemon, pump
kin, changeable peach,
citron, peacock and
various other shades.
Selected for girls $20
Full dress suits, vests, j
hats, ties, shirts, hose, |
Sutoir’s gloves and jew- |
elry. Always a full as- j
sortment high class hand j
Silk Hose in all the various new shades to match dresses. Silk under
wear and gloves for all occasions. Brushed wool sweaters, Caps and
Scarfs of various combinations. ______
guard for \V. S. C. Shy Huntington
makes three yards. W. S .C. intercepts
Huntington’s pass on her 20-yard line.'
Oregon intercepts Washington’s pass on
their 30-yard line. Parsons makes six
yards around left end. Shy Huntington
makes two yards. Montieth is held for
no gain. Montieth fumbles and recovers.
Shy Huntington is thrown for loss.
W. S .C. intercepts Oregon’s forward
pass on their eight-yard line. W. S. C.
punts out of bounds on their 20-yard
line. Oregon's ball. The lemon-yellow
makes yardage in four downs. W. S. C.
get the bull on their 15-yard line by
virtue of an Oregon fumble. Durham for
ward passes to Hanley for two yards. W.
S. C.’s next pass is unsuccessful. W. S.
O. punts to Huntington who makes a
fair catch on the 40-yard line. Parsons
makes four yards through the line. Shy
Huntington fails to gain. Parsons fails
to gain around left end. Parsons is
tackled fiercely and laid out.
Beckett kicks 30 yards to Dietz’s 15
yard Hue. Bangs makes three yards
around left end. Mitchell intercepts a
forward pass and gains two yards. Par
sons makes three yards through the line.
W. S. C. line fights like mad men. Glove
replaces Hanrey at left half. Shy Hun
tington again drives place kick over from
Score: Oregon 12, W. S. 3.
Parsons runs the kickoff back to 30
yard line. MonteiL. makes six yards
through the line. Shy Huntington plunges
10 yards through tackle. McGregor re
places Horriot at right tackle Hollis
Huntington gains ten yards. Game ends
with ball in Oregon s possession on W.
S. (Vs 30-yard line.
Score: Oregon 12, W. S. C. 3.
The line-up follows:
Wash. State Position Oregon
Zimmerman.L.K. Beckett, c
H. Hanley.R.E. Bartlett
Gapt. Bangs.L.H.B. .*.... Monteith
R. Boone.R.H.B... Parsons-Jensen
When the University was about to be
closed for debt Henry Villard, who was
the builder of the Northern Pacific rail
road from St. Paul west, telegraphed to
Matthew P. Heady, the president of the
board of regents, to draw .$10,000 nn
him to save Heady hall.
Later he sent $50,000 to the Univer
sity, and with $30,000 from the state,
Villard ball was built and named after
Free Rex Tickets With 25«fr
Purchase at our store
Table Decorations and
Coe Stationery Co.
941 Willamette Street
58 and 60 Ninth Ave. E.
Moore and Moore 42-44 W. Eighth St.
Special Rates on
GOWNS, SUITS, SCHOOL-DRESSES FOR OCTOBER
Call and Inquire
HOLLY E. JVIO0RE
Hemstitching Accordian Pleating
WHEN SEEKING FOR SOME “NOVELTY” IN JEWELRY COME
TO THE UP-TO-DATE JEWELRY STORE-OUR STORE.
WE KEEP ABREAST OF THE TIMES; WHEN SOMETHING NEW
IS CREATED WE GET IT AND HAVE IT FOR OUR CUSTOMERS.
COME IN AND SEE OUR NEW GOODS FOR THIS SEASON.
WHETHER OR NOT YOU ARE READY TO BUY YOUR HOLIDAY
GOODS AND GIFTS.
WE MAKE “QUALITY” RIGHT; THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
SETH LARA WAY
DIAMOND MERCHANT AND JEWELER