Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, October 04, 1917, Page Three, Image 3

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    ELECTION OF OREGANA
MANAGER WEDNESDAY
PLACE OF JAMES VANCE, NOW IN
AMBULANCE CORPS, TO BE
FILLED BY ASSOCIAT
ED STUDENTS
SHEEHY APPOINTS COUNCIL MEMBERS
Offices of Don Newbury, Burle Bram
haII, Randall Scott and Lillian
Boylen Must bs Filled
Election of a manager for the Ore
gana and the appointment of four and
possibly six members of the student
council will occupy attention at the
student body meeting, Wednesday
morning.
A new manager for the Oregana is
made necessary by the absence from
University this year of James Vance,
who was elected last spring but is
now in the Eugene Ambulance Corps
at American Lake.
Places to be filled on the student
council by appointment of James Sliee
hy, student body president, are those
left vacant by Don Newbury, now in
the Seventh Company, C. A. C., at
Fort Stevens; Burle Bramhall, now
in training at American Lake; Ran
dall Scott, with the University Y. M.
C. A. at American Lake; and Lillian
Boylen, who is out of school this
year.
There is a possibility, according to
Sheeliy, that appointment of two more
men may be made to fill the places of
Kenneth Moores, who has entered the
ordnance course and will be in school
only six weeks, and Ray Couch, who
lias not yet returned to school.
Members of the council elected last
spring who are now on the campus
have been called to meet Tuesday ev
ening, when student affairs will be
mapped out for the year.
Discussion of some method to en
able students now in school to fur
nish the student soldiers with copies
of the Oregon Emerald will come up
for chief attention. The election of a
suitable memorial for the University
men now in Uncle Sam’s service will
be taken up for recommendation to
the student body.
Members of the student council
who have returned are James Slieehy,
president of the student body; Emma
Wootton, secretary of the student
body; Haiuy Crain, editor the Emer
ald; and Helene DeLano, Cora Hos
ford, Martha Tinker, Lynn McCready,
and William Steers.
MARS
CUPID IN RACE WITH
UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN
RUSH TO ALTAR IN WAR
TIME
Even Faculty Members Are Affected;
List of Blind God’s Victims
Long.
Faculty and frosh, football hero
and plain “stude,” have been hard hit
bv the blind god and during the last
few months not a few University
people have learned to mark time to
the strains of a wedding march. It
isn’t the food speculator that gets
rich in time of war, it’s the minister.
Ann Hales now signs her name
"Mrs. Lloyd Tegart,” and Mary Alice
Hill answers to “Mrs. Ernest Wat
kins.” Ralph Hurn started off to war
in a heart-free condition, but later
decided to take a Vancouver maid to
be Mrs. Hurn.
Robert McMurraiy and Gertrude
Taylor were married in the early
summer and “Bob” is soon going to
take a married man's vacation “some
where in France.”
Other university people that have
been married during the summer are
Hermione Hawkins, formerly instruc
Rae Floral Co.
Uniformly high grade quality is
of vital importance when buying
cut flowers. We pride ourselves
on the freshness of our stock and
invite your inspection.
Phone orders given careful at
tention.
She will like our corsage bou
quets. 4
1 tor in the University School of Music,
and Professor E. W. Hope, Viola Pe
terson and Ivor Ross, Marie Beach and
Percival Brown, of Portland, Harold
Harastreet, former editor of the Em
erald, and Mona Dougherty, Mildred
liorer and Glanville Wheeler, Reta
Mast and Earl- Leslie. Bernice Lucas
and Sterrett Dinwiddie, of Portland,
, Marian Tuttle and Captain W. G. Wil
liams, of Fort Stevens, Dorothy Mont
gomery and Arthur Fertig, pf Corval
lis, Frances Mann and Jacob Risley,
Anne Geiser and Joe Sheehan, Effie
; Cole and Herman Tschanz, and Leo
nora Hansen anfl. Paul Pynch.
REGISTRATION DRAWS NEAR MARK
0° OF LAST YEAR'S FIRST SEMESTER
With Total Now at 831, Enrollment
Is But 57 Short of Number
Registered Last Fall
With 831 students enrolled in the
University when the Registrar’s of
fice closed this afternoon, the total
i registration to date is only 57 short
MV$he registration during the first
semester of last year. This is con
sidered exceptional by members of
the faculty and the administration de
partment, who prophesied an enroll
ment of approximately 700 on account
| of the war. This does not include
I the 50 or more students enrolled in
; tho six weeks’ ordnance course,
j Although no definite figures are
available as yet, showing the enroll
ment in the several classes, it is evi
; dent that an unusually large fresh
| man class is registered. If Dean
Straub’s estimated proportion of two
freshmen to one old student is accu
| rate, there are 554 freshmen in the
| University. /
MUSIC SCHOOL OFFERS
NEW ORGAN COURSES
fciifafv%i
JOHN STARK EVANS OF POMONA
COLLEGE ENGAGED AS IN
STRUCTOR IN NEW DE
nt
■ t}' _
|i Vs. P" | Aj> J •'*S-* J v-'” v
Use of Austin Organ at Methodist
Episcopal Church Has Been
Granted to Students
Tlie University school of music has
augmented its course this year by
adding a department of organ, at the
head of which it has placed John
Stark Evans, recently pf Pomona Col
lege, California. The use of the Aus
tin organ in the First Methodist Epis
copal church) has been granted to the
school of music by the church offi
cials, and a pedal practice piano will
I be installed in the music hall on the
! campus. /A-i.-v' Jfc.
Dr. John J. Landsbury, dean of the
I school of music, says in regard to the
new department: “Our department of
| organ is not excelled on the coast;
■ that is not •enthusiasm but fact. Our
j instructor is a finished artist, and the
organ is one of the most beautiful in
the state. The Methodist church is
to be warmly commended for allowing
the use of their equipment in the in
terest of the public.”
Professor Ralph H. Lyman’s place
I as .head of the department of voice
j will be filled this year by Arthur
Paguy-Cote, who has studied voice
culture for o*ver twenty years. His
elementary vocal study was done in
Canada, where he later graduated
from the Conservatorie LaSalle, and
he later spent four years of study in
Faris and London. Since coming to
the United States, Mr. Faguy-Cote ha.
spent one year in concert work and
one year in teaching. “I found Mr.
Faguy-Cote in Chicago,” said Profes
sor Landsbury, “and I chose him out
of sixty-five applicants for the posi
tion. Mr. Faguy-Cote is an artist in
every respect.”
The department of public school mu
sic is to be under the direction of
Mrs Anna Beck, of Icons' Beach. Cal
ifornia. Mrs. Beck took her train
ing in the University of California,
and has had several years of prac
tical experience in the work she is
to teach. There has been an increase
of one hundred fifty per cent in en
rollment in this department over the
enrollment last year.
Plans for the glee clubs are as yet
necessarily unformed. The Woman's
Glee Club will be° under the direction
of Mrs. Daise Beckett Middleton, in
structor in voice, while Mr. Faguy-Cote
will have charge of the Men’s Glee
Club. Owing to the great number”
of old students who are not back,, at
school o this ydarj there o are many
places open for the men in the gibe
club. Mrs. Middleton is anticipating
a brilliant year for the girls because
of the exceptional talent which lias
entered this year. Tryouts for both
clubs will be announced sometime
next week:. .*. •'.' ; ’* . . *•.
FRESHMEN TO ELECT OFFICERS FRIDAY
Committee From Infant Class Gives
Out Election Ticket
The election of officers fof the
freshman class is to be held in Vil
lard Hall tomorrow afternoon at 4
o’clock. The following ticket has been
prepared by a freshman committee:
president, Paul Robinson; vice-presi
dent, Marian Spoeri, Helen Walts j
secretarty-treasurer, Janet Frasfer,
Miss Kubli.
Paul Farrington was nominated for
the presidency of the class, but de
clined the nomination:
BEZDEK GIVES O CE-OVER
(Concluded from page 1.)
dates from now on,” said Bill Hay
waa-d. “The first man who breaks
training gets off the field.”
Oregon’s schedule is not complete
at present. For the second time in
three years, the University of Wash
ington cancelled their game with the
'varsity saying their schedule was too
strenuous. This leaves a three-week
period without a game. Manager A. R.
Tiffany has telegraphed Johnny Beck
ett’s team of marines, who h^ve beaten
California twice already, for a game
in Portland November 3, but he has re
ceived no reply as yet. If the Ma
rines are unable to come north, Tif
fany wants to play the U. S. Training
Station team of Seattle in the Puget
Sound city. The schedule as it now
stands, follows:
October 13—U. of O. vs. Multnomah,
at Eugene.
October 20—U. of O. vs. W. S. C., at
Pullman.
October 27—U. of O. vs U. of Idaho,
at Eugene.
November 3—Open.
November 10—Open.
November 17—U. of O. vs U. of Cal
ifornia, at Eugene.
November 29—U. of O. vs. O. A. C.,
at Portland.
A phone call 62; an order in our
line; the goods delivered; trouble
eliminated. Carroll's Drug Store, 727
Willamette St.
EATON CONTINUES ON FACULTY
(Concluded from page 1.)
“Never did I think that I would be
called upon to assert my patriotism.
Even now under the necessity of it.
it seems absurd. But the necessity is
here and 1 am forced to speak.
“My Country, and I Love It’’
“This is ray country, not as perfect
as it should be. not as perfect as it
must bo. not as perfect as I want to
help make it but it is” my country, atld
1 love it. Tliis is my government, not
a perfect government, far. far from it.
tint the best that struggling man has
yet deviled, 'shut it is mine, mine to
help make better atjd mend^Jo defend
and support. This is my war, not of
mv making, not of my choosing, but
it is mine. There was a time when
it was the privilege and the duty of
every citizen to keep us out or lead
us in. as he saw the light. But that
time passed when war was declared.
We must not look back, we must look
forward. We must carry it through
until our cause is won.
“I am against the German govern
ment as it now is; its form, its pur
pose and its method. I have always
been, I will always be. And I am
against those same forms, those same
purposes and those same methods, un
der different and softer names wher
ever they exist.
To Seal Doom of Militarism
“I am opposed to peace at any price.
The only peace I want is a righteous
peace, no other can be an enduring
peace. I am not willing that this war
shall stop until the doom of Prusian
militarism is sealed in every land and
on every sea.
“But I am not willing to continue
this war one day longer than is neces
sary. and if it is continued one day
longer, even in the name of patriotism,
of liberty or of God, it will be a crime
in which I will not knowingly take
par;.
“And because I believe these tilings,
I attended a meeting of citizens called
the People’s Council of America for
Democracy and Terms of Peace, held
in Chicago.
“Because I believe these things, I
attended a meeting of citizens in op
position to the People's Council held
in Madison Square Garden, New
York.
“Because I believe these things, I
laid before administration officials, at
f heir invitation, in Washington, infor
mation which they wanted, and which
I could not have secured except
through the very experiences for which
l have been condemned.
“Finally a word about our president.
No matter what we may have thought
once, we must folow him now. This
is the only way out. We must follow
h*m, but not blindly. We can not and
we must not shift all the load onto
him, we must bear our part. And I
think we can bear our part not by
closing our minds against the prob
lems that do and will continue to ex
ist, but by anxiously keeping our eyes
open in the quest for the truth in these
tilings, for the truth is the light, the
one light, which must guide us through
war, and finally point the.way to
peace.
“ALLEN EATON.”
M
4
IS
We are always with you
Our line of loose leaf books and fillers, drugs, station
ery and candies deserves consideration.
Stamps and post cards always on hand.
FRESHMEN—
for breakfast or lurches try
OREGANA
“The Student Shop”
_Best ice cream and candies
Near the University Corner 11th and Alder
The Call to Arms
Inspired this Trench Coat
Military—That is what
many a young woman is
thinking and feeling and
this Wooltex fall model is
for her. °
Cb o o 0
You will note the clever
military touches in the
smart, patch pockets—the
cape collar—the cartridge
belt.
Remember this coat bears the
Wooltex label—-recognized from
coast to coast not only as a mark of
young women’s styles, but also as an
assurance of many special features in
tailoring and fabrics.
It is just these Wooltex features
that will make your coat or suit keep
its newness even through months of
wear.
We will gladly explain the Wool
tex features to you.
Wooltex Coats $22.50 up
Other Makes $12.50 up
LARGE’S
865 Willamette Street
Phone 525
Rex Floral Co.
Rose, Cornatians, Gladioli, Asters
All cut flowers in season for rush week
Corsages a Specialty
REX THEATRE BUILDING
Phone 962
Eugene Ice & Storage Co.
P. K. Wheeler, Manager
Phone 343
ICE CREAM
Any Standard Flavors
The
CLUB BARBER SHOP
The place where all University
men go.
814 Willamette St.
RALSTON
SHOES FOR MEN
Athoritative in style
Dependable in quality
Supreme in^omporl_—
$5.00, $7,50, $8.50, $9.00
PRANK E. DUNN