Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, November 22, 1917, Page Two, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Official student body paper of the University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the college year by the Associated Students.
Enten-d in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.00 per year. Single copies, 5c. Advertising rates upon
William Haseltine ..
Robert G. McNary .
Beatrice Thurston .
Douglas Mullarky .
Melvin T. Solve .
Pearl Craine .
. .. News Editor
Make-Up Editor
Women's Editor
Feature Editor
Dramatic Editor
Society Editor
Adelaide Lake, Victoria Case, Leith Abbott, Aline Johnson, Alexander Brown,
Dorothy Duniway, Levant Pease, Bess Coleman, Walter Scb.ade, Herman Lind,
John Huston, Helen Hair.
Lay Carlisle . Assistant Manager
Catherine Dobie . Circulation Manager
.. Assistants
Lyle Bryson, Lee Bartholomew, Harris Ellsworth, Eve Hutchinson, Don
Robinson, Irving Rowe, Ruth Nye, Tracey Byers, Madeline Slotboom.
Promptness and accuracy in the matter of delivery is what the Emerald
seeks to obtain. If you are not getting your paper regularly, make a cornplnnit,
hut make it direct lo the Manager. Address all news and editorial complaints
to the Editor.
Manager 177-J Editor 841
Nows and Editorial Rooms 655 Buslnesss Office 1200
In another column the Emerald today presents an example
of the lengths to which some newspapers (?) will go in their at
tempts to kill space and attract attention to themselves by direct
falsification. The article appeared in the Seattle Post-Intel
ligencer and insinuates that Coach Bezdek will claim a tech
nical victory over Washington because of the defeat adminis
tered to California by the lemon-yellow warriors, last Saturday.
California walked on the northerners to the tune of 28 to 0
earlier in the season.
If Coach Bezdek, or anyone else at Oregon, was going to
claim a technical victory over Washington they would have done
so long ago, when athletic authorities at the Seattle school, with
out as much as asking “by your leave,” telegraphed that the Ore
gon-Washington game, scheduled for November 10, was cancel
led. They followed the telegram with a letter containing a few
weak-kneed excuses for calling off the game, but up to this time
have refused to answer any of the inquiries sent by Graduate
Manager Tiffany. Should Bezdek have claimed a victory over
Coach Hunt’s aggregation for their failure to appear on Novem
ber 10, he would have been justified by all the rules of fair play,
but he did not. Bezdek is not bothering with a bunch whose
word does not appear to be worth the paper upon which it is
What Oregon wants to know is whether or not Washington
is going to live up to the terms ol the contract between the two
schools and make good the loss resulting to Oregon through fail
ure of Washington to play the game as scheduled. Last season
a contract was signed between the two schools providing for the
game last year and one this year. Oregon fulfilled her part of
the bargain and paid Washington the money-agreed upon for
the game last year. This season the University stands to lose
$800 because of the failure of Washington to live up to her agree
ment. So far tin’ northerners have made no move to reimburse
the University for this loss.
Breaking contracts whenever they have felt so inclined_
and apparent defeat usually has inclined them—is an old trick
of Washington’s, but it is one that must stop if northwest and
Pacific coast intercollegiate conference agreements are to be
worth the paper they are written on. The students of the Uni
versity of Washington are, we believe, clean, fair minded college
men and women, but the practices of some of their officials is
questionable as regards fair play and good sportsmanship, to
say the least.
Turning,hack to the P-1 article, the foolishness of the whole
thing is so evident as to make the writer appear simple. Not
even taking the trouble to inform himself as to the actual facts
of the Cali torn ia-Oregon game, as is indicated by his ignorance'
ot thi’ tact that Richardson did not appear in the California line
up, the writer was evidently trying to fill a hole made by the
divorce court man to dig up a juicy scandal.
And speaking of football letter men in the national service,
Washington has no cause to lord a over anyone. Not only have!
all but one of Oregon’s letter men of last year enlisted, but also
there are but two of the 1910 lemon-yellow second team who are!
not with the colors.
California holds one record at least. After all the critics and
sport writers who saw Saturday’s game conceded that Oregon not
only outplayed, but also outfought and outgeneraled the blue and
gold eleven, the Daily Californian presents an entire column of
alibis. Previous to the game the Californian came out in bold
headlines ■ ■ i■1 dw !::e Enu raid ns c.-dime the li.'-ir-j "quRters.’’
The article in the Emerald upon which they based their state
ment was ai interview with members of the Marine team, who
said that if Oregon got the jump on California during the first!
ten minutes of play they had them beaten.
Each Man Must Escort Two
Girls to Annual Event at
Sigma Nu House
December 7.
Packwood Is Forced to Wield
HisVRazor for Fair Start
in Mustache Race.
The god of chance held court yester
day, at the senior class meeting, when
the partners for the annual lottery dance
to be held «t the Sigma Nu house, De
cember 7, were drawn. Due to the
scarcity of men, the girls will have to
ITooverize, and be content with one man
to two girls. The committee laid down
stTict rules, that each man must play
absolutely fair, and take an equal num
ber of dances with each of his ladies.
The first fifteen minutes of the meet
ing were given over to the question,
“to shave, or not to shave Fred Pack
wood,” who was accused by the tonsorial
committee of violating the conditions of
the mustache rule.
Tonsorial Operation Suggested
The whole mqjpL'e started, when the
suggestion arose that Packwood’s mis
placed eyebrow be removed from said
possessor’s upper lip. To this sugges
tion, which rapidly gained backing, the
object of the attention, naturally remon
strated. All present, however, were de
termined that said fringe of hair, skirt
ing said Mr. Packvvood’s upper lip, must
he removed from position. The proud
owner attempted to leap with his mous
tache through the second-story window
of Villard hall, but the barbers were too
fast and in a moment the vietam was
be:ng hauled back through f^e window,
by bis legs. Once more Pnekwood re
turned to his clamorous classmates, and
now realizing that to save his valued
moustache, was impossible, lie nride a
spirited appeal to the sympathies of his
fellow mates, and asked that he be al
lowed to do the act of parting with his
moustache himself. After ^jue consider- .
ation, Packwood’s appeal was granted,
and he returned to the campus that ]
afternoon minus his decoration.
After the excitement of the above
episode had disappeared, the class pro
ceeded with their business.
Results of Lottery
The drawing of the lottery resulted as
Herbert TTeywood- Anna Peck, Ruth
Westfall; Ray Couch—Ilazel Radabaugh,
Louise Manning; Larue Plaekaby—
Martha Tinker, Mildred Broughton;
Harold Gake—Mabel Davenport. Miriam
Page; Irwin Hartley—Jeanette Calkins, .
Selma Bauman; Earl Powell—Vivian
Kellems; llarry Crain Mary Johns
Ruth Nye; Ivan Warner -Mary llislop,
Letim Jerard; Charles Dimdore- Alary
Raney, Elizabeth Fox; Jack Montague—
Melba Williams, Louise Clamby; Oscar
Goreozky— Margaret Crosby, Agnes
Dunlap; Melvin Solve—Tsa Wassen,
Grace Hartley; Don Roberts—Tula Kin
sley, Esther Furuset; Glenn Stanton—
Amy Cairsom Frances Baker; Giles Hun
ter—dOliznheth Carson. Aileen Towns- ]
end; Alfred Shelton Helen Braeht, Eth- .
el Ncwland; Charles Tisdale -Dorothy
Collier, Olga Noderstrom; George Win- i
ters Florence Sherman, Aline Johnson; ■
Harold Maison Doris llubhel, Ruth
Gregory; Wilfred Jenkins Lillian Hau- :
ster, Elva Estes; Albert Hartley Gladys 1
Conklin, Lurlime Brown; Fred Pack- i
wood Lillian Bohusou, Helene Delano;
Harold Tregligas Zilpha Galloway, Ada ;
Mathews; Arlo Bristow Gladys Wil- ■
kins. Winifred Starbuek: Walter Matson i
Ellen Anderson. Pearl ('mine; Clin
ton Thienes—Freda Laird. Evelyn Fos- I
ter; Bill Huaeltine—Helen Withyoombe, ;
Lillian Johnson: Charles Crandall i
Dorothy Dunbar, Edith Dahlherg; Ray <
Allen Jeanette Clark, Mildred Wood- I
rut I: Cres Maddook—Esther Jacobsen,
Helen Wells; Russell Qnisenberry— i
detune Carroll, Ruth Rothrook; Tom 1
Cutsforth (Caroline Taylor; Harold <
Doxee Marian Neil, Erma Keithley; <
Elmer Boyer—Celeste Foulkos; Harold <
Lockerbie—Frances Sheuk. Hester
Hurd; A. Runquist— Rosamond Shaw,
Emma Wootton; Sophus Winther_ i
Mabel Van /ante, Cornelia Hoes; El- '
Medley- Charlotte Banfield; James <
Shoehy—Peggy Crim, Ruth Wilson: El
mer Howard Edythe Braeht: Perry Ar- ;
utt Kathryn Johnston: Kenneth Shot- I
terley Joy Gross; Henry Eiokoff—Ben- 1
trice Gaylord; S. W. Hanns- Cora Hos- i
i ',;e.k Wi.se'l .1, Kl,-t • _
Walter Grebe Adrienite Epping; t'ord
Sensstako -Jeannette McClaren: Ralph i
Service—Delilah McDaniel: Jesse Witty 1
Kate Seha< fer, Jo Driscoll; Seth
'iitudi -Lola Cushman. Lilly Miller; Jay
Fisher Ruth Ouster; Claude Goff—
I ouisa Kellems.
'How's the fight? Remember. Aggies
lext Thanksgiving Day — Portland - j
Who's goingf ( ]
"How's the fight? Remember, Aggies j
lext—'Thanksgiving Day — Portland— -i
Who’s going* •:
Elected Junior Vice-President j
Over Ruth Montgomery. •
Class to Have Lottery Dance.
President Campbell Spoke ]
of Self-Government. j
Ella Dews was victor if ft contest
’or the vice-presidency of the junior
dass. at its meeting in Guild hall Wed
nesday at ten. Ruth Montgomery ran
i close second, with thirty-two votes
igainst forty-one for Miss Dews. Ann
Dawson, who was to have been vice
nresident, did not return to the Uni
versity this year.
Dorothy Flegel. ns chairman of the
rticture committee, for the Oregana.
irged that all juniors appear at the
;ime they are ashed, in front of the
ibrary, in order that snapshots may be
:Rken of each member of the class. The
pictures are to be larger than those
if the juniors last year, and will onlv
show the head and shoulders, so that
;he people can be more easily recognized.
Dance Committee Named
The class decided to give a dance
sometime after Thanksgiving. Harold
Drey, George Taylor 'and Ruth Mont
gomery, were appointed to set the date,
ind make plans for the lottery.
Jay Fox was elected manager of the
jhtss soccer team. Paul Spangler will
to responsible for the football team, and
William Morrison was elected head of
tasketball. Maude Dombard gave a re
tort from the girls’ basketball team. It
s. she says, the best of the class teams,
tut she urges all those who can to
■ome to practice in order to work up a
earn to meet O. A. C.
Professor Sweetser and Miss Perkins
vere chosen as class advisers, to take
he places left vacant by Dean Fox
ind Dean Morton.
President Campbell Speaks
President Campbell spoke to the class
if the need for responsibility among
he upperclassmen, since there are so
lew of them left. He spoke of his
lope that some day the University might
ichieve student self-govternment, and
ilthough ho does not think the demand
s strong enough for it yet, he wishes
lie students to hold it as a goal.
Seventy-seven members of the class
vere present.
"How’s the fight? Remember. Aggies
lext—Thanksgiving Day — Portland—
Who’s going?
War Knitting Cuts Down
Reading Among Women.
On!y Skilled Workers Can Make
Socks and Imbibe Galsworlhy
University women this year are knit
inp, instead of reading, according to
drs. M. h'. McClain, head of the library
oan desk, who says that statistics show
t decrease in the demand for books.
‘It takes a skilled knitter to read
kalsworthy, and make a sock at the
iame time, said Airs. McClain. “For
hat reason the girls read periodically,
ilmost entirely, and the. requests for
>ooks from women number far less
him those from men.”
The college as a whole, according to
drs. McClain, reads less than formerly.
‘Last year.” she saiu, "3,057 was the
otal number loaned in October, this
ear it is 2,985. Of this number, war
looks and books on Belgium, France
nnl Russia, are the most popular. It
s interesting to note that very few books
m Germany, or in that language, are
akon out.”
No outside reading for practical ethics
s demanded this year by Dean Fox. and
’resident Campbell, who are in charge
if the course, and this, in the'opinion
if Mrs. McClain, is the reason for the
lecrease in University reading.
“It was customary to require the
•ending of at least twelve books, by
■very freshmitn.” said Mrs. McClain.
‘Freshmen do not read this year, be
mise it is not required of them."
Mrs. McClain says that Eugene people
,re using the library this year more
ban ever before. The majority of the
looks loaned to them, are war books.
1 S
he says. J
"Hots‘s the fight? Remember. Aggies I 3
lext Thanksgiving Day — Portland—, 4
Vho’s going? 1 2
.'be Best Meals Served.
Most Central Location, j
Telephones in All Rooms
Eugene. Oregon
looms Steam Heated,
lot and Cold Water, |
Eugene Theater];
NOVEMBER 23 and 24 f
— In —
Two Shows, 2:15; 8:15. Admission 25c. j.
Rae Floral Co. f
All seasonable Cut Flowers and ;|:
Potted Plants. £
Phone 231. 65 9th Ave. E. jr
— ON —
Pennants and Rooter Arm Bands
Assortment of Campus Scenes
Corner 11th and Alder. Sidney R. Allen, Prop.
27 Eighth Street.
— For —
Phone 72. 36 9th Ave. E.
These beautiful new models
have proven dependable styles as
well as big values. The styles are
original, new and striking, — the
fabrics are just what you want
for seasonable wear.
Styles include all the new ef
fects in dresses for college wear,
round, square or shawl collars,
pleated and tunic effects, also coats
styles and combination materials.
The tailoring is what you
would expect.
Best colors and all sizes.
Price $15
to $30
865 Willamette Street,
Eugene, Ore. ;i;