Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1918)
Official stulent body paper of the University of Oregon; pnbliahed every
Tuesday, Thurslay aDd Saturday of the college year by the Associated Students.
Enteri-d in the poetoffice m Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.00 per year. Single copies, 5c. Advertising rates upon
HARRY N. CHAIN
William Haseltine ..
Douglas Mullarky ..
Robert G. McNnry
Adelaide Lake .
Douglas Mullarky .,
Melvin T. Solve •..
Pearl C'raine .
... News Editor
Elsie Fitzmaurice, Dorothy Dunlwny, Hden Rrenton, Leith Abbott, Her
man Lind, Bess Colman, Alexander Br own, Levant I’ense, Helen Manning,
Jobri Houston, Gladys Wilkins, Elva Baglay, Alene Phillips, Louise Davis,
Frances Stiles, Erma Zimmerman, Ken noth Comstock, Mary Ellen Bailey, and
JEANNETTE CALKINS . BUSINESS MANAGER
Catherine Dobie . Circulation Manager
Eve Hutchison .Advertising Manager for April
Harris Ellsworth, Lyle Bryson, Madeline Slotboom, Dorothy Dixon, Prance*
Schenk, Foreign Advertising.
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 complaint,
but make it direct to the Circulation Manager. Address all newt; and editorial
complaints to the Editor.
News and Editorial Rooms 655
Businesss Office 120(1
WORK, BOOST AND SACRIFICE.
Over the top for $18,000,000 as Oregon’s quota of the Third
Liberty Loan within the next thirty days—do you realize the full
significance of that statement? Have you even an inkling of the
task Lane county faces in starting out to raise its share, $477,
But, more significant than all,, do you realize what it will
mean if the Nation fails to respond with the $3,000,000,000 loan
asked in the name of humanity and democracy? Are you fully
aware that failure to put the present campaign across without a
hitch may mean the loss to the world of its humanatarian right
to liberty and freedom?
It is easy enough for those of us who stay at home to gloat
over the responses of America to the war demands that have
been made upon it, and it is still easier for us to pat ourselves on
the back because we have reached down into a pocket filled with
dollars and donated a quarter toward the support of the boys at
the front. But until we come to the realization that we must give
the dollars and scratch along somehow on the quarter we are not
doing our share. The circumstances must, of course, mitigate or
intensify the extent to which the individual is responsible in the
matter of financial support of the government.
The position of the college student does not allow of any
great financial assistance, but that does not excuse him from do
ing his part. He can talk Liberty Bonds, or yell, sing or whistle
for thf cause, and at the same time, give his mite toward mak
ing up the total.
In the previous loans the students of the University sub
scribed for more than $2,000 worth of bonds, enabled to do it
principally by means of clubbing arrangements. In many cases
the fraternities and other organizations bought the bonds as or
ganizations. Here and there groups of individual students club
bed together and took one bond or two. Yet, it is to be doubted if
among any group the buying was as heavy ns it might have been.
In this drive, as well as in the others that are to come, col
lege students like everyone else, must stretch their resources to
the limit. Two bonds of the third issue must be taken for every
one previously purchased. The success of the drive now opening
will mean victory for the allies’ cause — failure means sure de
It is worth while that we should work, boost and sacrifice.
_ Cooped up within the rooms and halls of a Portland hos
pital, “Bill” Hayward, who for years without number has kept
the varsity at the front in track and field events in the North
west, is worrying over the track prospect for the coming sea
son. He realizes fully that all of the material at hand is green
and that but few of the men turning out are of the caliber of
which point winners are made. But that is a small part of his
troubles. There is probably not an institution in the country
that is not facing the problem of developing track teams from
men of practically no experience. Washington and 0. A. C., the
two schools which Oregon is scheduled to meet during the sea
son, are both in the same boat.
It is the lack of any kind of material that is causing Hay
ward the most worry. It is nothing new for him to face a sea
son with nothing but a green squad to work on, but it is a new
thing to see Oregon men so indifferent to the situation faced by
their Alma Mater that they will not come to its rescue. What
the coach wants is men — he don’t care what experience they
have had if they are willing to work.
Had he his own interests and only his own at heart, Hay
ward would not so much as think of returning to his work this
spring. His condition is such that he should, for his own good,
spend the next few months in rest. Bui "Bill" is an Oregon man
and with Oregon badly in need of his services he will endanger
his own safety for the Lemon Yellow.
Hayward says that within two weeks he w ill be back on the
job and that he wants to see three men turning out for every
event. Further, he wants them to be in condition, which means
that they must be out and at work within the next day or two.
Well, is he going to get what he wants and what Oregon must
'*>. •“i •*** -+ ■*
Struggle for Forensic Among
Five Houses Only.
Two More Organizations Drop
Prom League. Each Group
Pick3 Two Teams.
Teams have been chosen from all of
the fraternities for the first round of the
inter-fraternity debate which comes off
off next Thursday, April 11, at 7:30 on
she campus. The question is: “Resolved,
that at the close of the present war, the
nations of the world should establish an
international constabulary to enforce its
decisions.” Bach house is entering two
teams, an affrimative and a negative of
two men each.
Because of the recent withdrawal of
two more tennis from the league, the
forensic schedule has again been chang
ed. Those organizations not in the lea
gue are: Alpha Tau Omega. Oregon club,
I'hi Delta Theta and Friendly Hull.
Personnel of Teams.
The following teams hnve been named:
.Sigma Nu: Affirmative, Bill Hollenbeck
and Warren Gilbert; negative, John
Matheson and Owen Bentley. Kappa Sig
ma: Affirmative. Lloyd Still and Arnold
Koepke; negative, Bert Woods and Lee
Bartholomew. Beta Theta Pi: Affirma
tive, George Beggs and Richard Mar
tin; negative, Wesley Seaman and Don
Feenaught.v. Delta Taul Delta: Affirm
ative, Raymond Koessel and Walter
Schude; negative, Don Portwood and
Carl Weigel. Phi Gamma Delta: Affirm
ative, Walter Grebe and Herman Lind;
negative, Lyle McCroskey and Sam Leh
Sigma Chi has not yet announced their
The schedule is as follows: Sigma Nu
affirmative versus Kappa Sigma, nega
tive, in Dr. Boynton’s room. Kappa Sig
ma, affirmative vr. Sigma Chi negative,
in lecture room, Dead.v Hall. Sigma Chi
affirmative vs. Sigma Nu negative. Pro
fessor Howe’s room. Beta Theta Pi af
firmative vs. Delta Tau Delta negative.
Professor DeCou’s room. Delta Tau
Delta affirmative vs. Phi Gamma Delta,
negative. Professor Crockatt’s room.
Phi Gamma Delta affirmative vs. Beta
Theta PI negative, Professor Prescott’s
ORDNANCE MEN ADVANCED
Graduates of Oregon Courses Sent to
Offioers’ Training Camp,
Karl Onthank, secretary to President
Campbell, has just reecived word of
more Oregon students who are doing
their bit in nr way that has brought
reward to them.
This latest news ia of the appoint
ment of several former students to the
ordnance officers’ training camp at
Camp Meade, Md. The men are Ser
geants Garnet Green and Joe Penn,
who attended college here and took the
course in ordnance. Others who received
their appointments after being sent out
from the ordnance course only arc Ser
geant* Charles Ghatterton, William C.
Christensen, Ellis lluwkins, and Carl
SOMME FILMS TO BE SEEN
Pictures With Talks by Colonel Leader
Scheduled for Vlllard April 15.
Films of the Somme pictures and the
Hnirnefather cartoons wild be shown in
Villard hall Monday and Wednesday,
April 15 and 17. at 2, and Wednesday
and Thursday evenings at 7, of the same
neck, Colonel Leader announced this
morning. Everyone is welcome at these
talks. Colonel Leader won’t let them
be called lectures. “They are merely
pictures.’’ he says. “1 will simply give
About 40 pictures will be shown at
De COU HELPS RAISE CASH
Professor’s Speech at Harrisburg Fol
lowed by $18,000 Bond Purchases.
Following Professor E. E. 1 >e Con’s
speech in Harrisburg yesterday, $18,000
was raised in ten minutes for the Third
Liberty I/o«u. Harrisburg expects to
fill its quota of $82,000 Onlay. The
drive in that city begun with a pared"
five blocks long, in which about SO
LEWIS BONO IS TRANSFERRED
Former University Student Now in 13th
Field Artillery as Lieutenant.
Lewis 1’. Bond, graduate of '10, has
boeu transferred to the l.'ith field artil
lery, and is now a first lieute^ut, ac
cording to word received here by Pro
fessor O. E. Stafford. Mr. ltond has
h"en at ('amp Greene.
Get Your Oregana Now!
Subscribe for All
A Liberty Bond can be bought for one hundred dollars. A War Sav- |
ings Stamp costs $4-14. A War Savings Certificate holds twenty of |
these stamps which will pay $100.00 in five years. They are known as
BABY BONDS! I
Thrift Stamps cost 25£ each. A Thrift Card holds sixteen Stamps. J
With this you can start a Baby Bond. j
THE THIRD LIBERTY LOAN BEGINS APRIL 6th |
You can purchase Thrift Stamps or Liberty Bonds at the f
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
U. S. NATIONAL BANK
BANK OF COMMERCE. i
OH USE BERTS
HE, 15 T01
(Continued from png, one)
ami three different times nabbed men
The frame dragged terribly, and when
only seven innings had been completed
nt »i o’clock, the game was called. Coach
Dean Walker is intending to work Wil
son tomorrow against Chemawa.
Score by Innings.
The box-score follows:
Grebe, as. ..
Medley, If. .
Steers, cf. . .
Shoe by, ;ib. . .
IDunton, c. ..
Small. 3b, ..
Davies, 2b. ..
Waltz, rf. . .
Wapiato, of. .
Mtaller, c. ..
Story. If. —
Spiess, p. . •
Oregou . • •
Hits . ..
Hits . ..
base hit, Grebe
H. TO. A.
3 2 1
1 12 1
IT 15 IT 21 14
\B. R. II. PO. A. E.
1 1 21 S 9
.1 2 3 5 1 2 1—15
.1 3 2 5 3 2 1—IT
.0 0 0 0 0 1 0— 1
me run, Dunton; threo
two-bnse hits. Medley,
| Lind, Steers: strike-outs, by Berg 0,
! by Brewster 1. by Spiess 2; bases on
balls, off Berg 4, off Brewster 2. off
Spiess 2; wild pitches. Brewster 1;
passed balls, Medier 3; double plays,
Spiess to MoKitriok to Dimick; hit by
pitcher, by Berg. Davies. Dimick. and
Small. Umpire, Kay. Time of game,
2 hours 5 minutes.
WHEN READY FOR A
CAN PLEASE YOU BEST.
Place your confidence where confidence be
longs. Most people buy Diamonds from a dealer
in whom they have implicit confidence: others
use their own judgment and buy according to their
taste. Laraway has the confidence of most all
Diamond owners in a very wide territory. If
you are a judge of Diamonds a glance at our stock
will convince you of their superior merit.
WE BUY DIRECT FROM THE CUTTERS.
WE CAN GIVE YOU THE BEST VALUES.
Our private Diamond salesroom and our Dia
mond knowledge is at your disposal. A pleasure
to show goods.