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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1918)
Official student body paper of the
University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the
College year by the Associated Students.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, ae second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.25 per year.
Elizabeth Aumiller .Associate
Dorothy Duniway.City Editor
Erma Zimmerman, Assistant City Editor
Leith Abbott .Make-Up
Adelaide Like .Women’s Editor
Alexander (j. Brown.Sports
^lenc Phillips.Women’s Sports
•Helen McDonald, Louise Davis, Fran
ces Cardwell, Dorothy Cox, Elva Bagley,
Frances Stiles, Stella Sullivan, Pierce
Cumings, Velma Itupert, Lewis Niven
and Raymond Lawrence.
Harris Ellsworth .Manager
Lyle Bryson .Circulation
Catherine Dobic .Collections
N’f ws and Business Phone <155.
Circulation Phone 1245-R.
THE TEAM WILL HEAR.
Because of army conditions on the
campus the usual send-off to Oregon
trams always brought forward by the
Oregon Spirit could not be given the
"University S. A. T. C. team when it left
last night to represent Oregon against
the University of California next Satur
day. Hut the strong showing of loyalty
and co-operation toward Coach “Shy”
Huntington, and “Hill” Ilaywnrd and the
members of the s<iuud during the past
few weeks will give them for Saturday’s
game a feeling that the Oregon fight to
the last man and woman in the student
body is behind them just as in the years
when monster rallies on the campus and
at the station were possible.
The entire student body will turn to
ward the llerkeley gridiron Saturday af
ternoon. Play by play reports will be re
ceived by the United Press at the Guard
office and given by bulletins or mega
phone and a Eugene theatre may possibly
have a telegraph service giving the latest
on Oregon's grapple with the Golden
Bear. With thin service the student body
will participate in the game as if on the
California bleachers. Between halves it
i* planned to hold a serpentine on Wil
lamette street und Oregon demonstra
Clone will continue throughout the game.
W3i«n the Oregon men come off the
field at the end of the first half they
will know what is golnr on at the Uni
formity for which they are fighting. 'Hie
sum knew when they left ot the prepara
ti ms made. Telegrams to “Shy” and
“BUI" will be the medium to let them
know that these plans are carried out.
The team carried with it the knowledge
of Oregon's hacking nud they will hear
Now that the tram is on its way south
for the oonti'st and no over feeling of
“cockiness” can he given the members
of (lie team h.v making wt known, it
might us well lu> admitted that Oregon
In more than pleased with its S. A. '1'.
C. team and that the student body, per
haps overly “cooky” itself, confidently
expects another liig victory in coast foot
hall to be on!j second in importance to
the great east vs. west l’asudenn game
two years ago, which was won bj Ore
Rut whether Oregon triumphs or not,
the Oregon Spirit, a spirit distinct be
cause of its strength and sameness win
or lose, will he the same, and the team
knows now before they go on the field
v'i t their welcome will he when they
return to the Oregon campus. Oregon
is ready. “Curry on I”
fn the death of Charles Klehnrd Van
lliae, the l Diversity of Wisconsin loses
m t only a president who leaves an in
tornaiionui reputation ns u seleutlat
and u man whose deep Interest In bis
University made it widely known ns
«*»• "t llj foremost in tho Cnited States.
The University of the State of Wiscon
sin and all those friends - f Charles Kich
aru Van Iliso, will miss more than this
tharv wiil he gone the great spirit lack
of this man's interest and service that
made him personally beloved by all those
who knew him.
It was this spirit of real service and
accomplishment which brought the Uni
versity of Wisconsin close to the inter
ests of the people of the state, perhaps
in a greater extent than in any other
educational institution in the United
States. The people could trust certain
ly that the University was being guided
wholly right under President Van Ilise’
Under President Van Hise, the Uni
versity of Wisconsin started the exten
sion division idea and has developed
here an ideal and a practice which is no
doubt the biggest in any American uni
versity, with its basic idea, the great
est service for the people of the stale.
Ah president of his University, and as
instructor in his favored science, geol
ogy, Charles Richard Van Hise found
time to come into close contact with liis
Students. Through this personal touch
ho has sent out into educational and
professional fields some of the biggest
men and women of the day—those who
were aide to develop some of Ids broad
ideas of democracy and service. II A.
SWIMMING WORK DELAYED
Inoculations Interforo With Water
Sports; Polo Popular.
Swimming practice for the varsity will
lie delayed along with the other sports,
on account of the inoculations of last
Monday. When the outdoor sports are
over a large number is expected for var
sity practice. A few of last year’s swim
mers arc here and some new ones show
up well for team material.
There is nothing definite about meets,
though there will probably be one with
O. A. (’. Owing to the short amount of
time allowed for teams to be away, it is
doubtful that whether many outside
meets will be held. However, there will
be InJcr-company meets and perhaps
moo's between platoons.
"Water polo will he a feature this year
if the interest lit the game keeps up,”
Jeff Ilarbke, in charge of the swimmers
of Company It, said yesterday. Tlarhke
lias played water polo at the Multnomah
Athletic club in Portland and is familiar
with the game. Water polo is new in
Oregon, and the companies are planning
teams. There are no goals here as yet,
hut it takes much practice to pass the
hall correctly, and so this fart will not
delay practice, when swimming starts.
Water polo requires speed and endur
ance in the water. The game is played
in seven minute halves, though the
halves arc* often shortened to five min
utes each .
CLASS PLANNING VESSEL
Ship Delayed by Epidemic Soon to Bo
.on tlio "Waves.”
The class in shipbuilding under Pro
lessor P. P. Adams, is now drawing the
different parts of a vessel, learning how
it is put together and how ,to keep the
water out. The influenza epidemic held
111* work on the ship somewhat, but with
the members of the class returning again
the ship will soon be on the waves, said
Professor Adame. The course continues
throughout the school year, but those
having mechanical drawing will be able
to enter the course next semester.
TO SPEAK ll\l PORTLAND
“Reconstruction of National Education,"
Subject of Address.
President P. L. (himpboll Till speak at
a meeting of the Oregon Oivie League in
| Portlumi Saturday noon ut the Hotel
Henson on "Hoe nstrnetion of National
Education.” President Campbell has just
returned from the meetings in Chicago
of the National Association of Presidents
of State Cniversirtes and of the Ameri
can t ouncil on PVlucntiou and is in a po
sition to speak authoritatively of the
| changes which will come in the educa
tional system of the Putted States with
in the next few years.
TO A 00 HESS TEACHERS
A N. French, assistant professor of
eduaetion, will speak before the teachers
ut Cottage Grove Friday evening on
"Teaching the War." This is the first of
a series of extension lectures on similar
topics to he delivered at Cottage Qrevo
alternately by Prof. Crouch and I*r. II.
1>. Sheldon, dean of the school of educa
Of AN Wl 1. C 0 V f S SI N G r ns
I*r. John .1. l.andsbury, dean of lie
school of m. si,, -mid yesterday that nl!
men who are musically inclined are wel
come to the music building for siugii .
or any other entertainment tiiat they
may find there if they will only see him
i ' ‘ re time so as not to interfere with
any of Ins schedules.
CHAPLAIN PRAISES WOMEN
Dr. George H. Parkinson Lauds Their
War Work in Camp Lewis Hospital.
Rf'v. Dr. George II. Parkinson, who
was pastor of the First Methodist church
in Y.ugene and ehaplnin of the University
Battalion last year, now a chaplain in
tho United States army at the base hos
pital at Camp Lewis, has written to Karl
Onthank, secretary to President Camp
bell, regarding his work at Camp Lewis,
i His letter is in part as follows:
“I am finding a place in the life of the
camp and especially at the base hospital,
where my assignment is. I have hopes
, that in time the work may develop into a
! real pastorate as It now gives evidence
| doing. I shall soon have a good proach
] :ng room with pipe organ and all equip
| meat nocessary to make the heart of a
| preachor rejoice. Tint what effect peace
I have or. camp life and my work is a
problem. Bren though I shnii not be priv
\ ilcged to share tho dangers of Franc"
i 1 «« K'nd 1 have had the right to he
j in tho country’s uniform for a little while.
! I would like also to have you as a favor
to mo take every opportunity to speak of
! the wonderful work that the women are
doing in tho Jiospit.nl. Their persevering
heroism during the hard work and dan
ger of the epidemic has been beyond
praise. Even this short experience has
hown me what admirable qualities tho
human race possesses. Though it may not
seem a very adequate way to express my
feelings I find myself saying over and
over again ‘I am glad I’m a human.’ I
like to belong to a race that can do what
I see being done here.”
OFFICERS SEEK DISCHARGE
Tour S. A. T. C. Lieutonants Apply for
I mlrr orders received yesterday from
t!ie war department permitting such ac
tion, four lieutenants of the >S. A. T. C.
applied for immediate discharge from
tin army. They are Second Lieutenants
Frank Spratlcn, Jr., R. II. Partridge, K.
S. Zimmerman and A. I!. Harney.
Orders received by Colonel Bowen,
commanding officer, states that “offic
ers holding temporary commissions, wlm
hold no regular :•», y commissions, are
j to he discharge ! a < rapidly as the in
terest of the servi e permits, those de
siring iinmodinie and complete release
to he discharged first, followed by those
desiring prompt release and commission
in the reserve corps. Those desiring ap
j pointment in regular army and consider
ed fit for such appointment are to he
the last discharged.”
Lieutenant \V. F. G. Timelier, per
sonnel officer, desires to remain in tlie
service until January 1, 191!), and to be
discharged at that time. Lieutenant
Timelier will return to his place on the
faculty as professor of rhetoric at the
opening of the next term.
First Lieutenant A. T. Garrett and
Second Lieutenants Edward E. Rad
cliff and Cornelius "G. Willis desire to
remain in the service. Lieutenant Ed
mund Register claims that lie does not
come under the conditions of the order,
since Ids commission for service reads
“five years from date.” Lieutenant
Register has been in the service for
about a year.
MISS MOFFAT! MOVES UP
Heads Physical Training Department at
Miss Vera Moffatt, a graduate of Uc
University in ’la, has just mvepted a
position as head of the physical train
ing department at the Bellingham State
Normal school at Bellingham. Washing
ton. Miss Moffatt for two years after
her graduation was supervisor of phys
ical training work in the schools of Ash
land, end last year held a similar posi
tion at The Dalles.
Three calls for young women to take
! places similar to the one accepted by
Miss Moffatt, i;i schools outside of Ore
gon, hare oou.e to the department ot
physical education during the past week.
Only one of these eouid be filled, be
cause the demand for instructors iu such
i positions has taken all available grad
uates and th* young women now taking
the work in the department prefer to
i receive their degree before leaving the
RECITAL SET FOB SUNDAY
! A recital will oe given Sunday aitor
1 nocr, in Guild hall for the students >f
the University and thair friends. MNs
| Colic of the edncationrl department of
the Columbia Ompho phone company,
will hare colored altdea from Underwood
and Underwood, together with new and
origitial folk mimic from si', the "Hied
| countries. Some nutnb*o s on the program
: will be contributed bv the members of
the faculty of the school of mutic.
PICKETT TELLS OF FRANCE
Writes of Work Wltrr Sanitary Train:
Finds French Customs Odd.
Lyman A. Pickett, a former University
student now- a sergeant in Camp infirm
ary number 1, of the 316th Sanitary
trfiin in France, has written tile follow
ing letter to Karl Onthank, secretary to
“I am always glad to hear from any
one at the State University as I always
have a warm spot in my heart for my
“The Camp infirmaries that 1 have
been in for several months got separat
ed from the Sanitary Train before wo
left the United States and wo came over
hv ourselves. AVe came over on an Eng
lish flagship, and it took us thirteen days
to come across. AA'e got off at Liverpool
and took a day trip through England to
Southampton. After staying two days
there we crossed over to Prance whore
we stopped in nn English rest camp for
three days. AA’e then came by train to
the division headquarters where we were
until two days ago. The geer.ery through
England and Prance was certainly beau
“AVo have been carrying cr, our own
program each day consisting of calis
thenics, gas drill, hlkr/i nod classes. Vvc
went out on two divt/rion maneuvers and
had a good opportunity to play a promi
nent part in it. Friday we went cut road
sketching. Tin wmifarv has joined us
now and I presume it will only be a
question of time before wo will move up
to the front.
“Things arc a great deni different in
France than in the United Staten. Af,,
keep running across new things of inter
est. I was invited one w ere nr to tak
take supper with a French family, and
they served U in courses one dish at a
time. It took us two hours to cat. Of
course we had considerable fur, in. trying
to make oursc-lve* understood.”
S.A.T. C. CLOTHES ON WAY? |
Telegram States One Pa-kage Sent amt j
Premises Remainder Sonn.
Partial shipment of clothing for the
450 men of the Students’ Army Training
Corps seems to l>o on the way. Colonel 1
Powen, commanding officer, received a j
telegram yesterday from the department j
headquarters tit San Francisco that some i
of the equipment was being shipped No
vember 20. “The balnr.ee will he sent at
earliest practicable date,” read the tele- |
Colonel Power received one wire that
the uniforms had been shipped from San
Francisco October 21, but there was a
delay somewhere, since apparently they
did not leave San Francisco until yes
terday. The only indication or assurance
that they are on their way now is yester
day's wire. Colonel Bowen declines to
make any statement ns to when the uni
forms will he here, but he said this morn
ing that they “might possibly he here
next week. I should think.”
.Tusf what "clothing" will he contain- |
eh in this shipment. Colonel Bowen does j
not know. A package of shoe laces and ■
logging lacings, recently arrived at S. A. |
T. C. headquarters, and now in Colonel
B'wen’s office, i» the first and only in
dication that any of the “clothing” is
on the way.
31 WOMEN IN BANKING CLASS.
Bean H. Walter Morton, of the school
of commerce, made r, trip to Portland
Tuesday afternoon at 1:40 to meet his
classes in banking. Dean Morton an
nounced upon his return Tuesday morn
ing that ho had thirty-one women in the
bi ginning class in banking, the largest
number of women studying banking at
one time in the history of the American
Institute of Banking.
Varsity Barber Shop
i Eleventh Ave. and Alder St.
Near the Campus.
i Dinner Dances!
Teas and Banquets i;
“NEAR THE CAMPUS”
Has the best of Everything in _
LUNCHES, ICE CREAMS, FOUNTAIN DRINKS
AND FANCY SUNDAES.
ELEVENTH STREET NEAR ALDER.
ALWAYS ON THE JOB.
11TH AND ALDER.
Why Pay More ?
This very attractive shoe, built with a 1 I-2-inch heel in
Goodyear welt, in tan coco calf, with sand colored cloth top |
—in lace. The same shoe also in dull calf.
Burden & Graham
Where College Folks Buy Footwear.
Is bound to please
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