Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, December 10, 1918, Page Two, Image 2

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Official student body paper of the 4
University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the
college year by the Associated Students.
Kntered in the postofficc at Eugene,
Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates per year.
Douglas Mullarky.Editor
Helen Brcnton .Associate
Elizabeth Aumiller .Associate
Dorothy Duniway.City Editor
Erma Zimmerman, Assistant City Editor
Leith Abbott . Make-T.p
Adelaide Lake.Women’s Editor
Helen Manning.Society
Alexander G. Brown.Sports
Bess Colman.Dramatics
Helen McDonald, Louise Davis, Fran
ces Cardwell, Dorothy Cox, Elva Bagley,
Frances Stiles, Stella Sullivan, Pierce
Cumings, Velma llupert, Lewis Niven
and Raymond Lawrence.
Harris Ellsworth .Manager
Lyle Bryson .Circulation
vatherine Dobie .Collections
Elston Ireland
Warren TOys
Margaret Biddle
Virgil Meador.
Dorothy Dixon.
News and Business Phone fiuo.
Circulation Phone HM5-U.
Through the post quarter, the moat
trying in the history of the University,
Oregon has maintained its fueulty to the
highest efficiency, continued in its high
place in the athletic life of the North
west by winning the championship in
football, and in every way lias kept the
University ami the Oregon Spirit from
decay up to this time.
Now the was is over and in January
the University is to go back on the old
pre-war basis with the academic work
and tho college* life on the same top
notch standard responsible for the de
velopment of Oregon into a great Uni
versity. Only one thing remains to tie
accomplished, one more test for the stu
dent body before Oregon passes out of
war-time conditions to resume her nor
ma! life. That is making tho Oregana
drive for 8(H) subscriptions a success
‘bat the Oregana may yet lie published
despite tlie decision to discontinue for
this year which was made earlier in the
The Oregana most successfully jdc
* hires the life at Oregon and in addition
lo the value it is to the campus and to
Undents who wish to remember their
days at Oregon In later life, it is of
treat value in picturing the University
to now students to tho end that they
may sometime come to Oregon. The
Oregana, always a high class publication,
ts valuable to Oregon.
Uvcrv student at Oregon with the
Oregon Spirit feels that lie or she must
knvo an Oregana, and there can lie but
few even under the present trying con
ditions who have not caught this spirit
The Oregana campaigners should find
no difficulty in securing 800 pledges
from the much larger group of loyal Ore
goa students.
(Continued from page one)
ill Ivin P. Murchip; Hillsboro, John Pier
<1. rl; Hood Kit or, dut ies Huggins and
( buffer Newton; Hubbard, Bruce Yer
t-'i'ii; Independence, Charles Putvos; lone,
Kenneth Blake; Island City, Lota P.
Kiddle; d.une- m, Lvatigeiiue Kendall
Jt'fO rs n, K uMl, Ai ansi rung; doh
Pa.v, Henry M. l uster. Joseph, Huy 1'.
M1 re' ek; Junction City, Kvuliuo Cal
'ert; Klamath Calls, John Houston; I t
Hratide, Mai Simone; Lebanon, Mildred
Harliind; M Miuimlle, Wanda Nelaor :
kbit •. In, Margaret C. Wells; Marshfield,
Jiuj uxs Chumuun; Medford, Pwigbt
Phipps; Metolius, Francis E. Marsh;
Mill City, Meryl Smith: Milwaukie, Ar
thur A’. Ely; Molalla, Naoaia Robins;
Monmouth, Don Portwood; Myrtle Creek,
Chester E. Adams; Myrtle Point, Helen
\Vh4taker; Newberg, Gladys Paulson;
Newport, Owen Bentley; North Bend,
George E. Taylor; Oakland, Cylde Hen
mger; Ontario, Rena Adam; Oregon City,
Gordon B. Fauley; Oswego, Edward B.
Twining; Pendleton, Frank E. Fowler
and Eugene Boylen; Philomath, Frank
J. Palmer; Pleas: nt Hill, Morton L. Bn.s
t-r; Prairie City, Thomas L. Meador;
Piineville, James E. Blanchard; Rainier,
M. Gallagher; Redmond, Thomas Dris
coll; Riddle, Frances Frater; Roseburg,
Katherine Devoe and Frank Davis; Sa
lem, Wolcott Buren and George Doust;
Stappoose, James II. Dobson; Silverton,
Eddie Durno; Springfield, Floyd C. Bart
lett; Stanfield, Lee Bartholomew; Suth
erlin, Kenneth B. Comstock; The Dalles,
Lay Carlisle; Tillamook, Max Beals; To
ledo, Russell Christiansen; Turner, John
Watson; Vale, Freeman W. Kirvin; Wal
lowa, Laughton E. McDaniels; Wnlter
ville, Francis Schrode; Wasco, Wayne
Akers; Woodburn, John W. Brock;
Portland, Alexander Brown, “Nick” Car
ter, C. Mnutz, Jack Dundore, Joe Trow
bridge, V. Jacobbhrger and F. Jacobber
Down Aider Street
With Alice
By SinClairo Higlilow
Despite the fact thnt the end of the
war has brought about a situation where
the supply of officer-material exceeds
I be demand, some in the S, A. T. ('. still
show their qualities, and in emergencies,
When Military Police badges were new
on the campus six men of one of the
barracks forgot about the ruling barring
them from appearance on the campus
bt tween class hours. They straggled
across the campus between class hours.
They straggled across the campus on the
half hour or thereabouts when one saw
an M. P..
Then came a bright idea.
A squad with two blank files, the six
were just sufficient to make a skeleton
squad, was hurriedly formed and the
“corporal” marched them to the library.
The squad met the M. P. at the library
••Squads right, MARCH!”
“Squads for library work, fall ONT!”
It looked military enough and no pass
es were demanded.
Advantages and disadvantages of the
S A. T. ('. have been told but not all
of them. It appears from the words of a
6ong used recently by four girls in a sere
nade1 on Company A barracks that wo
men are preparing to take advantage
sometimes of the training the men are
receiving in doing "house work” to make
the barracks pass inspection.
The girl serenaders used an automo
bile with u top on il and could not he
identified. Therefore the words could not
he obtained later. Rut. to the tune of
“Keep Your Shades I town, Mary Ann,”
some of the hoys heard this:
Keep your shades down, soldier boy,
Keep your shades down, soldier hoy,
It was late last night by the pale moon
I saw you, 1 saw you.
You were standing in your room
Practicing with a broom.
If you want to keep your secrets,
From your future joy,
Keep your shades (town. Soldier Hoy!”
It is not moral to bet on football games
h t it remained for a freshman in the
University this year to raise it to high
finance and claims an alibi.
The men in the S. A. T. C. have to
date received just .$17 for spending mon
ey since October I. So when lasr Satur
day came with Kugene high school
scheduled to meet Estacada for the state
championship on the Varsity field, what
was a fellow to do who needed the money
and who was morally certain who was
going to win.
A fresh solved the problem. Lieuten
ants get much more money than pri
vates in the !•>. A. T. C. and they made
personal loans to some of the men, no
tably on the occasion of the O, A. C.
trip, A request for a personal loan was
made just before the game, Saturday af
tern on. When asked for a reason for
the loan the freshman could not think
"How much will you need. $“.50the
benevolent “loot" asked after n time of
silence. “You can have more if you need
“Well, IM take $5 if T could get it."
And now, if the lieutenant hasn't been
paid, he stauds a good chance,
Eugene won!
Th<* two plnya, "Tho Truth About
.1 ip." and "Tho Traveling Man," which
" ro to have boon given Monday aftor
n >a by tho olaases in dramatics have
boon postponed for it short time ho
cause of tho illness of Miss Katherine
faker, ono of the uriucipals in “The
-*ruth About Jana."
Rupert Martin, Ex-’18, Writes
Casually of Capture of
3,000 Huns.
Going over the top and walking back
with something like 3,000 German oi-ir
oners is given as n mere pastime n a
soldier's life hy Rupert H. Martin, :•
’18, a member of the field hospital sec
tion somewhere in France, in a recent
letter to Dean John Straub,
“We went over the top again this
morning,” he said in the letter, ' gaining
our objective in four hours and sent
back 3,000 prisoner-', but we are still te
ing. We were on the Mihiel front fifty
days, rested seven days and have been
here ever since.” This he explains is an
unusual record for a division which has
been in France less than four months.
“There is nothing but desolation on
this front,” he goes on to say, “and
everything is constantly under shell fire.
Our engineers are using the stone from
the demolished houses in the villages to
make roads, and some of them do not
need much breaking up. Every village,
road arid even the hospitals are being
-shelled. A direct bit on one of the hos
pitals a day ago killed an officer and five
enlisted men. Our ambulance companies
have lost men and ambulances. Hut we
have them on the run now and will not
stop until they hnve paid in blood and are
willing to pay in money for all the deso
lation they have caused.”
Mr. Martin expressed bis intention of
returning to the University after the
war. “It is my intention,” he writes, “and
nothing will prevent me from returning
and finishing my course there but a Ger
man shell. Tell Professor Gloran that lie
will have me to contend with in his
French class and that he had better
brush up a bit, for I might be able to
call him if he should make a mistake.”
Mr. Martin spent two years on the
< (regon campus, He is from Oklahoma
Oregon campus. lie is from Oklahoma
can expeditionary forces.
“Have u Heart,” musical comedy le
luxe, which scored so surely last winter,
is coming tomorrow night to the Eugeni
theatre. It is the offering of Henry W.
Savage, and that is guarantee of the
highest duality, for whatever he stages,
whether musical or dramatic, is with an
tistic understanding and lavish liberality.
“Have a Heart" is by those immensely
popular producers of musical comedy
Huy Holton, I*. G. Wodehouse and Jer
ome Kern. They have not yet failed to
turn out coherent stories, snappy quips,
lilting lyrics and fascinating melodies.”
Creston Maddock. ex-’IS, arrived on
the campus las! night from Camp l’ike,
near Little Rock, Arkansas, where he
has been in the- officers’ training corps,
infantry division. He lias just received
bis discharge from the army and will en
ter the University next term. He left
school last year with the second ord
nance class, “(’res” was right guard on
Finest Housefurnishings
and Hardware.
Now is the time to get that Kodak
or Kodak Album at
Films Developed, Printed and Enlarged
by Experts
the football team last year. He ma
jored in law at the University.
HOST—A Conklin fountain pen. Had
detachable clip and gold band. Please
leave at library desk. Alward Leavitt
Those unable to
reach the box of
fice before Wed
nesday are advised
to phone 361 and
make your reserva
tions — then get
your pass.
Lower Floor,
$2.00 and $1.50
$1.50 and $1.00
At your own risk
5 50^.
Noise It Around
\Ye are going to clean out our stock of
Military Watches. If you haven’t one, now
is your chance to get it at a liberal discount.
We have only a few left so von must hurry.
M. L. Kreamer
Official Watch Inspector Sou. Pac. and Ore. Electric Ryr.
G63 Willamette Street. Register Building.
Not better than the rest, but as good as
The Kind You Will Be Satisfied With.
What is More Practical Than a Kodak?
Also full line of all size Kodaks. f
Vest Pocket
Kodak, single lens,
Double Lens, R. R.
; 7.7 Anastizmat
Lens $13.50.
Don’t Forget the sale on Khaki Goods.
The Service Giving Drag Store.
Whether you are actively engaged in the services of your
country or are ‘doing your bit” in a smaller way, you must
rely largely upon your eyes to help speed up the progress
of the greatest business this country has ever undertaken.
We as individuals should be able to make use of our eyes •
to the fullest capacity—to see everything clearly and with
out encumbrance or waste of time.
If you require double-vision glasses it would be well to
investigate the advantages of
With KRYPTOKS (pronounced Crip-tocks) the small
est detail of close work or objects in the distance are con
stantly at your eyes’ command. No lines nor humps to in
terfere with a perfect vision or to advertise the fact that
you are wearing bifocals.
Bring Your
881 Willamette Street