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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1919)
FRIENDLY HAIL FIVE
IKS FIRST GAME
III SEMI FIRES M
S. A. E. Lose Hard Fought Con
test But Keep Rooters on
Toes Till Last
The fast Friendly hall quintet scor
ed a victory over the S. A. E. five in
the first game of the semi-finals in
the doughnut league Monday evening
by a score of 10 to 8. The game was
one ol' the fastest and hardest fought
contests that has been staged on the
floor this year, and although the
Friendly team maintained the lead
throughout the evening, they were
kept on their toes by the fast team
work and consistent playing of the B.
Haker of (lie Dorm team hooped two
field baskets in the initial period and
Stone also scored one. Moores of the
S. A. E. five threw a long basket from
the center of the floor and this was
followed by MeEntee with another
long shoot from the same position.
This, together with two free throws
by Stone, completed the scoring in
this half. The S. A. E’s came back
strong in the last period and made
two baskets while the Friendly boys
were unable tp bit the circle—their
scoring consisting of two free throws
Numerous fouls were called through
out the game and Stone coverted four
of them into points for Friendly, Me
Entee of the S. A. E’s being unable to
score from this source. McDaniels
of the S.A.E. live was forced to leave
the game in the last half when he
was knocked out by a collision with
Martin. Harper replaced him.. The
Friendly team substituted Davis for
Martin, the scrappy guard of the
Friendly five, was the bulwark of
defense for his team while Stone was
the most aggressive offensive player,
although the work of Baker in the
other forward position was a strong
factor in the scoring. Moores, Me
Entee and Gassoway all played a
good game for the S. A. E. live, Me
Entee by his steady consistent playing
and Moores and Cassogay for their
fast floor work and aggressive play
ing. Martin, guard on the Friendly
team, has gone live conseccutive
games without being scored on.
Eddie Durno refereed the game.
Friendly Hall (10)
S. A. E. (8)
PROSE OF RCMIES ON
FACULTY MEETING DISCUSSES
Honor System Explained by Professor
—High Standards Set
What are the advantages and dis
advantages of sophomore pledging?
Does homecoming day and freshman
bonfires interfere with the better
work of the students of the Uni
versity of Oregon? A committee
to investigate these questions was
appointed at the last faculty meet
Dr. 1). W. Morton, dean of the
school of commerce, gave notice
that he would submit a motion at
the next meeting of the faculty, to!
give commerce students the degree
of bachelor of business Administra
tion instead of Bachelor of Arts as
It was moved that I)r. "Ralph (1 i
Young be recommended by the board
of regents for the degree of bach
elor of Arts. Dr. Young attended
the University of Oregon three years
taking the pre-medical course, I.eav-,
ing here in 19111, he attended the
University of Oregon Medical School
for four years graduating with the
degree of Doctor of Medicine. Mr.
Young i-- now a practicing physician
in Caldwell, Idaho.
The honor system was explained
by Professor Howe, of the literature
department. A student may be a
candidate for honors in his junior
and senior years. To be a candidate
for honors one must have a grade
of ‘S’* or above for the preceding
year’s work in that subject. Pro
fessor Howe said that it was not
only an honor to be an honor stu
dent, but an honor also to be a can
didate for honors. The student must
maintain throughout his candidacy a
high degree of work. It is not es
sential that the student be a candi
date for honors in the subject in
which he is majoring
First Game is But One Month Away ;
—8 Letter Men and Last Year’s
Frosh Form Nucleus
With eight former basketball let
termen, and six members of last
year’s frosh quintet as a nucleus,
initial varsity practice was held last1
night. The team is for the present
in charge of Shy Huntington and
Bill Hayward who will cooperate in
the training of the hopefuls.
With the first game of the sea
son less than a month away, allow
ing only about two weeks of practice,
Hayward hall will soon be the
scene of hard workouts. Neither
Huntington nor Hayward would make
any predictions regarding the chances
of the lemon-yellow to repeat its
success of last year in the race for
coast championship honors, but with
the string of men out, chances look
Four members of last year’s team
are Eddie Durno, Nish Chapman,
Herman Lind, and Francis Jacob
berger, will be the nucleus of this
year’s quintet. Lynn McCready, Jay
Fox, Bill Steers, and Hollis Hunt
ington are former lettermen who will
assist, in the formation of a win
The basketball scedule for 1920
is as follows:
January 12-13, Whitman at Eu
January 22-23, Washington at
January 24, Open.
January 30, Willamete at Eugene, j
January 31, Williamette at Salem.
February 5, W. S. C. at Eugene.
February 6-7, Washington at Eu
February 13-14, O. A. C. at Eu
February 18-19, California at
February 20-21, Stanford at Palo
February 27-28, Stanford at Eu- i
March 5-6, O. A. C. at Corvallis.
DISTRICT CHAIRMEN PRESENT
PLANS FOR CAMPAIGN
(Continued from page 1)
Eustern Oregon Students to Meet.
Lindsay McArthur and Harris Ells
j worth announced the calling of a
mammoth mass meeting of all stu
dents hailing from east of the Cas
cades for Thursday afternoon at
the Y hut. Indications are that it
will be a typical Pendleton round
up, and students from all other parts
of the state are warned to use either
Twelfth or Eleventh streets on their
way down town between 4 and 0 on
that day, as a proper means of pre
caution against possible injury. No
“red eye” can be obtained for the
occasion, but Lindsay and Harris
both vow that there is one part of
the state which knows it is alive I
even in a campaign for money. More I
mass meetings are in prospect all
during the week, and up until vaca
As an instance of how the cam
paign was “taking” on the campus
Wilbur t'arl said that several, both
among the men and women, are
planning to work during vacation
and turn their entire earnings over to
the fund as their contribution. Heads
of the houses have voiced their en
thusiastic support of the campaign,
and the faculty has endorsed it heart
ily from the moment the students
showed a desire to take the matter
up as a student body affair.
Students Supporting Campaign
The chairmen of the districts ex
pressed themselves as well pleased
with the support they are meeting
in organizing their work, and look
forward to a demonstration on Thurs
day at assembly that will show
every student in the University to be
squarely back of the campaign.
The following chairmen are now
at work organizing their territory,
and selecting assistants for the more
important towns: Nell Warwick,
Coast District; Marjorie Kay and
Mae Hallack, Willamette Valley; Har
ris Ellsworth, Upper Columbia; Lind
say McArthur, Eastern Oregon; Dor
othy Wootton, Lower Columbia; Lar
ry Grey, Southern Oregon; Dorothy
Each student in the University will
be urged to raise $20 towards the
Women’s building in any manner he
may wish to enjoy. The committee
does not expect that each one will
be able to contribute that amount
from his personal funds, but expects
that he will raise it among his
friends or relatives, or among friends
of the University in his home town.
REDDIE HERE EE 11
LAST YEARS SUCCESS
Dicken’s Comedy on Bill For
Eugene Theater Next
"Martin Chuzzlewit,” the favorite
classic comedy which offers an un
usual opportunity for character play,
is now receiving final touches in
preparation for Friday night when
it will he staged at the Eugene the
atre. The cast, and an all-star one,
by the way, is working overtime in
the effort to make this old standard
a finished production.
Although “Martin Chuzzlewit" was
shown on the campus last year with
practically the same cast it is repeat
ed without apologies. Because of the
many requests from university and
towns people who were unable to see
the performance last spring Pro
fessor Reddie has consented to stage
again the old standard. A few
changes in the cast have been made.
Dudley Day will take the part of
young Martin which was taken by
Ogden Johnson last year and Marian
Gilstrap will play Florida Hill’s role
as Ruth Pinch.
"Martin Chuzlewit,” said Miss
Charlotte Banfield, assistant to Pro
fesor Reddie, “is the first of Dickens’
dramatizations and offer unlimited
opportunity for character portrayal.”
Following is the cast as it stands:
Old Martin—Roy Veatch.
Young Martin—Dudley Day.
Tom Pinch—Norvell Thompson
John Westlock—Carl Miller.
Mark Tapeley—Claire Keeney.
Mary Graham—Marian Taylor.
Ruth Pinch—Marian Gilstrap.
Jane, the maid—Norma Medler.
SOCCER TEAM TIES OAC
1-1 SCORE IN LAST GAME OF SEA-|
SON AT CORVALLIS
Manager Dwight Parr to Entertain
Eleven With Banquet for Good
The soccer team finished the sea
son Saturday with a 1-1 tie with
O. A. C. at Corvallis before a large
crowd of Beaver supporters. The
game was rough at times and fouls
were called frequently over which
gave rise to considerable argument
with the referee. Oregon scored in
the first half, a beautiful shot by
Jay Fox, which was juggled by the
goal keeper, being converted into a
goal by the timely apearance of
Due to better conditions and more
practice 0. A. C. kept the ball in
Oregon’s territory the greater part i
j of the time and shortly after the j
beginning of the second half scored
their lone tally. The game was a
hard fought affair from whistle to
whistle as O. A. C. was determined
to atone for their last defeat and
if possible “beat Oregon in some
thing.” Oregon’s backfield to a i
man played a wonderful game, as
did also Henry Koerber, Lyle Bain,1
Herm Lind, Dwight Parr, Jay Fox
and John Tuerck.
Considering the handicap of not
having had a coach, the team has
done well in its two games with
O. A. C. and considerable credit for
the showing made is due the older
members of the team who have had
previous varsity experience. O. A.
C.’s inability to put over a win
leaves Oregon as the “undisputed
soccer champion of the northwest.’’
Manager Dwight Parr intends giv
ing the members of the team a ban
quo in appreciation of their excellent
work and efforts towards making
the season a success.
lame Showers California Students.
University of California students*
were treated to a lime shower bath
not long ago when the lime storage
tank, located at the south corner
of the adminst ration building, burst.)
Thousands of gallons of slacked
lime covered the vicinity.
Columbia Boasts 13,000.
Columbia is still the world's larg-1
est university. According to the
“Spectator,” there are 15,205 stu
dents enrolled this year.
Economy Buies at Idaho.
Flannel shirt and corduroys will
be worn by the upperclassmen at |
Idaho university hereafter for “econ- ;
omy and comfort.’”
OREGON MAN WINS
THREE OE HIGHEST
HONORS AT FRONT
Captain Lewis Beebe Holds
D. S. C. and Croix de Guerre.
Also Cited in Orders
One of the University’s most dis
tinguished war heroes was heard
from recently through the presi
dent’s office via Brest, France;
where Lewis Beebe, survivor of
all the major operations of the
world conflict and the possessor of
the Croix de Guerre and Diston
guished Service Cross, is acting as as
sistant base adjutant. Beebe’s
service record reads like a chron
ology of advancement
At the outbreak of the war Cap
tain Beebe left the University as a
sophomore to enter the federal serv
ice with the coast artillery at Fort
Stevens, Oregon. In October of
the same year he accepted a com
mission in the regular army and in
April, 1918, he went overseas with
the Third division. Captain Beebe
has served as platoon commander,
regimental intelligence officer,
regimental operations officer, bat
talion adjutant, regimental adju
tant, and at present is assistant
base adjutant at Brest.
While in the University Captain
Beebe was prominent in intercol
legiate debate and was a member
of Tau Kappa Alpha. He left in
of Tau Kappa Alpha.
DR. ROBERT M. GRAVES
Office over Varsity. Phone 65.
Physicians and Surgeons
DR. E. L. ZIMMERMAN
306 Constantine Wetherbie Bldg.
Office Phone 619. Res. Phone 1082.
Over Price Shoe Store. Phone 888.
Marinello toilet articles, Hair Goods
made to order, Switches made from
combings, Manicuring, Scalp and Face
SOLICITS YOUR TRADE FOR
THE COMING COLLEGE
For your party supplies, dance
programs and notions.
5, 10, 15 and 25c Store.
FAVORITE RESORT OF
Teas and Banquets
---— — —
i 1 |
; # |
VVe Make Our Own Candies
The Otegana Confectionery
llth near Alder
Ail sorts of Pastry, Fountain Drinks
and Ice Cream
“Get an Oregon Short Thick”
DO IT NOW
Do your Christmas shopping here before you leave
for the holidays. We have a very large assortment of
Quality Merchandise at lower prices than the city.
LEATHER GOODS—We are very pround of our stock
of Leather Purses, Fitalls, Manicure and Toilet Roll-ups,
Tourist Tablets, Portfolios and Music Rolls.
The standard ivory. Standard in quality, workman
ship and coloring and graining. Besides the usual toilet
articles in ivory we have Candlesticks, Crumb Trays, Pic
ture Frames, Jewel Boxes and many other pieces.
Why not give her a bottle
of Imported Perfume or
Toilet Water? We have it.
Brushes, real stiff bristle,
$2.00 per pair up.
The Service-Giving Drug Store,
GIVE HER A BOX
OF QUIMBY’S FOR
Quimby’s, made by the Chocolate Shop of Los
Angel are packed in a dandy redwood box, one
that she can always keep.
Chocolates are always an appropriate gift for any