Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 04, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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Elections Will Be Held Dec. 3 For
Three-Year Term Beginning
Next Fail
Applications for Rhodes Scholarships
are due October 29, according to infor
mation rececived at the office of Dean
Dyment, chairman of the Rhodes
Scholarship committee of the Univer
sity, and it is strongly urged that all
candidates report to him at once to
arrange for a meeting with the com
mittee, which has as its members, be
sides the chairman, Professor Barnes
and Dr. Bates.
R. F. Scholtz, president of Reed Col
lege, who is secretary of the Committee
of Selection in this state, has sent the
necessary application blanks which
state the conditions under which the
awards are made. Elections this year
will be held in 32 states on December
3, and scholars elected at this time will
enter Oxford in October 1922. The
scholarships are tenable for three years,
and until further notice will bear a
stipend of 350 pounds a year. There
is no restriction placed upon a Rhodes
scholar’s choice of studies.
Although the scholars are appointed
without examination, and the choice is
made on the basis of their record in
school and college, there are certain
qualifications which the candidate must
have. To be eligible he must be a citi
zen of the United States and unmarried,
be between the ages of 19 and 25, and
have completed at least his sophomore
year in college. He may apply either
in the state in which he resides or in
the one in which he has received two
years of his college education.
The qualities considered in making
the selection ar those of manhood,
force of character, and leadership; lit
erary and scholastic ability and at
tainments; and physical vigor, as shown
by his interest in outdoor sports and
in other ways.
Kerby Miller was the last University
of Oregon student to receive a Rhodes
Scholarship. He studied at Oxford last
year, and will remain there this year
and next also.
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
lis, Oct. 3. (P. I. N. S.)—College candi
dates for Rhodes scholar to be selected
by the state committee this year have
been announced by the registrar’s of
fice. They are Linus Pauling of Port
land, senior in chemical engineering;
Paul Emmett of Portland, senior in
chemical engineering; Orlando Romig
of Silver Lake, senior in chemical
engineering; Paul Scea of Milton, who
took the highest scholarship honors as
a graduate in commerce in June; and
Bernard Mainwaring, former editor of
the O. A. C. Barometer and now editor
of the Hermiston Herald.
(Continued from page one)
riage of John Whitaker, assistant profes
sor of business administration, to Miss
Naomi Eckenroth of Roxborough, Penn.,
also took place.
“Bill” Steers, former varsity foot
ball star and captain of the 1919 team,
and Gladys Smith, of the class of 1920,
were married a short time ago in The
Dalles. They are living in Portland.
Henry Foster, three year letterman in
track and captain of the varsity in 1920,
married Miss Aline Equals of Eugene a
few weeks before the opening of the fall
term. He is an assistant in the athletic
department this year.
Mary Ellen Bailey, ex-’21, and Harold
Moore, ex-’22, were married in Septem
ber. Mr. Moore is telegraph editor of
the Eugene Guard. Pauline C'oad, ex
’21, and Joe Ingram, '21, are also mar
ried and live at Ontario. Wilbur Carl,
’21, married Irene Brye, an O. A. C.
graduate early in the summer and is now
living in Portland.
Shortly after her graduation in June
Beatrice Wetherbee and Hal Donnelly,
last year secretary of the campus Y. M.
C. A., were wedded and are now in Phil
adelphia, where Mr. Donnelly has charge
of boys work for the Presbyterian church,
of oovs’ work for the Presbyterian
Andree Tatro and Carpenter Staples.
’23, were married in Portland late in
June and are now living in Eugene
while Mr. Staples is attending the Uni
Ruth Diehl, ex- '23, was married to
Clarence Bray, a former student during
the summer. They are living in Port
land. Muriel Bater, ex-’23, and Dewey
Rand, ex-’23, were married in Portland
where they are making their home.
Madge Nelson, ex-’23. was married to
Claude Smith and is living in St. Paul.
Dorothy Graham and John Holden,
both former students, are married and live
in Portland. Richard Gray, ex- '24, was
married to Miss Audrey Dielschneider of
McMinnville and they also are living in
Elizabeth Hadley, ’21, and Ed Bent
ley, ex- ’22, were married in The Dalles
and are living in Redmond. Marjorie
ells, ex-’23, and Harold Simpson, ex
'22, are married and live in Potrland.
Maude Largent, ’21, was married to
Harrison Coshew of Boise and resides in
that city. Margaret Studer, ex-’22, and
Merle Morgason are married and live in
Portland, where Mr. Morgason is attend
ing the University of Oregon medical
Prominent Part Taken in Banquet of
91st at Portland
More than half the speakers at the
91st Division banquet held at the Mult
nomah Hotel in Portland Saturday
night were former University of Ore
gon men, according to Colin V. Dyment,
dean of the college of literature, science
and the arts, who attended the reunion.
The 362nd Infantry post was responded
to by Lieutenant Ben Dorris, com
mander of the Eugene post of the
American Legion; the 364th Infantry
by Lieutenant Lamar Tooze; the 316th
Sanitary Train by Major \V. Carlton
Smith, M. C.; Artillery, Captain Bobert
Kuykendall; and the American Bed :
Cross, Dean Dyment. who was connected :
with the 362nd Field Hospital. Other
speakers were on the program, but these
were all at one time on the campus.
Suggestions in Homecoming Contest
Minus Quantity, and But Seven
More Days to Go
Only seven more days left for the
homecoming slogan contest and no
slogans have been turned in, according
to advices from the Alumni Secretary’s
The homecoming slogan contest began
Saturday, October first, and will end
October 10. The purpose of the contest
is to get a snappy and appropriate
slogan for homecoming, and the orig
inater of the accepted slogan will be
awarded two grandstand tickets for
the Oregon-O. A. C. game November 19.
Slogans must be written on a loose
piece of paper, accompanied with a copy
of the slogan and the contestants name,
which are to be placed in a sealed
envelope and given to Lois Pixley at
the Alumni Secretary’s office in the
Administration building.
The judges are Norton Winnard,
Jack Benefiel, Karl Onthank and Jean
nette Calkins.
(Continued from page one)
the Bearcats the ball on their 18-yard
line, Tuffy Irvine, the collegians quar
ter, lifting it over the bar with a
pretty drop kick.
Fumbles and offside penalties marred
the game from the spectators’ stand
i point and both squads showed the lack
I of practice.
; The lineup—
j Oregon Willamette
Howard (c).LEU. Barnes
Leslie .LTR. Rarey
Brown .LGR. White
Loughlin .C. Bain
| F. Shields .RGL. Ramsey
, Strachan .RTL. Lawson
! Latham .REL. Radcliffe
Chapman .Q.Irvine
Barsons .LHR. Zeller
DeArmand .RHL. Richards
A. Shields .F. Socolofsky
Substitutions: Oregon, Morfitt. for
Latham, Reinhart for Parsons, Reed for
; Brown, McKeown for Strand, Brown
i for Red, Strand for McKeown, Byler
I for F. Shields, Johnson for Reinhart.
Willamette—Patton for Richards, Al
vin for Socolofsky, Socolofsky for Oli
ver, Referee, Sam Dolan of O. A. C.
Umpire, Plowden Stott of Portland.
Student Finances to be Topic At
First Executive Council Session
Plans for carrying into effect the
budget system and the apportioning of
student body finances will be dis
cussed tomorrow evening at the first
meeting of the executive council of the
year, according to Lyle Bartholomew,
A. S. U. O. president and chairman of
the council.
“There are many new phases of stu
dent activity coming up which must
be handled by the council at this meet
ing,” said the student leader yester
day. This is the first meeting of the
year, and will be held in Dean Straub’s
room in the administration building.
The members of the council are: Lvle
Bartholomew, President Campbell, Pro
fessor Howe, Karl W. Onthank, Norton
Winnard, Helen Carson, Jack Benefiel,
Dean Walker, Marc Latham, Ralph Couch
and Wanna McKinney.
Campos A 1 Photographer
Phone 1393. x\.« \^>U lvvdCl 849 E. 13th Ave.
Framed Campus Views for Your Room.
Home of the TBig Campus Memory Book
The Co-Op is open to all students, but divi
dends are payable only to members.
Membership.$ 1.00
Average purchase per year.$35.00
Dividends on $35.00 are.$ 2#10
YOU can now buy a
very good suit or
overcoat for $35 — all
wool; “tailored to your
measure by Born.” 1
And we offer a pleas
ing selection of fabrics
at other prices, too;
some higher and some
lower; you are sure to
find one that will strike
you as just right.
At any price you de
cide to pay, Born Tail
oring offers the most
generous value to be
found inclothesformen
—value made possible
only through the econo
my of nation wide sales.
845 Willamette Street.
We Re-Sole Shoes
To make the days of real sport complete wind up your
afternoons and evenings at
The Peter Pan
We excel for Sandwiches and Salads of all kinds.
Our Menues teem with good food.
The Peter Pan
Walter Hummel, Prop.
For the College
Official Gymnasium
Oxfords, $2.50
For many years Graham has supplied
the students in the women’s physical edu
cation department with classroom foot
wear. We sell the official shoes.
We carry a large stock complete in
sizes and widths.
We guarantee to fit your individual re
“Where College Folks Buy Footwear”
828 Willamette Street
A Good Man
Always appreciates a good plaee to eat. We believe in
catering to good men.
, ^ , r-**
* _ '/
Imperial Lunch
731 Willamette. FRED OEROT
We Give
the Service
Call this store for Quality Groceries, Pure Food Pro
ducts and the season’s best Fruits and Vegetables—all
moderately priced.
We are always striving to render the best possible ser
vice through the medium of our MODEL KITCHEN and
DELICATESSEN and the most complete stock of Gro
ceries in Eugene.
Wholesale and Retail Groceries
Eighth and Olive Streets.
3 phones 183 '