SPORTS EDITOR GIVES SHY’S SIX YEAR RECORD (Continued from page 1) o-o I I TOTAL POINTS Oregon . 592 Opponents . 280 Games won . 26 Games lost . 12 Games tied ... 6 o-—-o After graduation, J3hy entered the Marine Corps and played ' on the famous Mare Island team of 1917. On the following year he returned to the Oregon campus and took the football coaching job at a time when the conditions were anything but favorable for a winning foot ball team. Old timers will remem ber that 1918 was the year of the S. A. T. C. and that the personel of the school, and consequently the football team, was constantly changing under government orders. They wrill also remember that this was the year that the ’flu epidemic was at its height. In his first year Shy turned ou^ a team that won four out of six contests, losing to California and Multnomah. Shy’s second year was his biggest year as it will be remembered that it was during this season that his tejm lost to the big Harvard team by the scant margin of one point. His other loss of the 1919 season was in Portland when the W. S. C. Cougars slipped over a 7 to 0 victory on Oregon. His wins of that season consisted in two over Multnomah, and one each over Washington, Idaho and the Aggies. The season of 1920 resulted in three victories, two losses and one tie for Shy’s teams. In 1921 Huntington’s teams added five victories to their list, while they were beaten once and tied three times. Last year is in the memory of most of the student body, but for the benefit of those who do not remember, let it be said that Ore gon’s football squad under the mentorship of Shy hung up a record of six wins, one defeat, and one tie. 1'he defeat was at the hands! of the Multnomah club, while the tie was a three to three affair with Washington at the end of the sea son. This year’s record is to well known to need recapitulation in this story. Suffice it to say that Ore gon won three games, tied one and lost four. The summary of the whole affair is that, during the time that Oregon’s football fortunes have, been guided by Shy Hungington, the Lemon-Yellow has won 26 out of 42 cntests, 12 have been lost and six tied. During this six year period, Oregon teams have ammassed a total of 592 points, while the teams 1 that have opposed them have suc ceeded in scoring 280 points. Shy’s! teams have won three games from O. A. C., tied. two and lost one. S WOMEN’S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE ANNOUNCED Insufficient Excuses and Failure To Postpone Gomes Will Cause Forfeiture As a result of the fact that Women’s basketball teams are far behind in their games, the program is especially heavy for the next two weeks, in the schedule announced by Florence Baker, head of basket ball. Any house wishing to post pone a game must notify her by noon of that day or the game will be forfeited. Insufficient excuses will also result in a forfeiture. The schedule for the next two weeks is as folows Wednesday, December 5—Deita Zeta vs. Oregon club; Kappa Kappa Gamma vs. Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta vs. Susan Campbell, 2. Thursday, December 6—-Gamma Phi Bela vs. Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Beta Pni vs. Delta Delta Delta; Chi Omega vs. Hendricks hall, 1. Friday, December 7—Thatcher cottage vs. Delta Delta Delta; Hen dricks hall, 1 vs. Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Kappa Gamma vs. Susau Ompbell, 1. Monday, December 10—Susan Campbell, 1 vs. Alpha Delta Pi Pi Beta Phi vs. Kappa Alpha Theta; Oregon club vs. Alph i Xi Delta. Tuesday, December 11—Chi Ome- j ga vs. Susan Campbell, 2; Alpha Chi Omega vs. Hendricks hall, 1; “Chiropractic” [s the science of restoring health, through the nerves. Chiropractic eo-ordinat.ing with the principles of Elec trotherophy is getting re sults that is safe, sane and I sure. Dr. Geo. Simon Phone 355J 916 Willamette Over Ludford store I fiamma Phi Beta vs. Thatcher cot j tage. Wednesday. December 12—Delta Delta Delta vs. Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Xi Delta vs. Susan Campbell I (11; Hendricks hall (2) vs. Oregn ' club. Thursday, December 13—Pi Beta ■ Phi vs. Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Chi Omega vs. Thacher _ cottage; Alpha Phi vs. Delta Zeta. Friday, December 14—Chi Omega vs. Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Beta Phi vs. Thacher cottage; Hendricks hall (2) vs. Susan Campbell (l). °Saturday, December 16—Alpha Chi Omega vs. Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Delta Delta vs. Chi Omega. BETA QUINTET STILL LEADING IN LEAGUE A (Continued from page one) Westergren with six and Calloway were the stars for the winners. Harding, with 10 counters and Rice scintillated for the losers. S. A. E. came back with a bang in the division “B” contest last evening arid defeated the Bachel ordon team. 28 to 18. The game was fast' throughout, with the win ners leading at all stages of the contest. The passing and shooting on both sides was fair, and the teamwork of both aggregations was such as to keep the fans excited at all stages of the game. Kiminki, King and Parley showed up to good advantage for the winners, while Martin and Meyers were the out standing players for the losers. Phi Delta Theta won from the “dark horse” Friendly hall five Monday afternoon by a score of 16 to 10. The play was fast irnd was featured by a determined comeback on the part of the losers in the second period. The winners held such a lead, however, that it was impossible for the Friendly hall players to overtake them. Hobson and Gerke played nice ball for the winners and Woods and Reed for the losers. FOOTBALL PROBLEM LACK OF MATERIAL (Continued from page one) big league baseball team can go through a season with two pitchers and one utility man each for the in field and outfield. We actually tried out nine men at center this year, j Some were hurt—three dropped off the squad entirely—others were used to patch other holes in the | team, and we wound up with Wilson j in the game and McMullen the only substitute on the bench, in case Wil son had to be taken out, as in the ! Stanford game. We had four men battered to j pieces backing up the line, and had; to send in a fifth, an untried man | to finish the last game. By a miracle,, we only had to use two quarter- j backs, with Anderson in reserve inj case both were out. But he went out first, and if anything had hap pened to Sax at Seattle, there was no one else to call the plays. We are not only playing a hard game every week now, but we are ^ playing opponents who have much j larger lists of available players, than any okltime coach, even Dobie,, ever had. All our coast conference oppenents, except Idaho, have two, three, or even four players of var sity calibre on the bench, waiting to replace each man on the team. We must have more players, to haVe winning seasons. Why don’t we? Is it the coach,’s fault, or the graduate manager’s, or the alumni’s? Get the Classified Ad habit. Smarty YOU r •" uv'ICAN BE HAPPY ft] You Will Want Clean Portieres M and Drapes for 11 the indoor nff months. 12 Li P BETWEEN 8™ 8 9T-H on OLIVE PHONE 827 COACH HUNTINGTON GIVES RESIGNATION (Continued from page one) have ever been commended for their clean playing and good sportsmanship. Nor have I used hired men. No University of Ore gon player in my time has ever been subsidized. Perhaps that is one reason we have lost a few games; but I could not bring my self in this University, nor could I bring myself ever, to subsidize college players. Be that as it may, I now de sire to, get out as soon as my present contract expires, and in order that you may have plenty of time to find a successor , I give you my resignation now. I sin cerely hope you may find a good coach to fill my place. One that will please the alumni, and mie that they will support, for it is only through solid support from the alumni that Oregon athletics can be built up and maintained. In going out I want to thank you personally for the aid and personal friendship you have given me. Sincerely yours, (Sgd.), C. A. HUNTINGTON. Although he has let it be known that he will not be a candidate for coach of next year’s varsity, he will continue in his present capacity ds an employee of the student body and of the school of physical education until his contract expires with the close of the University year. No statement has been issued as to prospects to fill the now vacant 2>osition of football coach. It is assumed that the athletic com mittee of the executive council will take steps at once to fill the place. The date of the committee’s meet ing has not yet been set. His letter was held by those who gave the the story of the resigna tion to the reporters as being fair to a student body which has been friendly to Mr. Huntington. STUDENTS EARN MONEY WORKING AT ODD JOBS Occupations Cover Variety of Fields; More Earned This Year Than Ever Before Approximately $10,895 has been earned by men students of the Uni versity working at regular and odd jobs so far this term. “This is more than $1,000 better than at this time last year,” says Mrs. C. B. Donnelly, Y. M. C. A. employment secretary, who gave out the report. Of those men working at regular jobs, 61 are making board and room or more, 28 are making board or better, and 11 are making more than room rent. Fellows working at odd jobs usually earn enough money to defray minor expenses. The jobs that the men work at cover a variety of occupations. Some of them are as follows: load ing and unloading freight cars of shipments and automobiles, painting, carpentering, sign-writing, window decorating, rug-making, window washing, cooking, waiting on tables, etc. One fellow has a job as cir culating agent for the Portland Tele gram, another has a job as an oil station attendant, still another has a job out on a farm. Mrs. Donnelly says that many of the boys freely admit that If it wasn’t for the opportunity of work ing on the side they would be obliged to leave the University. MANY FOREIGN BORN STUDENTS ON CAMPUS Canada Leads With Twenty-One, Philippines Next; One Born in Iceland -- Ninety-five students attending: the University of Oregon were born ' outside of the United States pro per, statistics compiled by the reg istrar’s office show-. These are divided among 28 different coun tries, with Canada leading with 21 of the 95 being born in that coun try. The Philippine Islands rank next to Canada with 16 students claim ing them as their birthplace. There wTere seven born in England, one in Scotland, and one in Wales. Russia has six who wrere born there and India has five. Germany is the birthplace of four students and Austria-Hungary of three. Four students were born in Sweden, two in Switzerland, three in Finland, and two in Norway. There were three students born in China and three in Korea. Japan is the birthplace of one and Syria of another. Hawaii is the birth jdace of three and France of two. Greece, Iceland, Holland, Egypt, Italy and South Africa each have j one student who was born there. In the countries with several stu CLASSIFIED ADS^ , Minimum charge, 1 time, 26c ; 2 times, ^ 45c ; 3 times, 60c ; 1 week, $1.20. Must be limited to 5 lines : over this limit 5c per line. Phene 951, or leave copy with Business office of Emerald, in University Press. Office hours, 1 to 4 p. rn. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE ONLY <3>---O LOST—Pen and Eversliarp pencil at 0. A. C.—Oregon game. Please return to 1370 Beech St. Reward. D 4-5 | LOST — A brown silk umbrella j with ivory knob handle in Com- j merce building, room 7. Finder j please return to Ellen G. McClellan,! Hendricks hall. FOB SALE—Japanese prints, in destructible Oriental pearls* and many other Oriental things suitable for gifts. Prices reasonable. Tues day /and Saturday at 592 West Seventh. D-5-7 “Mac”—The Old Reliables—“Jack” VARSITY BARBER SHOP llth and Alder Hair bobbing a specialty Now Playing THE CASTLE Today and Thursday (UNEASY RESTS THE ‘ HEAD THAT WEARS A CROWN.) rv THE NIGHTMAN lOilliam tox' presents' ELMER, CLIFTON PRODUCTION, 5 CYLINDER ERNEST TRUEX Jjvm the stage success by ‘William JnthonyWQuin A Roar of a Comedy, “MONKEY MIX UP” dents whose birthplace was there, many different parts are represented. In the Philippines several islands were mentioned. GROUP OF BOOKS ADDED “Leaves of Knowledge’’ Among Those in Oregon Collection A little group of books for the Oregon collection of the library has recently been received. The Ore gon collection consists of books by Oregon authors, books about Oregon and proceedings o£ Oregon organi zations. Among the new books are “Leaves of Knowledge,’’, by Elma MacGibbon; “Laws of the City of Portland in 1886’’; “Where Flows the Hood River,” by Marion Cook; “Preceedings of tho Second Meet ing of tho Oregon Medical As sociation,” which was held in 1875; Several copies of tho Portland Blue Book; “The Blaziug Way,” by Wr. WYan-Dusen; and “The Centinal History of Oregon from 1811 to 1911” in four volumes by Joseph Gaston. wsai *1 SANFORDS ^FOUNTAIN PEN INK "The Ink That Made The Fountain Pen Possible All Sizes Opening Display o f Christmas Greeting Cards T''\0 not wait for the Christmas rush—come in now and take time to look over our unusually at tractive lines. Each card has been selected with the utmost care. The line comprises beautifully en graved cards ranging in prices from 5c to 25c. They are just the thing to remember your friends with; make up the list and get the cards NOW. Also Christmas seals, ribbons, and holly paper. Let us order your Christmas books SHIRTS d fp Buy Manhattans for Style and Quality They’re styled better, made better, priced better than any other shirts we know of; that’s why we buy them—pretty good reason to in terest you. Manhattan Shirts $3 to $8.50 WADE BROS. Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes niinii!iai!iiini:!!E!!iiiBiiin 1 ! Featuring Our new line of always fresh French Pastry and it is worthy of being featured Strictly Fresh Candies And say! | i Can you think of a nicer way to make your girl happy ^ than to take her some of it? Honestly! You should try it Ye Campa Shoppe HERSHEL TAYLOR, Proprietor ..—..