Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1915)
Published each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the college year, by the
Associated Students of the University of Oregon.
Entered at the postoffice at Eugene as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, $1.00. Single copies, 5c. _
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.MAX H. SOMMER
Assistant Editors.Wallace Kokin, Leslie O. Toose
Msssginc Editor.Harold Hamstreet
News Editors.Maadel Weiss, Clytle Hall, DeWItt Gilbert
City Editor.Harry L. Hack
BUSINESS STAFF -
BUSINESS MANAGER.FLOYD C. WESTERFIELD
Manager's and Editor's I’huucyMl.
Alma Mater: Come Back to Oregon
“Anti I want to go back, and l will.’'—Robert Service.
To all Oregon men—grads as well as those who unfortunately
could not remain long enough to graduate—Alma Mater is again
calling for you to come back.
Oregon needs you and you need Oregon^
No better time could be selected than Home-Coming day,
which is being planned especially for alumni and friends of the
University to come back and renew old friendships.
College days may be gone and the memory of them dim, but
on Home-Coming day every former Oregon man will be at Col
lege again. There will be the same serpentinish swirl and spirit,
the same old Oregon fight and “pep.” Oregon will be dressed up
in holiday style. There will be the same old flourish of banners,
the same glare of the freshman fire, the same old peppery pepfest
in Villard Hall, the same old pajamareeno pee-rade, becides a
plethora of new stunts. "*
And then there will be the same old football game against the
same old rival. And there is the same old Oregon Spirit that will
Your Alma Mater is calling to you!
On to Eugene on November 20!
Numbering the Players.
THE RULES committee on football recommends in its 1915
16 official rules “that all players upon each side be conspicuously
numbered, no two numbers upon the same team being the same.”
With the prospect of having 10,000 spectators at the annual
O. A. C.-Oregon classic, it becomes a matter of duty that each team
do all in its power to make the throng on the bleachers familiar
with the players Every spectator will know some of the players
from their daily communion with the sporting page, but many
have never seen the luminaries. The interest of the game to the
bleacherite is in the personal element. Each fan and fanette wants
to be the first to say “That’s Beckett” or “That’s Abraham” when
some good play is “pulled.” But heretofore little has been done
to help the person unfamiliar with the players. The result is that
many a fan loses interest in a game in which they cannot distin
guish the players.
Since the writing of this editorial, we have learned that the
local manager has made arrangements for numbering the players.
So the last two paragraphs recommending that step have been
deleted and instead we make a motion that the graduate manager
receive a vote of thanks for his foresight and dispatch.
(). A. C.-Oregon Football Prices.
On another page of the Emerald we are publishing a story on
the prices of admission to the Oregon-O. A. C. game on Novem
ber 20. There has been a complaint from various sources on the
high cost of football. The story will clear up any misunderstand
ing as to the tariff It may be said however that these prices are
the same as were charged last year at Albany, and Oregon is un
der contract this year to preserve these prices.
The star player in the football game between University of
Iowa and Northwestern was certainly lucky. Every leading mer
chant in Iowa City ottered some prize to football players excelling
in some one branch ol the game: gilts were given for the longest
punt, the longest run, the best line-work, the first score, etc. Some
There’s a saying—everybody knows it—that there’s honoi
among thieves. But we are led to the conclusion that there’s nc
such thing as honor among students by the manner in which the
Student Council turned down the question of an honor system a1
Mr. Perfect wants to manufacture a perfect band for Home
Coming day, and says that lie wants every man who has ever
blown a horn before or wanted to. Great opportunity for us
If loganberry juice inspired Poet
what effect would be produced by a b—
Ike to poesy, we wonder
-(deleted by censor.)
f CAMPUS NOTES *\
I’i noli. I’hi entertained informally
with dancing Saturday evening at
tln< Country club. Decorations were
In tlio sorority colors and green. Mrs.
Maud H. U'onard, Mrs. Datson and
Miss Winifred Korbes chaperoned.
The guest list Included Glen Dudley,
Joe McClain. George Gates. Glenn
Wlit'oler, Martin Nelson. Hob \t
klnson, Warn n Edwards, George Da
vis. Jack- Dolpii, Harold Uamstreet,
Harold Tregllgas. Linn MeCready,
Kveret George, Charles Crandall,
liarrj i’owoll, Jim Sheehy, Koscoe
Hurd, Alex itowen. Ira Mowen and
Nash Taylor of Corvallis.
Mu I'lii Epsilon entertained Friday
afternoon in tile school of music with
a study of Madame C.adskl and of
Gorgoza, both of whom art coming
to Eugene. Miss Hawkins played I
vietrola records and explained each j
tine, it’llth Lawrence gave a sketch ,
of the life of GudskI. aiut Miss ituth I
Davis told of the life of Gorgoza.
Mona Dougherty, the pres dent oi
Mu Phi Epsilon, explained the alius
and ideals of the honorary society.
Kappa Alpha Theta entertained at
Ky;m. Don Byrd, Don Herberts, Jimmy
Sheehy and Francis Yoran.
Weary ('handler, ’06, spoilt the
"l'ck end at the Sigma Nu house.
Beta Theta 1*1 entertained all the
fraternity house mantrgers with a
dinner Friday evening. Those in
vited were: Miss Guppy, Mr. Dean
Hayes, Mr. Claude D. Roger, presi
dent of the Commercial club; and
Viola Peterson, Vera Olmstend,
Brace Lilly, Gladys Conklin, ltuth
Fraley, Mildred Woodruff, Chester
Huggins, Lynn Parr, Kenneth Robin
son, Jimmy Sheohy, Karl Becke, Car
roll Wagner, George Colton, George
Walter Brown of Medford is spend
ing a few days as a guest at the
Sigma Xu house.
William Burgard was a Friday din
ner guest of Sigma Nu.
Bishop Summer will be a Sunday
dinner guest of Chi Omega.
Bui Hales and Kiloen Townsend
are spending the week-end in Port
Gamma Phi Beta celebrated Foun
ders’ Day November 11, by a dinner
Thursday night at which all the mem
bers of the sorority in Eugene were
Mrs. N. J. Cornwall, of Gardiner,
is visiting at the Delta Gamma house.
Marie Churchill was called to her
home in Salem Monday, by the ill
ness of her mother.
Mrs. G. B. Cellars is visiting her
daughter, Mary Cellars, at the Gam
ma Phi Beta house.
James Vance and Walter Brown, of
Medford, were guests at the Phi Del
ta Theta house Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Van Rosendael were
luncheon guests of Phi Delta Theta
Mrs. Frederick Dunne has been
acting as housemother at the Delta
Gamma house during the absence of
Mrs. C. C. Page, who is visiting in
Iota Chi announces the pledging
of Henry Callison of Eugene.
P. M. Dimick, a Sigma Chi alum
nus from University of Michigan, vis
ited the Sigma Chi house Thursday.
Mr. Dimick is president of the Eu
reka Lumber company of San Fran
GOTHIC THE NEW
2 tor 25c COLLAR
IT FITS THE CRAVAT
^LuSt^EABOPV 4 CO.. Inc.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
FRESH, CORNED & SMOKED
80 West Eighth.
White Help Only
The best in service and quality
3Tc Per Pound
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Special attention to Student
143 7th Ave. West
Cook With Gas
Oregon Power Co.
957 Willamette Street
Suceesors to Pierce Bros.
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
We always carry a full line of
fresh fruits and vegetables in
PREFERRED STOCK CAN
Cor. 9th and Oak Phone 246
DORRIS O SHOP
Phone 741 Cherry Bldg
ANSCO CAMERA FILMS
Only place in town to get good
reliable Kodak work done.
For Freshies, Co-eds, Etc.
Jay McCormick, Mgr.
Al. L. Patton, Mgr.
Dop in for a few minutes,
D. Z. Elsto, Mgr.
Pete Howe, Mgr.
the boys will make you feel at
Call 771 for sporting returns.
College Men’s Overcoats
At $15.00 and $20.00. We show a big line of
the newest styles and patterns in overcoats
and rain coats made of stylish tweeds and
waterproof worsteds. Chesterfield and
Schloss Bros. Clothing.
SI5.00 S20.00 S25.00
Men’s Full Dress Suits and Accessories of
Also Full Dress Suits for Rent.
PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMES
Eugene Furniture Hospital
214 Eighth Ave. West Phone 402
OPTOMETRIST ___ ON PREMISES
591 WILLAMETTE ST. EUGENE,OREGON
BLAIR STREET MARKET
CLYDE GILLETT, PROP.
Fresh and Salted Meats of all kinds--Dressed Poultry
Sausage, Bacon and Hams our specialty
Wholesale and retail
385 Blair Street
Your Feet Will
Smile if you have your shoes repaired at
40 West Eighth
Visit us in our New Store
30 East Ninth St.
Largest Florajl House
Home Grown Flowers. EUGENE FLORAL CO.
EUGENE’S LEADING FLORIST
08 and GO Ninth Ave. E.