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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1920)
Oregon Daily Emerald
HARRY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
Associate Editor .Lyle Bryson Jjfe'ws Editor.Charles Eh Gratke
Assistant News Editors I Night Editors
Boris Sikes Velma Rupert j Stanley C. Lis man Carlton K. Logan
Sports Editor.Floyd Maxwell \
Assistants, Pierre Meade, Eugene Kelly j Exchanges . Jacob Jacobson
Special Writers:—Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry.FJizabeth NVbitchouse
News Staff:—Harold Moore. Fred Guy on. Inez King. Margaret Scott. Ken
neth Yotiel, Owen CnUowav. John Anderson. Martha Westwood, Jean Straclian.
Ignore Cratri, Doris Parker, Margaret Carter, Phil Brogan. Florence Skinner.
Eunice Zimmerman, Emily Houston. Harry Ellis, John Dierdorff, Pauline Load.
Howard Bailey, Uaeford Bailey.- Arthur ltiuld.
.George McIntyre, A1 Woertendyke
Circulation .Fred Bowles Office Assistant.Marion Weiss
Assistant .Ogden Johnson Collections .J. Warren Kays
Staff Assistants: Randal Jones, Eugene Miller, Lyle Johnson, Jason McCune,
linogene Letcher, Ben Reed.
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
issued dally except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Entered in the post office at Eugene. Oregon, ns second class matter. Sub
scription rates $2.2.* per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
THE INTERCOLLEGIATE INFLUENCE
This week-end the University will be hosts to representa
tives from practically every college publication, on the coast,
representing institutions from British Columbia to Califor
nia, who will moot here in the first intercollegiate editorial
gatherng ever held in the west. The men who will come to the
University for the conference to be held today and tomorrow'
are the leaders of their respective institutions, and it fallp
upon every loyal Oregonian to see that these men take home
with them the best impression of every-day life of the Univer
sity they can gather.
The University of Oregon was selected as the meeting
place of the first conference of this nature ever held in the
west, not entirely because of its central location, but because
the name of Oregon, the high standard of its scholarship, the ;
spirit and democracy of its students and the hospitable treat
ment which Oregon always accords its guests has been herald
ed everywhere. Oregon is exceedingly fortunate to secure
this meeting, and there is no doubt but that its students real
ie the value of hospitable treatment to such guests.
Co operation and harmony between the institutions of the
coast can be effected best through co-operation and harmony
between the student publications of these institutions. Prob
lems which confront student publications will be threshed out
at the conference, a working association of newspapers formed,1
and possibly an interoolegiate news service inaugurated.
Oregon is glad to welcome such men to its campus, satis
fied that in comparing the Oregon campus with that of their
own schools, the good name of the Universitv of Oregon will
. _ Tn referring to a victory of the University of Southern
California over Pomona college, the “Trojan,’’ student pub
lication of the former institution, says: “The spirit that made
Oregon hold on her one-yard line against Harvard on the first
day of 1920, when those two mighty teams were battlTng for
the championship of Ainierica, is tin* same kind of spirit that
possessed the Trojans (U. 8. C.) on Claremont field.” Ore
gon’s fighting spirit is a factor which every other football
eleven realizes they have to contend with. Saturday, on Hay
ward field, as yet unblemished by defeat, Washington may
find that Oregon’s fighting spirit will prove a factor that wiil
decide the contest.
Oregon boasts of its democracy, and yot there are stu
dents who wish to make class dances formal. In such in
stances as Ihe Junior Prom, where it is not necessary that
every student of the University be present, strict formality
adds to the luster of the occasion, but in the case of other n 11
University dances held during the year when it is desired that
everyone attend, it is unfair to the majority that such dances
be formal. The expense of such affairs, along with its neces
sary exclusiveness, would tend to kill the Oregon democracv
of which we are so proud.
“BRICK” LESLIE ILL
(Continued from Pago 1)
night, Huntington sending his scrub
pnckt'icld into thorn for over half an
hour. At the end of this period they were
put on the offensive in holding while
“Spike” Leslie and "Hill” Steers booted
some punts. With two regulars out of
it the line will necessarily not be up to
the standard, but what is lost will be
made up in fight and Washington will
have a hard time making yardage
through Oregon’s forward defense. l!oth
“Spike” Leslie and "Tiny” Shields are
bulwarks of strength on defense as the
Sundodgers will find out after driving in
to them a few times.
Neither lleinhart nor Ilill have been
used a great deal in the buekfield posi
tion this week and from all appearances
the backs will line up with Captain “Hill"
Steers at quarter, King at full, and
“Nish” Chapman and “Pete” Mead at
halves. “Nish” has not; been seen in
action writh the lemon-yellow offense on
the Oregon gridiron yet this year, but
he has been fighting hard in practice and
it looks as if lie may start at half. Sat
"Pete” .Mead played a bang-up game
against the Idaho eleven during the last
period of the game and lie did not get
into the Stanford contest, so that lie is
iu perfect trim to work against the
TVssldngton eleven. Mead and King are
both playing their first season with the
varsity. Chapman made his letter last
year. Captain “Hill” Steers handled the
team from the quarterback position last
year and no fear need he felt for this
department of the line-up.
"Hill” Steers and “Spike” Leslie will
do the punting against the Washington
eleven, from all indications. They have
both been worked consistently in this
capacity during the past week and some
good distance averages have resulted!
Oregon will not he weak in this depart
ment of the game Saturday.
INFIRMARY CALLS ARE MANY.
Six hundred and sixty-six students re
ceived medical attention jit the Univer
sity infirmary during the month of Oc
tober, according to the report of Or. K.
II. Sawyer, University physician. Of
this number ”S were cared for at tm
infirmary, the remaining tills being the
daily calls made by students averaging 1*2
for the men and S for the women. Foot
ball was given by Or. Sawyer as one !
cause for the large number of men re- 1
quiring medical aid.
OHIO STATE GIRLS SELL DATES.
The girls at Ohio State College have
gone into a strange business, that of
selling dates. Reports have it that ii is
not as had as it sounds for the receipts
will go to t!)e stadium fund.
Freshmen: — The men of the Fresh
man class are expected to wear rooter's
caps from ’’Tuesday until Saturday night.
All organizations are asked to co-oper
ate in this movement. — John Houston,
chairman of Homecoming committee.
Carlton Savage, president A. S. I’. O.
Y. W. C. A.—The Y. W. will not hold
its regular meeting Thursday afternoon
on account of the Armistice Day holiday.
November 18th will be the next date
Workingmen’s Club. — The*-regular
meeting of the ^Vor king men's Club has
been postponed until after Homecoming.
The next meeting will he announced
through the Emerald.
Jobs at “Y”.—All students wishing to
work, call at the “Y" and obtain jobs
under the old system.
American Legion. — All members
wear the A. L. caps in the parade today.
They may ho obtained at Green's.
Women’s Oregon Club. — Meet Mon
day, November 14, at 7:00 p m. at the
“Y” Hungalow. Refreshments will he
served and a social hour will be hold
after the meeting.
Classes Friday. — All classes will be
held as usual on Friday, November 12,
according to a faculty bulletin announce
FOUND: — A fountain pen with a
gold monogram band. Owner may have
same by applying to Room 13 in Oregon
hall, identifying it and paying for this
LOST: — Last Thursday a fountain
pen with initials N. W. on gold band.
Finder phone 3-A1-R.
i TYPEWRITING work done by the
page. Phone 1360-R.
“Just Around the Comer”
At The Eugene Theater
After achieving n notable New York j
success G. M. Anderson’s comedy of I
good cheer and optimism ".Just Around
the Corner,” from the pens of George
V. Hobart and Herbert Hall Winslow, is
now making a tour of the Pacific coast
with practically the same sueeess it
achieved in the eastern metropolis.
‘‘.lust Around the Corner” is booked
to appear in the Eugene Theatre on
Thursday for an engagement of one
George V. flobnrt ds noted for many
of the biggest comedy hits in recent
years. His latest effort is “Buddies,”
which has been acclaimed a genuine tri
<1. M. Anderson has to his credit as
a producer-many of the big successes of
the legitimate and musical comedy field
during the past decade. His “Seven Lit
tle Widows,'* “Yes or No.” “L Love
You,” and this last Must Around the
Corner” have earned him tin enviable
reputation as a producer. His present
Pacific const of ferine will sot * new
standard in western productions for it
boasts a east of exceptional calibre being
headed by Edna Wallace Hopper and in
cluding Oral Humphreys. Frank Wall
lace, Frank Darien. Miss Leona Ander
son and others of note.
ARCHITECTS TO JUDGE
Portland Men to Pass On Plans for
Small College Campus.
Two noted architects of Portland ar
rivivl in Eugene .vosterda.v to serve as a
jury on the plans being made by stu
dents in architecture at the present
lime. The men. I'. T. Misehe, former
president of the National Society of
Landscape Architects, and YV. (!. Uol
ford. former president of the Oregon
chapter of the American Institute of
At ehifteets, have each had much experi
ence and should prove adequate judges,
a< *o riling to authorities at the school of
The principal problem at this time
w 1 be the plans for a small college eam
pt s to accommodate about 500 students.
1 esc plans have been under way since
fh ■ opening of the fall term and some
vi j remarkable and varied work has
In m done, says Professor Sellroff. who
is sirtivoly interested "hi the visit of the
Mr. Ilolford is associated with Doan
ho iv'vnri in business at Portland.
Y. W. C. A. HEAD INVITED.
The Student Executive of the Y. YY’.
<\ A., Miss Alice Hailey, whose head*
quarters are iu Seattle, will visit the
Or -gon schools sometime in December.
TO ' local Y. YV. cabinet voted at their
lie-ting Tuesday evening to extend an
inv tat ion to visit the campus during the
w»*'k of December (>.
BABY AT ROBBINS' HOME.
Doan and Mrs. Edwin C. llobbins are
the parents of a new-born baby daugh
ter. She has been named Dorothy.
City Messenger Service
39 E. 7th J. 0. GRANT, Mgr. |
Learn to DANCE
You should choose a school with an
established reputation, thereby assur
ing yourself .of results.
With professional dancing instruc
tors capable of teaching everything
from 1he first steps to advanced tec-Ti
nicpie; with a system that makes you
dance like everybody else—not teach
ing unnecessary steps and dances
which you. will never use: where your
lessons are private, in which you re
ceive the personal touch and enthu
siasm of the teacher —one private
desson is worth more than six class
in short, a school whose system
contains the combined features of the
leading dancing academies of the Pa
cific Coast. A trial will convince you.
Learn from teachers who love their
Six Lessons, Six Dollars
Old Armory Bldg.
TTnmo of Sid Woodhouse
Famous Thursday Nite
are of such superior
quality as to need lit*
Ask any musician
of reputation and he
will tell you that this
old make is superior
to all others.
Trombones and every
instrument for the
modern band and or
EUGENE MUSIC $HOP
8 East Ninth.
Have you seen the New Novelty Rugs,
Pottery and other gift suggestions in the
ANCHORAGE GIFT ROOM
When Quitting Time
Do you go home with a clear head,
springy step and amiable disposition,
or do you experience headaches, lassi
tude and attending grouchine,ss?
Ever stop to consider the fact that defective
vision often produces these effects? If you have
the slightest suspicion that your vision is not all
that it' should be, consult our Optometrist at once.
You should make sure that you are equipped to do
your level best at all times.
Sherman W. Moody
881 ‘Wilamette Street.
HAIR NET -EXTRA SIZE
CAPS AND FRINGE SHAPES
Headquarters for Party Supplies,
5, 10, 15, 25-Cent Store
735 Williamette Street
Everyone Likes to Eat
But a person doesn’t want to eat poor food. He wants
good, wholesome, nourishing food. It is not only
good, but it is absolutely necessary to life.
Do You Eat to Live or Live to Eat?
Whichever side of the issue you may take, you are
bound to be satisfied if you eat at—
H. BOURGOYNE, Prop.
because we study the wants and necessities of our
customers and cook the food to conform with them.
_ TRY US AFTER THE SHOW