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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
HARRY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
Aaeodate Editor .....Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
▼elms Rupert, Elisabeth Whitehouse
Sports Editor ............Floyd Maxwell
Bngene Kelty Harold Shirley Art Rudd
Don D. Huntress
Wilford G. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Beuel S. Moore,
News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson
Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
Feature Writers .E. J. H., Mary Loti Burton, Frances Quiaenberry
News Staff—Fred Guy on, Margaret Scott, Kay Bald, Owen Callaway, Jean
Rtrachan, Inez King, Lenorc Cram, Wanna McKinney, Raymond D. Lawrence,
Margaret Canter, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, Mary Truax, Howard Bailey,
Ruth Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabel Gilham, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Stark
weather, Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Dan Lyohs, John Anderson, Maybelle
Associate Manager .Webster Ruble
Advertising Manager .George McIntyre
Circulation Manager.... A1 Krohn
Staff Assistants: James Meek, Jason McCune, Elwyn Craven, Morgan Staton.
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
bsued, daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Entered in tbe poet office at Eugene, Oregon, as second olass matter. Sub
seription rates 92.23 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
' 'ry • PHONES:
iMonpua olBce—855. Down to w» office—1200.
A FOOTBALL TRIP DE LUXE.
iAs the Hawaiian trip for the football team .seems certain
it might be well to consider what other members of the coast
conference think of the post-season game. HJere is what the
University of Washington Daily has to say:
. “The University of Oregon is assured of a phe
nomenal turnout for football next fall. Every Ever
green youth who has the strength to carry a pair of
shoulder pads will be out on the gridiron. Nor will
there be any lack of trainers, rubbers and assistant
coaches—for the Oregon football is going to Hawaii
“While Ea'ht-West games have excited consider
able comment, the plans of the University of Oregon
are probably unique in the history of the sport. Bv
playing the University of Hawaii in Honolulu next
Christmas, they will have taken a step more ambitious
than attempted by any other college team. It will cer
tainly be an interesting experiment,
“The element of time and expense will probably
have some effect upon the venture, but the element of
romance should more than offset these. When, the
Webfooters step from their chilly mudtpuddle in Eu
gent to the shining shores of sunlit Hawaii, they
should feel repaid for any sacrifice they have made.
“For those who arc financially capable of stand
ing the trip, the event should prove a gala social af
fair. The horse races at Longechamps will look like
a lawn party as compared with the emigration of the
elite to Waikiki. Never lias the choice of a football
contest been happier from the standpoint of outside
“Those who have never been to Hawaii may find
difficulty in forecasting the effect of the trip upon the
team, hut if Hawaii has been accurately described in
popular songs, the squad will carry three chaperones
to every trainer. ’ ’
One thing about the position of graduate manager: If an
honest effort is made to seek the best possible man for the
position, more students will be satisfied that the best man was
obtained* no matter who is finally selected for the position.
Be sure to vote in the Y. M. 0. A. elections today.
SEEK HAYWARD FIELD
Order of “0” Sends Green-Helmeted
Laborers To Work Under
Slowly, and with hent heads, each
step striving an effort, u gang of men
is seen wending its way up University
street, past the barracks, uud across the
buttercup meadow to Hayward field.
Are they the varsity athletes training
for the coming track meets? Ah, no,
for they luck the vim, the vigor., the
pep, of training athletes. Perhaps it is
a gang of chained convicts proceeding
to their daily toil on the rockpile. Now
,VQu are guessing nearer the truth, but a
close inspection shows a crown of green
felt upon each head. But whoever saw
convicts displaying old Ireland's color
so promiscuously ?
, Ah! That clue solves the mystery.
’Tis hut n group of drafted freshmen,
who, because of an edict of the Order
of the “O’*, and under the supervision
*---*- 1 -■»
Varsity Tennis. — All candidates for
this year’s varsity tennis team turn in
their names before Frjda.v to Kenneth
Smith or Harry Westerman for the
elimination tournament to start next
Monday, April 18th.
Spanish Club. — Meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:15, Y. W. C. A. bungalow.
Business meeting and good program.
April Frolic Committees.—There will
be :i meeting of all April Frolic commit
tees at 5 o'clock on Wednesday, April
1.'!, at the bungalow. e-w
Advertising Club. — A meeting of the
Advertising club will' be held Thursday
afternoon at 4:30 in the journalism
Chemistry Club Meeting. — The
Chemistry Club will meet in McClure
hall on Thursday night at 7:15 o’clock.
A lecture on “The Theoretical Con
struction of the Atom,” will be given by
T. Lyman Meador. The public is in
vited to attend.'
Sculpture Society —} Meeting changed
from Tuesday afternoon to Thursday
night, 7 o’clock, in Petit Palais. w-tn
Washington Club.—Meeting Thursday
night at 7:30 in assembly room of Ore
gon building. Very important, and all
members are urged to attend.
Portland Agency Offers Two
Problems for Solution.
The advertising agency of Botsford.
Constantine and Tyler of Portland, has
announced the offering of two prizes of
$15, and $10 for the best solutions to a
problem which they have presented in
advertising. This,offer is open to mem
bers of Professor Thacher’s advertising
class, and is the first of its kind to be
offered here, although according to Pro
fessor Thneher, it will probably be mode
an annual affair.
We will assume that a large cannery
the Oregon Packing company, wishes to
advertise salmon. Hitherto their pro
duct has been sold under jobbers’ brands
and they do not Jiave a brand name.
“What shall we cal! the salmon?
Decide upon u name and prepare two
The first: A full page in colors to
appear during March in the Ladies
Home Journal, advertising the best
grade Chinook which retails for 35
The second: An advertisement in r
foreign language newspaper in New
York. What size shall this ad be for
good display and good position? Give
the name of the paper which you think
would be used or the nationality which
represents the best market. This ad is
to be Pink and Chum salmon, which re
tails at 20 and 15 cents. Write the ad
in English, the paper makes the trans
of “Bill” are helping to put Hayward
field in shape for the coming tourna
And the results of their labor can well
]>e measured by their industrious ap
pearance. One day they will carry n
hulf-dozen planks across the field, six oi
eight men to the plank. Next day a new
gang, under a changed order, will carry
the same plunks buck to their original
resting place. The third day perhaps
the frosh will take turns at lifting a
shovel full of dirt out of a post hole.
Perhaps, on (lie fourth day—But that’s
-The field will surely be in readiness by
Junior Week-end—tliat is. the Junior
Week-end of which the class of 1924 is
in the lime-light.
All Seasons and All Weather
1 v * $ f* ’ L ' *’ l 4 ‘VC vt f 'v i ) S"l. KT
The Peter Pan will continue to serve the student trade. They
will always be assured of the best of everything. Our fountain
dispenses refreshing and cooling drinks. Lunches from our
kitchen are appetizing.
WALT HUMMELL, Proprietor.
FEffiWER QBEGBN MUM
WRITES FM PARIS
Burle Bramhall Sees London
Before Coming' Hotaie.
Earl Kilpatrick, director of the ex
tension division, is again in receipt of a
letter from Burle D. Bramhall, who has
been with the Petrograd Children’s col
ony for the past two years or more. Dur
his absence Mr. Bramhall lias corre
sponded with old friends on the Oregon
campus, where he was at one time a stu
dent in the commerce department, and
particularly lias he kept Mr. Kilpatrick
posted on the activities of the American
Red Cross abroad.
In this last message, Mr. Bramhall
makes no reference to the children’s col
ony, and from that it is inferred that
some sort of disposition was made of all
the little children who had no parents
to claim them.
After these many months of his ab
sence from America, Mr. Bramhall is on
his way home and the letter, extracts of
which follow, is full of bits of Paris
gossip, where he is visiting before set
ting out for England and, ultimately
“Arrived in Paris last Sunday. But
as yet have had little opportunity to see
the city. Our personal expense ac
counts were a little difficult to' straight
en out, since we used seven different
currencies enroute, and added to that
the cashier in particular, and the ac
counting force in general, are very slow.”
Mr. Bramhall’s previous letter was
written from Poland, and it was evi
dently from there that he and his other
companions went to Paris.
The letter continues: “Have just re
turned from a tea dausant at the Frolics,
where ten of ns went this afternoon.
There were two orchestras, one was
American jazz, saxophone and all, and
1 enjoyed it very much. J cun plainly
see however, that I must take dancing
lessons before returning home. Styles j
‘•There is some possibility that we may
.go to London by airplane,” continues
Mr. Bramhall in referring to thoir trip
home: By the time rtiis is print,-,] j,p
will have set sail .from Europe, am1
will come to America via the southern
Seat Sale Opens
Box office open from 10 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Early reservations means the best seats—always.
THE ORIGINAL"*0 ONLY CO.
2CA«LOftOS OF SILKEN SCCfKRY - t-iePlBERSOU’ Of SO
ORIGINAL j ORIGINAL j ORIGINAL
CHORUS ’ PRODUCTION
ESTHER HOWARD. HU.ENFORO, /AARIOH SAM, DANIEL. HEALY.
ALARY HARPER , ROY GORDON , ZELLA RUSSELL , CLAY HILL-,
TEDDY HUOSDN, AND A CHORUS OF SWEETHEART BEAUTIES.
ENTIRE PRODUCTION STAGED AND SUPERUISEO BY I’W.IWGREtOR
And four weeks at Columia Theater in San Francisco.
Reserve Seat Prices— $2.75, $2.20 or $1.05
In oiir exhibit at the Home Products Carnival we
are featuring exclusively Oregon products. This oc
casion affords us an excellent opportunity to again
mention our policy of favoring Oregon goods. Mult
nomah Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases are the kind that
Going and Coming
take you there and bring you back securely, and intact—that's the
duty ot these incomparable Oregon products.
Ot course, it is the duty of all leather goods to do the same. But,
somehow, it seems more to be expected from Oregon products.
Be Sure to See Our Exhibit
713 Willamette Street