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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1921)
WOMAN’S LEAGUE HOLDS
FIRST MEETING OF YEAR
New Constitution Accepted
Dean Fox Gives Talk
Approximately 300 girls were present
in Villard hall Friday afternoon when
Ella Rawlings called the first Woman's
League meeting of the year to order.
At the student council meeting Thurs
day a committee was appointed to ap
prove the new constitution of the Wo
man’s League, which was read and ac
cepted. Anna Katherine Chapman was
appointed to fill the office of sergeant
at-arms, which was left vacant when
Mary Alexander failed to return to
“The Woman’s League has a chal
lenging year ahead of it; especially so
because this is the first year that the
women of the University have had the
Woman’s building,” said Dean Fox in
a brief talk, “and I issue this chal
lenge to its members. The Woman’s
League will make a name for itself that
is worth repeating.” Dorothy Collier,
Y. W. C. A. secretary, told of the many
advantages to be had at Wellesley and
the way in which they could be insti
tuted on the Oregon campus.
Berenice Allstock, president of the
girls’ glee club, and Gwladys Keeney,
gave vocal selections, and Mildred
Brown played a piano solo.
EMERALD MAN ON MURDER CASE
Howard Bailey, sophomore in the
school of journalism and a member of
the Emerald staff, left Sunday for
Roseburg where he will help report the
Brumfield trial for the Roseburg News
Review. Bailey worked on that paper
during the summer vacation and as
sisted in handling the case from the
FB08H BRAINS TESTED
Freshmen at the University of Nev
ada are given psychological tests on
entering that institution.
We do hemstiching, 10 cents per yard
Black and white thread furnished. Sin
ger Sewing Machine Co., 640 Wiliam
Plant and cut flowers for sale, Alice
Short 1512 Columbia, Phone 456-L.
Tu. Sat. tf.
Single sleeping room for young lady
in a modern home, 5 blocks from cam
pu.s. Mrs. Blair, Phone 797-J
LOST — At Oregon-Pacific game,
plain Conklin pen. Finder please leave
at Library. Reward.
FOR SALE 1919 Harley motorcycle
with side car. A1 condition. $225.
Harvey Sherman, Friendly hall.
LOST—Tan suitcase with strap
aronnd middle, Oregon sticker and ho
tel tag. Was delivered at wrong ad
dress last week. Finder ploase call\
Manerud transfer, 651-J tf.
LOST—Kappa Kappa Gamma pin. i
Finder call 204. tf.
FOR RENT—Room for student gen ]
tleman. Heat and use of phone and
piano included. tf ,
FOR HUNT Two good partly fur
nislied rooms for boys Each $d per
month. 1383 University St. O 12
FOUND Man’s brown cap. Owner
may have same bv calling at Heady
hall and claiming property. See the
FOUND Kvorsharp pencil, in ad 1
ministration building, registration day.
See janitor in Heady hall.
TWO BOXES FOR
THE PRICE OF ONE
Sidney R Allen
86 9th Ave. K. Eugene, Or.
WAY TO VICTORY
IN PACIFIC GAME
(Continued from page one)
Ward Johnson made his bow as var
sity pilot and showed some ‘'nice
stuff.” Not only did Ward handle his
team well but carried the ball for some
.Leslie Boots Them Far
Johnson was injured in the third quar
ter and Hal Chapman was sent in to
take his place. Hutch Gram, who was
; sent in for George King when the husky
halfback was injured, showed up bril
liantly in his first game of varsity foot
ball. Len Jordan took “Chuck” Par
j sons place at half in the third period
| and worked well with the Shields-Gram
Chapman combination that put over
the three touchdowns.
“Spike” Leslie looked fine on his
punts, and made two over sixty yards.
In the first quarter the big tackle had
hard luck in sending them off side but
after settling down gained substantial
yardage on every exchange of punts
All through the team appeared much
better than on the preceding Saturday
and showed results of the long hours
put in with the coaching staff last
week. With the regulars, now out on
account of injuries, back in the game
and with another week of hard work
behind them it will be a much stronger
and more efficient machine that faces
Laughlin .C. Sheeley
Shields .R. G.. Long
McKeown .R. F. ..Captain Lane
Morfitt.R. E. Devlin
Reed .L. G. Garragus
Leslie .L. T.F. Wolf
Howard .L. E. Blackman
Johnson .Q. Fowler
Parsons .R. H. Frank
King . L. H.. Adams
Shields .F . E. Wolf
Substitutions for Oregon, Von der
Abe for F. Shields: Chapman for John
son; Jordan for Parsons; Gram for
King; Latham for Morfitt; Keller King
for McKeown; F. Shields for Von der
Ahe. Substitutions for Pacific: Roberts
Anderson, Vermilyea, Mclvor, Long and
Balcom. Touchdowns, Pacific: Black
man; Oregon: Chapman and “Tiny”
Shields, (2); goal kicks, Oregon Leslie
(3); Pacific, Adams.
CALIFORNIA DEFEATS NEVADA
IN ONE SIDED CONTEST, 51-6
University of California, Berkeley,
Oct. 8.—(F. 1. N. S.)—California de
feated the University of Nevada today
on California field, 51 6. The game
was one-sided during the first three
quarters but in the last period the Ne
vada team put up a great fight and
crossed the Bruin line for their only
score. It is the first time California
has been scored against this season.
The Nevada touchdown was made in
tlii‘ last five minutes of play and was
the result of a forward pass. Heed,
Nevada’s right half, received a pass
from Bradshaw and ran sixty yards to
The first California score was made
four minutes after the opening of the
game. Wisbit, the Bruin fullback,
gained forty-five yards on an exchange
of punts and a series of line bucks
served to carry the ball across for a
touchdown. Nichols scored again in
this period on a 55 yard end run.
California scored three times in the
second quarter and twice in the third.
At tin1 end of the half tin' score was
Y. W. COMMITTEE TO MEET
Students In Charge of Invitation Week
Will Formulate Plans
The membership committee in charge
of Invitation Week for the Y. W. C.'
A. will meet tonight at 6 o’clock in the
bungalow. The following are members
of the committee: Rena Hales, Hallie
Smith, Mae Ballack, Gertrude Golding,
Gladys Emison, Maurine Elrod, Mar
garet Winbigler, Gertrude Andre,;
Henrietta Hanson, Lucille Branstetter, j
Helen Addison, Echo Balderee, Valecia
Ilora Herman, Louise Odell, Sue Stuart,
“Invitation Week’’ will begin Wed-,
nesday and continue until a week from
Thursday, when a recognition service
for new members will be held.
Last year there were over 700 mem
bers of the Y. W. C. A. in the Univer- i
sitv. The committee hopes to increase
the number greatly this year. Any
woman may be a member of the Asso
citation if she shows interest in, and
sympathy with, the work of the Y. W.
PICNIC HELD ON MILL RACE
Members of Women’s Oregon Club
Initiates New Members at Portage
Thirty young women of the Univer
sity, members of the Women's Oregon
Club, accompanied by Mrs. Bruce J.
Giffen, last night held a picnic supper
on the banks of the mill race at the
portage. The occasion was the initia
tion of new members.
The party met at the T. W. C. A.
bungalow at 5 o’clock and hiked up to
the portage. Weinies and marshmal
lows were roasted around a huge bon
fire, and later in the evening stunts
were given and Oregon songs were
sung. They returned at 8 o’block.
BAND BEING ORGANIZED1
(Continued from page one) ,
T. C. are now compiling a list of ca
dets who play band instruments. These |
men, 30 or 35 in number, will be trans- j
ferred from their companies to the j
band. President Bartholomew and the j
executive council are cooperating with
Major Baird and have promised 15 or!
20 upperclassmen to augment the ca- j
Major Baird has asked the war de-*
partment for a band leader. It is not
certain whether this request will be
granted. If not, he has several good
men for the position in mind and will
make his selection from these.
35-0. The only Bruin score in the last:
quarter was on a safety when Brad
shaw ’s punt was blocked behind the
Nevada goal line.
Don Nichols, playing right half, and |
Charlie Erb at quarter, played brilliant!
football against the Sagebrushers.
Nichols made three of the seven touch
downs and Erb intercepted a number of
Motorcycles and Bicycles
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Cor. 9th and Oak. Phone 299
H)(est of the famous butfaiKgs of nor1J
art equipped nil's 0::s Elevators
The wooi.worth tower -the taiie>t
office building; the Equitable — the largest; the
Singer Building—in fact most of the buildings
tli.it make up the best known shv line in the
world, arc equipped with Otis Elevators.
Few people realize the amount of wealth of
Manhattan Island that is due to the creation
and development of modern vertical transporta
tion bv the Otis Elevator Company. New York
Citv could not grow wider hemmed in as it
was bv the two rivers and the hay. It ia.t to
And now, the Otis Elevators in New \ otk l. its
cam daily more than twice the number of pas
sengers carried by all the traction lines of New
Y ork — subway, surface, elevated and railroads.
Nothing short of a hook would adequately teh
the story of Otis in New York alone.
OTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY
Offices in all Principal Cities of the World
LEMMY OUT FOR SHEKELS
(Continued from page one)
Delta Tau Delta—Kenneth Smith,
Chi Psi—Carl Houston, Glenn Mc
Phi Gamma Delta—James Meek, Ivan
Kappa Theta Chi—James Boss, James
Phi Sigma Pi—Carl Epping, Balph
Bachelordon—Dan Welch, Hal Kelly.
Delta Theta Pi—Jim Baker, Harley |
Phi Delta Phi—Earl Conrad, Harry j
Friendly Hall—Art Campbell.
Delta Gamma — Helen Loughary, j
Pi Beta Phi—Audrey Boberts, Lulu i
Gamma Phi Beta—Frances Manary, i
Kappa Alpha Theta—Lenore Cram,
Anna May Bronaugh.
Alpha Phi—Ila Nichols, Jean Bailey.
Alpha Delta Pi—Dorothy Brodie,
Alpha Chi Omega—Euth Sanborn,
Zeta Rho Epsilon — Maude Largent,
Chi Omega—Carmel Shaesgreen, Lois
Delta Zeta—Buth Lane.
Delta Delta Dqlta—Lacy Leonard,
Hendricks Hall—Frances Habersham,
Ella Rawlings, Velma Farnham.
Susan Campbell all—Adah Larway,
Oletta Pederson, Eleanor Goodnough.
Thacher Cottage—Felicia Perkins,
The first issue of Lemon Punch will
come out Homecoming according to
Stan Eisman. In order to make it a
success, he states, it will be necessary1
for the students to give their whole
hearted support in the subscription
campaign, so that the magazine may
have a solid basis on which to work.
A real surprise in the humorous maga
zine line is promised to the students
who “Line Up With Lemmy.”
DON'T despair if you
spot or stain your Suit..
We’ll clean it for you like
new. No matter how impos
sible it may appear to you;
sent it to us.
We employ the most mod
ern and scientific Dry Clean
ing methods which restore
your Clothes to their original
color and freshness.
U. of O. Cleaners
Rear Room of Co-Op.
1288 Kincaid Street.
Just the thing to warm you up when you are cold.
The Student’s Shop
Outfitters to Athletes and Sportsmen.
Gym Suits, Shoes, Supporters
Hand Balls, Tennis Rackets and Balls
Chippewa and Bass Packs and Boots
Frosh! We have lots of green lids
Ruff Neck Sweaters and Coats
Flash Lights and Batteries
Safety Razors and Blades
Everything to help your game.
Moore & Moore
Established 12 years.
42 Eighth Avenue West. Eugene, Ore.
Moore & Moore are tailors for those desirous of being cor
rectly groomed in every detail using the best ideas of the smart
est designers. Each tailored garment is an individual model
developed by an expert designer and is hand tailored in our
own shops to a perfection of detail which the understanding
of the requirements of the one for whom the garment is in
Our experience in catering to the wants of our customers
has developed our service to a high degree of efficiency. Our
business reputation will not permit us to risk making inferior
clothing, but demands our best effort in each garment.
The consistency of distinguished clientele proves our abil
ity to provide for those, that which is proper.
Moore & Moore
5—BIG DAYS AND NIGHTS—5
Elks Harvest Festival
Elks Drill Team, No. 357
25 CARS-EUGENE- 300 PEOPLE