Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1921)
GIRLS BEGIN WARMING UP
Loving Cup Will be Awarded
Practice for the girl’s doughnut
basketball series started Monday after
noon with a bang. Thirty-six girls
met at 5 o ’dock in the outdoor gym
and after a short practice in passing
and basket shooting, several speedy
games were played between houses
which had a full team out.
More than 175 girls have signed up
for basketball and Miss Emily Perry
who is head of this sport for the Wo
men ’s Athletic Association expresses
the belief that every house on the
campus will be represented this year
in the series.
The baskets will be up in the indoor
gymnasium by the end of this week
and there will be practice there as
well as in the outdoor gymnasium every
evening at 5 o’clock and Tuesday and
Thursday at 4. Any house that wishes
to get its players together for special
practice may see Miss Perry and ar
rangements will be made.
The series will begin November 2S
and Miss Perry hopes to close the sea
son by examination time. On account
of the large number of teams they will
be divided into two leagues, each team
playing every other team in its league
and the winners playing for the cup,
which is now held by Gamma Phi
LEMON PUNCH ALMOST
READY TO GO ON PRESS
November 19 Will Probably be Date
of Appearance of 32-Page
The first issue of Lemon Punch,
which will make its appearance Bome
coming, will be sent to press in a few
days, according to Stan Eisman, editor.
It will contain 32 pages of humor, in
cluding a double page spread dratwn by
Wilbur Hulin, which is to be one of the
features of the issue. The cover, a
three-color piece, drawn by Ray Beth
ers, is said to be the best yet attempted
by the magazine. The issue day will
probably be November 19.
Houses desiring extra copies are
asked to report the number wanted dur
ing the next week, says Harris Ells
worth, business manager. Only a limi
ted number will be printed and those
organizations that turn in early orders
for their alumni will be the first
served. Orders should be mailed to the
Lemon Punch office or given to Wil
Work has already been commenced
on the second issue which will make
its appearance before the Christmas
holidays. The name of the number will
be announced the latter part of the
TICKETS FOR 0. A. C.
CONTEST READY FOR
STUDENTS AT CO-OP
(Continued from page one)
at $1.50. The general admission to
the bleacher section is $1.00. Tickets :
for the townspeople are on sale at the j
Co-op, at Obak’s cigar store, and at
The size of the crowd anticipated
may be judged by the large number of
ticket agencies in other towns. At Cor- \
vallis they are on sale by James J. j
Richardson, and by Hauser Brothers;
by Hauser Brothers at both Albany and
Salem; and by Meier & Frank and
Spaulding Brothers in Portland.
Reserved grandstand seats for the
alumni only may be obtained in the
office of the graduate manager. The
alumni reservations already made were j
mailed out yesterday afternoon.
BASKETBALL TOSSERS OUT
The first of the twice-a-week basket
ball practices at the Washington State
College brought out 40 candidates,
including three men who won their let
ters last year.
IDAHO TO DEBATE BATES
University of Idaho debaters and
representatives of Bates college, the
latter premier in forensics in eastern
collegiate circles, will meet at Moscow
this year if present plans are success
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN
HISTORY OFFERED PRIZES
Research Fostered by Historical Com
mission of Knights of Columbus;
First Award is $3000 •
Bulletins have been received at the !
President's office from the Knights of j
Columbus Historical commission an- i
nouncing a series of five big prizes for j
the best studies based on research in 1
primary sources in the field of Ameri- !
The field for research is broad and j
the contestants and the prizes are ar- ,
ranged in five classes from class A. i
with a prize of $3,000, open to uni- !
versity and college professors, to class j
E, for undergraduates, with a prize j
of^$500 for the best manuscript sub- j
The bulletin gives a chronological i
outline and the terms of the eondi- [
tions governing the contest and the j
submission of the manuscripts which
specify that the sealed manuscripts
must be deposited in the United States
mails on or before May 31, 1922.
The committee of judges for award
ing the prizes is composed of Gaillard
Hunt, of the State Department at
Washington, D. C.; Prof. Frederick
A. Cleveland of Boston university;
Prof. David A. MctJhbe, Princeton
university; Frank I. Cobb, editor of
the New York World, and John H. Ed
monds, chief of the Archives Division
of the Commonwealth of Maine.
MAJOR IN COMMERCE
WRITES ON WAR LOANS
Paper by James Say Wins Favorable
Mention From Business Ad
A paper called “A Brief History of
the National Loans of the Five Chief
Beligerants of the World War,” writ
ten by James Say, a senior in the
school of business administration, has
received favorable mention from the
faculty of the business school.
The paper, consisting of about 10,
000 words, was prepared last summer.
The faculty of the school of business
administration have considered it of
such research and educational value
that it has been mimeographed, and be
sides 10 bound copies, which will be
placed in the library for reference
work, one copy will be given to each
member of the investments class.
Two main things are shown in the
essay, first that nations always become
involved in debt through war-time
loans, and second, that during the re
cent war the military progress of each
belligerent could be read in the length
of time for which it made loans. Thus,
Germany started off with short time
loans and kept making them for longer
periods until at the close of the war
she had no maturity dike. On the
other hand, the loans of the allied na
tions showed success because they were
made for shorter periods as the war
progressed. This is a phase of the sub
ject heretofore undeveloped.
Standard Values in
Hosiery (or Men
A busy man has no time to
shop around in search of
“special” values. •
When he starts out to re
plenish his stock of Shirts,
Neckwear or Hosiery, he
as quickly as possible.
By featuring only suoh de
pendable lines as
we have won the confi
dence of men who know
quality merchandise when
tney see it
Oar anortmenta of styles for men
include such shades and qualities
as are certain to satisfy. Whether
a man's preference is for the finest
silk, lisle, wool or cotton hose,
what he wants or needs is here.
57 Ninth Ave. E. Phone 60
A PLEASANT SURPRISE
The bleak night wind whistled down
Willamette. Hard by, a gaunt stone
structure accentuated the chilled con
dition of his spine as he stood there
at the mercy of the elements. An
unexplainable sinister feeling gripped
his being as he cringed away from the
driving sleet to the icy wall of the
dingy shop window.
Suddenly, his beady eyes snapped
and riveted upon something far down
the street. What is itT What could it
be? Certainly it was a reality I He
made his way toward the speck of Ijght
which seemed to issue from remote
nothingness far away. All at once
it grew and a feeling of warmth and
comfort crept into his heart. Then as
the fog haze no longer obstructed his
vision, Joe’s glad heart read the words
as Shoe Repairers 35 j
years in Eugene is
your assuranc of sat
Miller’s Shoe Shop
43 W. 8th . Eugene
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a„d jeeSEYS in «y color
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u-*t of attention
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Table Supply Co.
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WATCHES, CLOCKS^ y
fountain pens, Jt.
DIAMOND SETTING ^ engraV1NG
^ - ■—“3SS
Brains and Teeth
DR. S. T. DONOHUE, Mgr.
Graduate Univ. of Calif.
14 Years’ Successful Practice
Neither the brain nor
hands can function pro
perally if one has
A lot of folks are still afraid
of pain, but they needn’t be if
they have their teeth fixed up
by us. See us now.
OUR FAIR PRICES:
Good Rubber Plate.$10.00
22 k Gold Crown . ..$ 5.00
Porcelain Crown $ 5.00
Porcelain Filling $ 2.00
Silver Filling $ 1.00
Painless Extraction 50c
WHY PAY MORE
Peerless Bridge Work
Bridge work is the best way of replacing missing teeth or
teeth that are too badly decayed to hold fillings or crowns.
Because you have lost one or more it will not be necessary for
you to wear a plate. We can make an attachment to the good
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We use only the very best materials in doing this work, and
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Get the Other Fellow’* Price—
THEN COME TO US
Examination Free! Written Guarantee!
Cor. 7th and Willamette St.
Open Evenings Phone 637-J
The Eugene Packing Company
We Patronize Home Industries.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
Phone 38 675 Willamette St.
Successors to the Wing Market.
THE LATEST PARISIAN IDEA IN RARE PERFUMES
FLACONTtES are; Small bottles of perfume encased in an
unbreakable aluminum container of a suitable size for the Bag
THE PERFUME CONTAINED IN FLACONETtES ARE THE
RARE CREATION OF COTY, ROGER & GALLET
0TERRAIN, HOTTBTGANT AND OTHERS
We have obtained an assortment of therae wonderful per
fumes for you in the following oders at prices according to
the rarity of the perfumes:
NTJIT de CHINE
A PRES L’ON DEE
W. T. CARROLL, DRUGS
54 E. Ninth St. Eugene, Ore.
Drop in to the
When you are down town—for a good feed.
R. J. HAWLEY, Proprietor.
7th and Willamette