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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association____
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. _
News Editor ..—.—.--- Kenneth YoUel
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
o Phil Brogan
Arthur Rudd 73 Wanna McKinney
Sports Editor .- Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Shirley, Edwin Fraser.
Arne Rae Earle Voorhies
Marvin Blah a
John Anderson Dan Lyons
News Service Editor . John Dierdorff
Exchanges ..-. Eunice Zimmerman
Statistician .. Doris Sikes
New. Staff-Nancy Wil.cn, Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway, Florine Packard Jean Strachan,
Madelene Logan, Jennie Thompson, Florence Cartwright. Marion Lay Helen Km*
Herbert Larson, Mildred Weeks. Margaret Powers, Dorm Holman, Genevieve JewellRonJia
Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgianna Gerlinger, Claude Hollinter. Edward Smith, Clinton Howard,
Elmer Clark. ___ ]
Associate Manager ..—--•
Circulation Manager ....—.-.—
Assistant Circulation Manager ---
_ Morgan Staton
. Jason McCune
. Gibson Wright j
Advertising Assistant.—Lot Beattie, Lawrence Isenbarger, Eston Humphrey, Clifford Venter,
Donald Woodworth, Lyle Janz. ___—
Entered in the post office at Eugene Oregon as second class matter. Subscription rates,
$2.26 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.____
Business Manager 961
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
The Students’ Part at the Homecoming Game.
Oregon students who attended the football game at Corvallis
last Saturday had reason to smile at the attempts of the O. A. C.
rooting section. This smile broke into a good laugh when the Aggie
rooters gave their “Oregon raspberry” yell. They smiled and
laughed because they knew that the Aggie rooters would do that
very thing when they went to Corvallis to see that game. Ihe time
will never come when Oregon students will yell for an 0. A. C. team,
nor will the time ever come for 0. A. C. students to yell for an Oregon
But Oregon rooters will not indulge in personalities against the
O. A. C. team, or against the 0. A. C. rooters. Oregon students are
going out to Hayward Field Saturday to fight with their football
team. They are not going to lose sight of that fact for an instant.
The Emerald makes this a positive statement. It has confidence
in Oregon spirit, just as Oregon alumni and Oregon football players
have. But the students must get behind the Yell King to make this
rooting, and fighting with the football team the most effective. Turn
ing out for yell practice is essential.
The Yell King will lead the Oregon rooters in the fight Saturday,
just as Mart Howard, captain of the football team, will lead the Ore
gon eleven in their fight. Two mighty battles these will be! There is
no use to dwell upon the fact that every student will be heart and soul
with the football team. The Yell King and his assistants will know
when and where the rooting spirit will be the most effective. Be
with them also.
The committee to take charge of all campus drives has been ap- j
pointed. The success or failure of the plan now lies with this commit
tee. Each individual member of the body must feel that, and must
realize that his or her appointment to this particular committee was
made because of a desire to get a representative campus opinion.
If the frosh build their bonfire to the height of the center pole,
some of the alumni will have to admit that perhaps “when we were
freshmen, etc.” will riot get by.
Oregon students must remember above all other things, that
Saturday, Oregon will be host.
VISITS BAILEY HILL
Short Addresses ;uid Song Service on
Program, First of Scries For
A department of Oregon students led
a community meeting nt Hailey Hill
last Sunday evening, at the request of
a group el' leading citizens of that
district. Short addresses were made
by each student, and a live song serv
ice was led by Hruee McConnell. \p
jireeiation of the service rendered by
tin I'niversitv students was expressed
by the local leaders, who say they have
felt the need of a new impetus in the
church and Sunday school work of the
district. The deputation was com
posed of 1.. 1’. Putnam, V. M. C. A.
secretary, Bruce McConnell, Dell Ted
row and ltoy Veatch.
The people of Halley Hill are plan
ning on a big gathering fm next Sun
day evening, and it is ex ported that
a deputation will be sent to the meet
ing. The deputation will, if possible,
include several instrumental musicians
as well as soloists.
Itv this type of service, a new de
velopmcnt in the V. M. C. A. work
here, the students of the University
may exert a \ t-i strong influence upon
the young people of the rural com
ninnitioN. Almost every great univer
*it\ has its deputation work, and the
Universr.v of Oregon should have five
or six sueli teams going out into sur
rounding communities every week, ac
cording to Mr. l’utuam.
AMAZONS AID TROJANS
Prominent women leaders of the Pni
versify of Southern California have i
formed an organization called “ Ama [
r.oas" to unite with the Trojan j
Knights in instilling pep and uphold
ing campus traditions among the stu
Use the Classified Ad for your wants. I
Y.W.C.A. HELPS CHURCHES
Student Committee Mlets With Pastors
To Arrange Work for Year
The Church Cooperation committee of
the V. W. C. A. met Tuesday night with
ministers of the various churches to
organize work for the year. Mary
Parkinson is chairman of the major
committee, recently chosen to serve for
this year and the other members are
Margaret Carter (Presbyterian) Har
riet Yea/ie (Baptist); Lucille Copen
haver (Methodist); Mary Largent
(Christian); Marion Linn (Congrega
tional) and Margaret Beattie (Kpiseo
pal). Knell member of the eommitte
has a representative of her denomina
tion in each organization on the earn
A similar committee is being organ
i/.od by the Y M. C A. which will
work with the other committee in se
curing cooperation of students and
ministers in carrying on church work
on the campus
The Church Cooperation committee
is comparatively new its first work
being done only last year. There are
at preseat about 50 members on the
STADIUM FOK ILLINOIS
The University of Illinois, adopting
the Dartmouth idea, is building a
♦2,500,000 stadium to be dedicated to
the Illini who fought in the World
war. The memorial stadium will be in
the center of a 10 acre recreation field
to be located in the south campus.
O A C. DEAN HERE HOMECOMING
Miss Mary Kolfe, dean of women at
O. A C., has accepted Dean Fox’s
invitation to spend next week-end on
the campus and will be the guest of
Dean Fox during Homecoming.
Students read the classified ads; try
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in the
office by 4 :3Q o'clock of the day on which
jt is to be published and must be limited
to 26 words.
Order Chrysanthemums—For Homecom
ing at the Y. W. C. A. bungalow,
telephone 1049. Men may arrange
to have them delivered Saturday
morning by leaving the lady’s name
at the Bungalow. All orders shonld
be in by Thursday noon.
Oeology Students—Geological and Min
ing Society of American Universities
meets in room 4, Johnson hall, 7:45
Wednesday evening. Claire Hol
dredge will speak on Geology at sum
mer camp near Medford. All inter
Philosophy Club—Meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 in the men’s room of
the Women’s building. Dr. Wheeler
will present original studies on the
“Freedom of the Will” and an origi
nal theory of reality.
Condon Club—After a short program,
the Condon Club members and asso
ciates will entertain all geology ma
jors. Wednesday evening, 7:30,
room 3, Johnson hall. Boots and
flannel shirtB appropriate costume.
Accounting Students—The school of j
business administration will hold
regular classes on Saturday. This
however, affects only the account
ing students, as only their classes
meet on Saturdays.
Concert Tickets—Will sororities or
fraternities wishing more tickets for
the Winifred Byrd concert at Guild
hall on Monday, November 21, please
call Mrs. Seaton, 1316.
Illustrated Lecture — An illustrated
lecture on “Ireland Today” will be
given by Rev. Wm. Quinn at New
man hall this afternoon at 4:30. All
are invited to attend.
Art Contributors—Meeting of all ’pre
vious art contributors or new aspi
rants in Lemon Punch office this
afternoon at 5 o’clock, to start work
on the second issue.
Girls’ Mass Meeting—Will be held in
Villard hall this afternoon at 4:15.
Important business regarding Home
coming to come up. Song practice.
Notice to Juniors and Seniors—Please
order one solio for your class section
in the 1922 Oregana. Individual pic
tures will be used, for the cuts for
these two classes.—Editor.
Pot and Quill—There will be a meet
ing Thursday evening, Novembor 17,
at 7:15 in the Pot and Quill head
quarters in the Arts building.
Home Economics Club—Meeting at
Miss Tingle’s home, 470 East 14th
street, Wednesday evening at 7:30.
Mask and Buskin—Important meeting
at 5:30 Wednesday afternoon at the
Phi Mu Alpha—Meets at 4:15 on
ARROWS POINT WAY TO GAME
Twelve thousand road signs, and
more than 500 posters have been sent
out over the state to advertise the big
Homecoming game, and point out the
road to Eugene, according to Jack
Benefiel. On every highway from the
farthest point south, from Klamath
Falls, from Portland, from Eastern Ore
gon to Eugene, the motorist will see
the large red arrow, pointing the way
on the yellow placard, with a reminder
of the Oregon-O. A. C. battle. In
every town, large and small, the passer
by may see posters showing an Oregon
football man in action, and telling the
time, the place, and the purpose of the
Arrangements may be made
for special work in any or all
Our complete course covers
Bookkeeping. Typewriting. The
Burroughs Machines, etc.
Trained teachers are in
charge of the several depart
ments and you are assured of
a thorough training.
Ask about our school.
All information gladly furn
ished free on request
A. E. ROBERTS Mgr.
992 Willamette St. Phone 6G6
The Kincaid Ghost,
How long, O Lord, must we behold
Yon towering mass of junk and mold,
Yon tottering, toppling grandstand oldt i
Would that some student passing bold
Would soak it all with gasoline
And taking care he is not seen
Apply a match. Would that the frosh,
In search of fuel, some night would
To speak in figures, the campus clean—
Would justify their caps of green
And prove their usefulness as well.
Back in the past a grandstand fell,
Let’s hope that this will follow suit
And fall upon itself en tout
O powers that be, have pity on
Yon ugly battered hanger-on.
It too perchance has memories
Of games—defeats and victories.
A glorious past has been its lot
And now its left out there to rot—
Its active life now past and gone
Its greatest usefulness is done.
Then would you let it crumble down
To naught, an ugly gaping clow;n
For smiling lips and ugly scorn I
O, raze it e’er another morn.
LAPEL SIZE PENNANTS
SELL FOR NICKEL EACH
Made One Inch Long of Green Felt
With Yellow “O” For Use During
When one mentions the word “pen
nant” to a university man he is frankly
uninterested. There is only one variety
to his mind and that is the kind that
drapes the walls of the hero’s room in
a college movie; the kind that is car
ried to football games by young models
for Kuppenheimer, who wave them en
thusiastically from the pages 'of our
No one with red blood and manly
pride would enjoy carrying a large
pennant. He couldn’t be blamed for
Gross’s weekly dansant. But all pen
nants aren’t a foot or so in length and
they don’t all come on sticks. There
are some for sale on the campus now
that are little inch-long ones, of green
and yellow felt, and they are only a
You’ll like them!
ORDER OF ‘O’ RESERVE SEATS
About 150 seats have been reserved
for the Order of the “O” men for the
big Homecoming game next Saturday.
The seats are in the south end of the
grandstand and all the old and present
letter men of Oregon have been as
sured of their seats before the game.
It is expected that all of these seats
will be taken as many of the old letter
^inen will be back for the big game.
Read the Classified Ad column.
Costumes To Rent for Saturday Night
New Cloth Hats
Just in today—ten dozen clever new hats in
Sporty Tweeds, English checks and plain
New English Waistcoats
We have just received another shipment of genuine English
waistcoats tailored for us by Shannon's Ltd. in London.
All colors. __
Green Merrell Co.
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores’’
We sell for LESS.
A trial will convince you.
MISS S. C. RANKIN
42 Seventh Avenue West. Eugene, Oregon
Have you made arrangements with us for your Photo?
Our student patronage is the ratification of our good woi
734 Willamette. Phone 7
It Is the Finest Thing In f
the World |
To have your wants well attended to during such a busy y
season as will be this X
We will supply you with—General Merchandise.
In the highest values available anywhere
See you at the BIG GAME, too
57 Ninth Ave. East. Phone 60
“For auld lang syne”
—the old Grads will want to eat
at the Rainbow. They like to do
the things they used to do. Don’t
neglect to bring them down to
revive old memories.
HERM BURGOYNE, Prop.