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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1921)
KAPPA SIES, DELTA THUS
AND FiJIS TIE IN LEAD
Kappa Theta Chi Wins by 40
Points From Betas
Standing of the Teams
Team W L Perc.
Phi Gamma Delta . 6 0 1.000
Kappa Sigma . 5 0 1.000
Delta Tau Delta .. 5 0 1.000
Kappa Theta Chi . 4 1 .800
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .. . 3 1 .760
Oregon Club No. 2 . 3 2 ,000
Alpha Tau Omega . 3 2 .600
Bachelordon . 3 3 .600
Phi Delta Theta . 2 2 .600
Oregon Club No. 1 ... 2 2 .600
Sigma Nu . 1 2 .333
Beta Theta Pi . 2 4 .333
Friendly Hall . 1 4 .200
Bigma Chi . 1 4 .200
Phi Sigma Pi . 1 6 .166
Chi Psi . 0 4 .000
Delta Theta Phi . 0 4 .000
Delta Tau Dolta retained its un
broken string of wins in the Doughnut
series by defeating Oregoif Club No.
2 last night 24 to 12, Kappa Theta Chi
ran up the largest score of the season
against Beta Theta Pi when they won
44 to 4. Oregon Club No. 1 took its
game from Friendly hall 21 to 9, and
A. T. O. won from Phi Sigma Pi in
the games playod yesterday.
In the first game between Oregon
Club No. 1 and Friendly hall the
passing of both teams was poor, but
the Oregon Club converted their shots
oftenest and won out. Sloan and
Fraser showed up best for the win
ners while, Martinson played the
hardest game for Friendly.
The game between Kappa Theta Chi
was featured by the shooting of Frank
Rice, who made 30 of the 44 Kappa
Theta Chi points. Zimnferman and
Rice played stellar ball for the winners
and Edlund was the best performer for
Delta Tau Delta took a fast contest
from the Oregon Club No. 2 by a score
of 15 to 9. Smith and B»aver were
responsible fqr the clubmen’s defeat,
each getting three baskets.
A. T. O. took a hard fought game
from Phi Sigma Pi 24 to 12. Young,
with 10 points, was high point man for
the Phi Sigs, while Breaker and Couch
played the bost ball for the winners.
All men who were called out for the
varsity basketball squad, with the ad
dition of Rice, are requested to report
to the men’s gym tonight at 9 o’clock
GIFTED PIANIST TO PLAY
ON CAMPUS NEXT MONDAY
MlB8 Winifred Byrd, Native of Oregon
Has Just Completed Successful
Season in East
On November ill, students and fac
ulty members will have the opportunity
of hearing Miss Winifred Byrd, u na
tive Oregonian, and one of America’s
most talented pianists. Miss Byrd be
gan her career in New York and has
just completed a successful season in
the East. The fact that Miss Byrd won
distinction on a single season is of
interest because up to the time of me
World war, America was slow in
recognising her own artists until they
had won distinction in Berlin, Baris
Miss Byrd recently played in Port
land and has made arrangements to
pluy hero November 'll. The aduiis
sion here will be $1.10, which is much
less than she generally charges DO
cause she is especially desirous of play
ing before the University students.
Miss (1. K. Talbot, head resident of
Hendricks hall will have charge of the
sale of tickets.
ON OREGON SPIRIT
IN RALLY ASSEMBLY
(Continued from page one)
his knowledge the famed metallic lady
was not a captive at Oregon.
Norton Winnard, vice president of
the A. S U. O., called for a report of
the various Homocoming committee.
Frank Carter reported that a sufficient
number of rooms to accommodate the
Homecoming guests was not yet ob
tained. The alumni headquarters and
general information booth will be lo
cated in the \Y n m's building this
venr. Jim Say asked fhnt ears be at
the station to meet returning grads.
“* Everybody must cooperate to assist
the alumni,” said Say. Klin Rawlings,
in charge of he campus luncheon, an
nounced that the luncheon would be
Minimum churirv. > time, .'be : ! time*.
45c 5 times It. Must be limited to 6
line*. *ver this limit, 6c per line. Phone
afti ,.r leave copy with Hum 111-,’ office of
Eantui. in Vnlvcmity Prow. Payment in
advance. Office hour*. I to 4 p. m.
LOST -A Krasar and Squair Krone lr
grammnr. Kinder please notify Curly
Lawrence, phone 940. 16-N10.
LOST Kappa Alpha Theta pin, be
tween Health Servin' and Woman's
building on campus, l’leaae return to
me at Health Service.—Grace K.
helil in the men’s gym, instead of in
the Woman’s building as first planned.
Dean Bobbins, of the commerce de
partment, spoke about the hard work
members of the committees were ex
periencing. “One of he biggest occa
sions in your life is the chance to see
Oregon whip O. A. C.” said Dean Bob
bins, as he pointed at the beaver and
was greeted with much applause. He
told the students that the big show was
well worth 70 cents, and asked all stu
dents not to forget to donate that sum
for the campus luncheon. Maurice
Ebeu reported on the Homecoming
Noise Bally Keynote
Yell King “Obie” stated that noise
is to be the keynote of the great Fri
day night rally. “The alumni will get
a big kick out of that rally,” said
“Obie.” “We will give them lots of
fireworks to play with and make them
fedl at home.”
A genial “hello” to every alumnus
by the students should be a feature of
Homecoming. President Campbell asked
that alumni not connected with organi
zations be cared for. President Camp
bell also wished the Oregon Knights
success and assured them that the
faculty approved of the organization.
BONFIRE, PARADE, STREET
DANCE WILL OPEN
(Continued from page one)
rally, but it will have more of a promi
nent part in the parade than in the
past. Each organization is supposed
to see thai. it’s alumni gets seats on
the alumni special.
While the burning frosh pyre is il
luminating the hills adjacent to Eu
gene and sending its roaring flames
skyward, speakers will address the
crowd from the platform, where the
team, coaches, and many notables will
be seated. This feature is booked to
last for three quarters of an hour.
After this, the street dance. “Ole”
Larson is chairman of the dance com
mittee. University street will be
cleared off and well lighted, with a
bandstand erected in the center. It is
understood that this dance will last
until the crowd gets tired.
SEATTLE HOMECOMING DEC. 1-3
Homecoming week at the University
of Washington is scheduled for the
week-end of the Penn State game, De
cember 1, 2, and 3.
YELLOW BALLOONS WILL
BE FEATURE AT GAME
Brighter Color Effect Desired by
Oregon Women; Chrysanthemums
to be Displayed as Usual
Men are not the only ones who can
pull rooter’s stunts at the Homecoming
game, say the girls of the University.
As their stunt they have planned a
brand new feature, for each girl will
be armed with one toy baloon.
Thus the problem of the lack of color
in the girls’ rooter section has oeen
solved. The baloons will be a lemon
yellow. Chrysanthemums will be worn
this year but as they piresent a weak
color effect, it is thought that baloons
will produce an effect that will equal
if not overshadow the color array of
the “Aggie” girls. The baloon proper,
will be attached to a small stick, which
can easily be attached to a wrist band,
so the traditional hand-clapping will
The Homecoming committee has
chosen Bernice Altstock chairman of
this feature. A total of 1500 balloons
have been ordered and will be placed
on sale at 10 cents each. A representa
tive from each girls ’ organization will
be selected to effect the sale and uis
tribution. They will also be bn gale
at the gates of Hayward field before
the game starts. “It is imperative that
each girl procure a balloon,” says Ber
nice Altstock, “for the success of the
feature depends upon it.”
ARCHITECTS JUDGE TODAY
Whitehouse and Jacobberger Coming
From Portland to View Work
Morris H. Whitehouse, and Joseph
Jacobberger of Portland, will be the
judges of the work of the architecture
department, which will be judged today
at the Jury day of the school of archi
tecture and allied arts. Mr. White
house has just presented two panels of
the Parthenon frieze to the department,
the gift arriving on the campus last
A banquet for the judges and all
majors in the school will be given this
evening at 6:30, at the Osburn hotel.
Everett Babcock of Portland will ad
dress the students of the school at this
time, Tickets may be purchased from
Cleo Jenkins, chairman of the com
mittee in charge.
Sweater has the big,
that every School boy
and College man
wants, and it's got the
r real wearing quality,
a warmth and comfort
f that come only from
finest materials and
Go get a "Saxonknit"
Sweater in gour own
Your favorite stores sells Boys
sizes at 55 to $10 and
Young Mens sizes
at $7.50 to r..
. Learn the songs of your Alma Mater before
the game. Display your loyalty in song as
well as in colors.
You will find all of the Oregon songs in—
"Songs of Our Oregon,” 75c
Exchange your Student Body tickets for
tickets to the game now.
Double Mesh Hairnets
Best possible for your
. . money
See our wool hose at
TpOR the student or pro£,
-*■ the superb VENUS out
rivals all for perfect pencil
work. 17 black degrees and
2ZO Fifth Ave.
i OREGON ANNUAL HOMKUlHinuJ
HAYWARD FIELD, EUGENE
Saturday, Nov. 19
2:15 P. M.
SPECIAL RAILROAD RATES—See Local Agent
Don’t You Think—
That it is a very gratifying feeling to have the highest type
of service when you are in a hurry and need it?
We operate on that basis, provided you are in a hurry all
WHAT COULD BE FINER THAN TO
do business that way during
Give the Alumni a treat along the edible line—keep coming
Table Supply Co.
L. D. PIERCE, Prop.
2000 Rooter Megaphones for Oregon Rooters
Provide for the Entertainment
Ye Campa Shoppe
Special Service Special Decorations
500 -Huge Oregon Chrysanthemums- 500
„ With Ferns 40c to $1.00
YOU ASKED THE RED CROSS
to assist in caring for your soldiers and sailors and their families
during the war.
THE RED CROSS RESPONDED
to your request, and has gone on the assumption that you expected
this service to continue as long as there was need.
THE OBLIGATION STILL EXISTS.
The number of ex service men needing hospital treatment is con
stantly increasing. In 1921 there were eight times as many ex-service
men in hospitals under government care as there were in 1919. There
will be even more in 1922.
Thousands of ex-service men still need assistance in filing claims
arising out of their war service.
THE RED CROSS STILL SERVES
the men who are suffering because of their service during the war.
During the past year the Red Cross expended ten million dollars for
the benefit of ex-service men nad their families.
The Lane County Chapter served 306 disabled ex-service men, and
assisted in the adjustment of 1335 claims.
The need for this kind of service on the part of the the Red Cross will
be fully as great during the coming year.
ARE YOU STANDING BY THE RED CROSS
in its efforts to carry to completion the duty which you placed upon
Consider this question carefully, and remember that the continuance
of the Red Cross in Lane County depends on YOUR support during
. the Fifth Annual Roll Call which is now in progress.
THIS IS THE FIFTH ANNUAL ROLL CALL.
At this time it is necessary for the Lane County Chapter to know
whether or not you want it to continue during the coming year the
work which it has been doing for the ex-service men of the county
Remember that the greater part of the money you contribute to the
Red Cross will remain in Lane County for the work of your local
chapter. * '
What Is Your Answer?