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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Preea Association__
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Editor Manager _
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. ____
..... Kenneth Youel
Dally News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Sports Editor ._.-.- Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Shirley, Edwin Fraser.
News Service Editor
.. John Dierdorff
_ Doris Sikes
News Staff-Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham. Owen Callaway, Fieri ne Packard. Jean
Madelene Logan, Jessie Thompson, Florence Cartwright, Marion Lay, Helen King, John P^per,
Herbert Larson, Mildred Weeks, Margaret Powers, Doris Ho!man, Genevieve Jejyeli RowlU
Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgian na Gerhnger, Claude Hollister, Edward Smith, Clinton Howar ,
Elmer Clark. ___ -
Associate Manager .~.
Advertising Manager .
Circulation Manager .
Assistant Circulation Manager
Advertising Assistants ..
.. Lot Beattie
_ Donald Woodworth, Lawrence Isenbarger
..... Mildred Lauderdale
. Lyle Janz, Randolph Kuhn
Entered in the pout office at Eugene Oregon as second claaa matter. Subscription rates,
$2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Adrertising rates upon application._
Business Manager 961
Daily New# Editor Thia Iteue
Niuht Editor This Ineue
Real Leadership Necessary.
In a recent editorial The Emerald advocated the plan for a di
rector of athletics at Oregon. Such a system would obviate inhar
mony which is too often caused by petty jealousy. Criticism of the
present system is made because it is apparent thqt petty jealousies
have sprung up in the athletic situation here.
For the successful operation of such a plan, the right sort of an
individual must he selected. The position would be one of the utmost
importance. A personality which would draw athletes to Oregon is
desirable; the ability of the director to understand all phases of ath
letics and to work in harmony with the plan for the best development
of the men who come here, is a prime requisite.
If the question of finances is to be raised, then surely there is
some means of meeting it. The Emerald believes that now is the time
to consider this plan seriously. The athletic director can be a coach,,
—he can coach two major sports at Oregon and yet handle his ex
ecutive position as athletic director and take his regular position as a
member of the faculty, lie would thus constitute a capital investment
for the University—well worth the added salary. Obviously if such
a man were secured; there would be fewer coaches at Oregon, but
if the plan can bring athletics into their proper place, as a university
function, rather than solely a student activity, then let there be fewer
The man who can develop athletics as a builder of character is
the man for the place. Oregon is gradually taking a more prominent
place in the development of physical education. Chief among the
examples of this is the fact that men are being developed here to
go out prepared to take positions as physical directors in the high
schools and colleges. This department should be worked up to the
highest degree of efficiency. In order to secure this high degree,
there must be cooperation in the athletic department, the graduate
must be fitted to handle every phase of the work of physical educa
tion in those institutions, and coaching athletic teams is an important
part of this work.
We hear continual rumblings along the Pacific Coast that in
ducements of special favors and high salaried positions are being
made to prominent high school athletes to induce them to attend
certain institutions, there to strengthen the various teams entered in
intercollegiate competition. Oregon will not have to cope with such
a situation if a man of high rank in the athletic world can be secured.
The inducement would lie in the fact that these same athletes would
come to Oregon for the opportunity to work under such a man.
Evolution of Mabel
A Sonat in Thro© Parts
By E. J. H.
Chapter Five. Mabel comes limping
back to school on two cylinders, just
late enough to miss house cleaning, all
tuckered out by a strenuous summer
spent in trying to keep the nose from
freckling. Unsuccessful. Business of
frequently flouring nose which re
sembles a miniature white chrysanth©
mum. Exciting first week. Cuts all
last year’s flames. disappointing I
classes, nothing but a bunch of country ,
clod* (male) in them. Tears. Reason,
merely a christening of new school
year. Teams to sa\ ‘ heck * with the |
proper amount of vicious abandon.
Education now complete. Chapter
ends with Mabel looking for a man.
Chapter Si\ Finds him. Uses him
for preliminary work out. Gets an
other, in fact six more. Per Tag!
First engagement. Unsatisfactory
not mushy enough. Second engage
meat. Too mushy. Susan learning
borderline psychology fast borderline
of masculine endurance Susan philo
aophi/es "There be men and men.
Some are like home brew, they have
an awful kick.” (groans from readers)
Engagement number three. Thrillingly
dangerous. Fellow gets too darned
serious and Maid almost forgets her
technique "l can never be anything
in your life, Egbert dear. Go out and
conquer the world, and remember the
girl who was one* your sweetheart
Go, Egbert, go.” Tears. Rooaon,
scenic effect. Next engagement lasts
a long time. Reason, fellow has car
Next one endures only one day Rea
son, follow can’t dance. (I hoar com
moots of disgust from readers. “Ugh!
Whv introduce such an uncouth char
actor into the story I’’). Scene ends
with Mabel trying to figure out who
to pick next, the follow with a career,
or the man whose father owns a dog
biscuit factory. Curtain rings down
with Mabel soloquizing: "Hut we can
eventually live the dog biscuits down.’’
Chapter Three. Passage of time,
.lane now a junior, and almost human.
Occasionally speaks to the milkman
on purpose and without malice afore
thought. Very busy. The oppressing
thought that graduation requires a
modicum of study strikes her. A lithe
an<l lissom girl, very easy to look at.
She has progressed beyond technique,
and is more miserly with her fellows,
hangs on to them longer while giving
them the critical once and twice over.
Is given over to occasional fits of ab
st ruction and pensiveness. Reason,
1 'm not foolish enough to even make
Author's comment: This is the end
of part two, an unsatisfactory part
I'll admit. Hut I plead lack of knowl
edge of this stage of Mabel's life. 1
feel the need of actual experience.
(To be continued)
SOPHOMORE HOT TONIGHT
The annual sophomore hop will be
held at S o’clock this evening in the
new armory. The music will be fur
wished by a seven piece orchestra, and
the feature will be furnished by the
sophomore quartet. Patrons and Pa
fewnesses are Governor and Mrs Hen
W Olcott. President and Mrs P. 1,
Campbell. lVan and Mrs Colin V Hy
men*. IVan Eli -abeth Kov, Mr John
S, ifert and Miss Madeline McManus
Get the Classified Ad habit.
Notices will be printed in this ethm
for two issues only. Copy must be in the
office by 4:30 o’clock of the day on which
it is to be published and must be limited
to 26 words.
Foreign Students—There will be a
meeting of all foreign students Fri
day December 2, at the Y. M. C. A.
hut from 7:30 to 9:30.
Dr. Stuart’s Office Hours—11-12, 1-2,
daily except Saturday in Health Ser
vice building instead of Woman’s
University Vesper Service—Gounod’s
Mass of St. Ceclia will be sung by
University choir and soloists, Sun
day afternoon at 4:30 in the Metho
Presidents and Managers—Presidents
and managers of sororities asked to
meet with Dr. Stuart today from 5
to 6 in her office in the health ser
Oregon Club of Women’s League—Will
meet Monday, December 5, at 7:30
o’clock at the Bungalow.
State Aid Blanks—Must fie filed on or
before Monday, December 5th at win
Oregon Club Smoker—At the Y. M. C.
A. Hut Saturday at 7:30.
HERBERT NUNN TO SPEAK
Highway Builder Will be on Campus
December 7 For Address to
Herbert Nunn, chief engineer of the
Highway Commission of Oregon, will
i address the Technical Society of the
University of Oregon on December 7,
at 7:30 in the auditorium of Oregon
building, coming to the campus on the
invitation of this society. During the
last five years over fifty millions of
dollars have been spent on the roads
in this state, the work on the roads
having been under the supervision of
this commission. Mr. Nunn will speak
on engineering. All pre-engineering
students and others interested are in
vited. While on the campus he will be
entertained at one of the fraternity
The Technical Society is new on the
campus, having been formed this year
with a membership of 40. According to
Mac M. McLean, president, the pur
pose of the society is to bring the pre
engineering students together and to
create a feeling of unity. It is hoped
that through this organization the
problems confronting engineers may be
learned, and the^non will become fitted
! to meet these problems. Also the so
ciety will act as a sort of employment
bureau in securing jobs for pre-engin
eers in this work for the summer.
TRI BELTS VICTORIOUS
Susan Campbell and Delta
Zeta Play Losing Games
The Tri Delta won from Susan Camp
bell by a score of 19 to 18 in the dough
nut basketball game played Wednesday
night, and were again victorious yes
terday afternoon when they defeated
Delta Zeta 20 to 2.
The game between Tri Delt and Su
san Campbell was by far the fastest
and best that has been played. The
teams were evenly matched and both
fought hard. Throughout almost the
entire game the score was tied and just
before the final whistle Helen Glanz,
forward for the Tri Delts, made an
overhead shot giving them the game
by one point.
The game yesterday was much slower
and marred by many fumbles. The out
come was never uncertain, for from
i the first the Tri Delts proved too
; much for the Delta Zetas.
The team lineups were:
Tri Delts (19) Susan Campbell (18)
Helen Glanz, 14.,F.. Oletta Pedersen, 11
Betty Pride, 5.F.... Jennie McClew, 7
Ina Proctor .JC. Jessie Keyt
H. LaFountaine..RC Christine Heckman
Helen Sherwood ....0.... Echo Baldaree
Margaret Goodin ..G.Ruth Forhan
Substitutes: Beatrice Fish for Ruth
Referee: Emily Perry.
Delta Zeta (2) ' ‘ Tri Delt (20)
Ruth Lane, 2.F.Helen Glanz, 9
La Voile Barger..F.. Betty Pride, 11 j
Vivian Merifield..JC.. Josephine Urich
Elizabeth Guthridge. G. M. Goodin
Dorcas Conklin .G. Tona Cornett
Referee: Emma Waterman.
FORMER STUDENT MARRIES I
Martin W. Hawkins, a graduate of
the University with the class of 1912,
on Saturday married Mrs. Bertha Gil- i
len, of Seattle. Mr. Hawkins, who is
a District Judge of Portland, an
nounced last rveek that he was going !
to Roseburg to handle a case for his
father there. Instead he went to
Seattle, where the ceremony took place.
Mr. Hawkins is a member ui Sigma Chi ^
fraternity. While on the campus he
was prominent in track work, and at- I
tended the Olympic games in 1912 .
as a hurdler.
ELEANOR SPALL, ’22, HONORED
Eleanor Spall, ex- ’22, was yesterday
elected president of the student body
organization of the University exten
sion division in Portland. Miss Spall,
who is in Portland this winter com
pleting her course in Sociology with
the extension division, was prominent
on the campus in student activities and |
president of the Y. W. C. A.
Send a B x of Stationery with your
A. C. Read
Campus Art and Stationery Shop
Home of the Big Campus Memory Book
CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING
Special prices to Students
Hotel Osburn Cleaners
Phone 342. 8th and Pearl
Closed on Saturday except for
LETTER NUMBER 4
Gray writes to
and to all Oregonians
Ladies and Gentlemen:
In my last letter I mentioned the fact that our
ability to buy in large quantities was our greatest
asset, and yours. There is no need in explaining the
reason it is to your advantage that we buy in large
quantities. Everybody knows that large scale pro
duction is the cheapest way to produce. Although
we don’t produce, we operate on the same principle.
I am enabled to buy on a large scale, because I
have stores in both Lebanon and Springfield be
sides the one here in Eugene. Our goods move. We
don’t let them hang around to hold the shelves down.
The way wTe make them move is by selling them for
cash. In so doing we are able to sell them to you
still cheaper, because it eliminates all losses re
ceived by dad debts, and it gives me the further op
portunity of placing my money on good bargains
at the time that they happen to appear, because the
money is available. My money is not tied up'in
credit extended to my customers, therefore when
opportunity shows itself, I am able to take advant
age of it.
If you don’t understand this, come down and I
will show you.
A. RALPH GRAY,
Proprietor Gray’s Cash and Carry Grocery.
TODAY AND SATURDAY 69c
After That $2.00
Two Days Sale in Order to Advertise
This Coupon Is Worth $1.31
To You If Used Today or Saturday
This card and 69 cents will buy one of our Standard Self
Filling Fountain Pens, Regular price $2.00
TODAY AND SATURDAY 69c EACH
All Pens Guaranteed One Year by the Factory
On Sale at
LINN’S DRUG CO.
764 Willamette Street
Rex Floral Gx
‘EXCLUSIVE EUGENE MEMBER
FLORIST TELEGRAPHIC DELIVERY