Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1922)
TO TAKE UP EILF
Indoor Workers Need Exercise
In Air, Says Shaver
“The majority of college men are
preparing themselves for an indoor |
job,” said M. C. Shaver, the golf in
etruclor, when queried yesterday as to
the benefits of that sport, “and an in
door job requires some sufficient out
door exercise to keep the body healthy
and the mind alert. Golf is that exer
cise. Basketball, football, baseball, and
the kindred sports, are games of youth
and growing manhood, but golf is a
game that can be played a lifetime. One
is never too old to play golf.”
“Golf may be made as strenuous or
as light as one pleases,” continued the
instructor, “for it is within one’s own
pleasure either to walk from one hole
to the other, or to run.”
Mr. Shaver estimates that there are
approximately 7,500 golfers in the state
of Oregon, who are p aving in three in
door golf schools (including the one lo
cated hero) and on 18 outdoor courses.
The game is becoming ever more pop
ular, says the expert, and he points out
the fact that the smaller towns and
cities with approximately 2000 or 8000
population are beginning to build cour
ses and institute country clubs.
At present the University of Oregon
has no course of its own, but Mr. Shaver
lias negotiated with L. Rowling, of the
Eugene Country Club, and obtained a
concession for the University of Ore
gon students which allows them to play
eighteen holes on the country club links
for fifty cents. Thus if a person wishes
to play once every week, his monthly j
fee would total only two dollars.
Not only does the concession obtained '
by Mr. Shaver allow the students to
play at a redu, cd rate, but it allows!
them to play all the year around. This
is a privilege akin to membership, for,
transients are allowed to play only fori
n period of two weeks.
10 PATIENTS IN INFIRMARY
Hoad Nursea Will Allow Visiting Only
Botween Hours of 2 and 4 P. M.
“ ' Wlion do wo out? Is this all wo
K<‘t? Wlion do wo got out?’ is nil I hour
around the infirmury,” says Miss Orpha
Clouse, norso in ehurgo ol! the infirmary.
"“There ure ten patients in hero now.
Two of them are probable appendicitis
oases, one is in for nutirim trouble, one
man has a bad oar, ono girl has poison
oak and the rest aro ill with colds and
sore throats. Norman Byrno is still
hero with tonsilitis.”
Miss Clouse lias a now sign. She has
placed it on the door now and she hopes
sill students who have friends at the
infirmary will take notice and heed it.
The sign iN to the iffoet. that visiting!
hours arc in the afternoon only, be 1
tween 2 and I o’clock. When visitors I
wander in at all hours it is inconvenient i
for the nurses and upsets the routine.'
Miss Clouse is mailing every effort to
keep the infirmary hom. like and ns
vomfortable for the students as possi
ble. She spares no trouble in her care
of her patients. To do this efficiently
si certain routine must be maintained
and Miss Clouse earnestly hopes the
visitors will help her by coming only
at the hours stated.
HENDRICKS CO-EDS SAVE
CAT FROM ALEXANDER'
Daring Action of Girls in Chasing j.
Away Dog Releases Pet from
Meow! It r r r! Woof woof. Yipp (
\ ipp! I'.si! “Ilonny," the Hendricks ,
hull cat strayed too far from her dom ,
ieilo and found herself scampering j j
about the nicotine bush.
"•Ilcnuy" evideutlj did not figure
that Alexander was lurking in the off-j
ing of the library. Suddenly there <
vim a glci ful bark from two pounds and i |
5i half of rat terrier and “Hoinn” as-11
i cudcd hear i nward on the telephone ]
pole in (he close proximity of the cig
arette fiends’ paradise.
Kenny, or whatever her cattiness’
name may he, might still be up the pole
with Alexander’s gleaming eyes upon
her, had it not been for three daring
co-eds from Hendricks hall who happen
ed along in the middle of the tragedy.
“Oh, heavens! There’s our cat!”
shrieked one as she espied Ilenny hang
ing desperately to the pole.
“1 II chase the dog and you get the
cat,” squeaked one of the girls as she
shooed Alexander to the shadows of old
Henny was rescued from her lofty
perch after much coaxing and was last
seen going toward Hendricks hall in
the arms of her benefactor.
It was a close squeak for Henny.
Risk Taken on
Joy Ride Paid
By Brave Girl
“She rides my bike at tier own risk!”
That is the sentiment expressed in
the actions of a certain wily freshman
who bails from sunny California and
is registered in one of Eugene’s insti
tutions of higher learning.
While meandering about the town re
cently on his two-wheeled vehicle this
youngster spied a girl. It was on Twelf
th street in the vicinity of Rehm hall.
“Ah,” thought he, “now I shall show
He stopped and bringing all his pow
ers of persuasion into play induced her
to mount the handle bars in front of
him. Away they sped around the block.
The self-appointed Lochinvar was
pumping furiously, his heart beating
wildly with the joys of living, and his
eyes tightly closed to all dangers the
future might bring forth.
Suddenly a crash and a screaml
The two were picking themselves up
out of the street. The young knight
surveyed the remains of his rubber tir
“Verily, she is sadly wrecked,” quoth
Straightway to the repair shop it
was taken and soon came back. Rut
repair men are hoartless and the bill
was staggering to tlio imagination.
Three dollars was the price they asked.
The valiant knight again sought the
"Cough up ono dollar and a half,” he
nii(‘ m'lUeneii nur j»uiac uxiu iuuuu a
“You must credit me with the rost,”
Tt is rumored that friends of the
young man are collecting money to pay
for the loss in order that the burdeii
may be more equally distributed and
that the wisdom of freshmen may, pos
sibly, bo increased.
" HITMAN HEARTS" WINS PRAISE
A generation ago the most talked of
stage production was “Human Hearts.”
It achieved nation-wide popularity and
had more companies playing it at one
time than any other theatrical enter
tainment of the (period. Now along
•oines a screen version of tho famous
>ld Hal Reid success and duplicates its
predecessor's history. From coast to
•oast the Him version of “Human!
Hearts" has been acclaimed a master
niece and those who have seen it at the
astle theater are in hearty accord.
House Peters, who plays the stellar
■ole, is one of.the finest type emotional
ictors on either screen or stage today
tad he brings to the role of Tom Logan
i sympathetic understanding that is
i revelation to students of cinema art.
u tin' interpretation of “Human
baits” a notable cast supports Mr. Pe
ers. Included are such shining lights
s Edith llallor, Gertrude Claire, Lu
retiu Harris, Russell Simpson, George
Vest, George llnchathorne, Mary 1 ’hi 1 -
do, Suit/ Edwards and H. S. Karr. The
reduction was directed by King Hag
nt. who played the part of Tom Logan
n many stock company performances
PLEDGES ARE ANNOUNCED
Delta /.eta announces the pledging of
’lani Inez Wood, Ontario; Crete Gray,
ten vert-on; Jesse Armstrong, Marsh
eld; Rose MvGiew and llelga MeGrew,
98c to $1.98
Tlio true worth of merchandise cannot always bo determined
by what it costs.
Price may itf low but the service an article gives may make
It s what you got for what you pay that counts in the long run.
Quality is first consideration here.
CROSS COBSTBY IS
3 Runners from Each House
Will Be Permitted to
Intramural cross country training is
soon to begin, according to Henry Fos
ter, track coa<*h, who is in charge of
the work. A large nurnbe of entries
are expected this year as three men
are allowed ii the meet from each
house. The meet will be held in about j
“The primary purpose of the meet,” !
‘•ays Foster, “is to uncover material for j
varsity meets.” All former letter men j
are ineligible according to rules which j
are in force in all intramural contests. :
All applicants must present health cer- I
tiflcates from the physical education de- |
partment before they will be allowed
to train for the meet.
Rules which are* found in the gym
also state that the men must be out in
a track suit and practice for the meet j
at least three times each week. This 1
precaution is necessary pointed Foster, \
in order that all the men will be in con
dition and will thus avoid the danger
of overdoing themselves in the final
race. A three mile course will be map
ped out by Foster but it is not probable
that many of the men will be in condi
tion to run this for some time.
SLOGANS ARE DUE TODAY
Miss Edgington in Charge of Contests *
Reports Clever Attempts so Far
Today is the last day for the sub- [
mission of homecoming slogans, accord-1
ing to Miss Grace Edgington who has
charge of the contest.
Already 150 slogans have been turned
in, some of which are characterized!
by Miss Edgington as “clever.” One of
the contestants submitted 10 slogans
but neglected to sign his name to any
of them. Miss Edgington is quite free
in prophesying that a student will win *
the $5 prize offered for the best slogan.
Quality and Service for You
By the Two Macks
PROGRESSIVE SHOE SHOP
73 East 9th Street
VARSITY BARBER SHOP
Service Our Aim. Next to Oregana
They’re All Buying It
“We had the most wonderful ice-cream at our house
last night, Helen’’ declared one house manager to another.
“You haven’t anything on us,” quickly retorted the
other. “What kind do you use?”
“College Brand, of course, and you use—”
“The very same, my dear. It’s the only kind, we
think at our housa.”
CALL 1480 TODAY
Made exclusively by
Eugene Fruit Growers Assn.
E. A. C. D.
Rex Floral Co.
“Exclusive Eugene Member Florist Telegraphic Delivery”
Rex Theatre Building Phone 962
By Special Arrangements
The SCORE BY QUARTERS
OREGON vs. WHITMAN
WILL BE GIVEN AT THE MATINEE
The REX and The CASTLE
in Addition to the Regular Picture
At the Rex—
and Lew Cody
“THE VALLEY OF
Round Six of the
CHARLES W. HAWLEY
and Our Super
I. 3, 5,
7 and 9
P. M. •
At the Castle—
and Star Cast
HAL REID S
JOHN R. BRITZ
Frank D. Alexander
at the Organ
Show or Dance
drop in «
Across from the Rex
Place Cards, Favors, Dance
Programs, Decorated Candles,
and Other Novelties.
Cuts Not Allowed
writing imp' jmcnt is al
ways on the job. Itnever
takes any cuts. Works
so simply that there is
nothing to get out of
order —the leads will
not clog at the point.
here—of Rolled Silver
See this and other mod
els at your stationery or
Ingersoll Redipoint Co- Inc.
Wm. H. Ingersoll. Pres.
461 Fourth Ave., New York City
The mail carrier’swhis
tle bring.s the crowd
together in a happy, ex
pectant mood—a natural,
unposed Kodak story
telling picture for your
Everyday pictures like
this—easy to make—are
a constant enjoyment
now and priceless later
Drop in at our Kodak
counter and just look
around—you’ll find the
Kodak you want. Inex
. k Pharmacy
Campa Shoppe Dance Tonight
8:30 —Bill McBride and His Music Box Orchestra