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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Fnn AeeodaUon
Official publication of the Associated Students of the Unireraity of Ora*on. issued doBj
gacept Monday, during the college year.__;
Managing Editor..—.—Phil Brogan Amociato Bditwr---BA win Hoyt
Day Editor*: John Piper, Nancy Wilaon, Don Woodward, Ben Maxwell, Florine Packard.
Night Editors: Ted Jane*. Ed Valitchka.
Sport* Editor.Edwin Fraaer
Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson, Monte Byers,
Hews Service Editor*: Harold Shirley, Fred
News Staff: Clinton Howard, Rosalia Keber, Ine* Kin*, Margaret Soott Dan Lyon#,
Mabel Gilham, Genevieve Jewell, Freda Goodrich, Jeaaie Thompson, Rachael Chesem, Leon
Byrne, Margaret Sheridan, Anna Jersyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret Shavian, Norma Wilson,
Henrietta Lawrence, A1 Trachman.
Advertising Service Editor......—.—.
Assistant Circulation Manager........-.
Entered in the postoifice at Eugene, Oregon as seeond-cioas matter. Subscription rates,
tt.tt per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application._
Business Manager .....HI Editor .......HI
Daily News Editor This Issue
Nijrht Editor Thin Issue
Tom Croath wait
Who cannot recall the housecleaning,s which preceded visits from
distinguished guests—when everything from the front gate to the
back yard was put in perfect order because “someone was coming.”
Within two weeks the University will welcome to the campus
several hundred friends, our own alumni, alumni of other Universi
ties and others who are interested in our Homecoming festivities.
Many of these never visit us excepting at the Homecoming time, and
consequently the impression made will be one that will remain. Old
grads, coming back with their memories of “days gone by,” will be
especially sure to notice anything that might indicate a spirit of care
lessness on the part of the present student body—and we should
be particularly anxious to convince them that the old spirit of loyal
ty and of pride which characterized their school days is still alive.
Oregon rain, Oregon mud and the falling autumnal leaves are
acts of Nature and their traces are removed as far as possible by the
University campus department. Cigarette packages, gum wrappers,
scraps of paper and other debris, however, can be directly traced to
thoughtlessness among our own members. It is quite time for us to
remind ourselves that we are soon to stand for inspection, and that
the whole University may be judged adversely through our own
The Armistice Day Parade
With Armistice day and Homecoming both on November 11, this
year, patriotic exercises are to be combined with the observance of
the University’s annual reunion. It is particularly desirable that
the University cooperate with the American Legion in keeping the
spirit of the day.
The military parade in the morning will be distinctly a part of
the University’s program and the program for the observance of the
national holiday. The move to have all qx-service men in college
march has been sponsored by the American Legion and by the Home
coming committee. It will be an activity of the University on that
day. Colonel Sinclair has proved his willingness to cooperate by
allowing the R. 0. T. (1 to participate in the parade and by announc
ing that attendance would not be compulsory, but would be a matter
of supporting University activities. Since the Homecoming game
is to be played on Armistice day the military organizations will be
in the limelight, and every member should realize that his part of
the parade is just as essential to a successful Homecoming as some
of the more spectacular duties.
•• CONDORS” IS SUGGESTED
To the Editor:
Why limit the selection of a name
for athletic teams to beasts of the lieldt
There are numerous birds whose names
might be appropriate. Take the lurg
eat and noblest of birds, the Condor,—
why not. rail our teams the “Condors”!
Or the “Engles”! Or the "Hawks”!
ADVOCATES PORTLAND TRIP
Editor of the Emerald:
Was the game at Whitman satisfac
tory! Yes. The team and roaches went
to Pendleton to win the football game
and they did. They did all that was
expected by any reasonable thinking
student. Does it matter to this student
body what Gregory, the sport writer
of the Oregonian, thinks about thej
score of the Oregon Whitman game!
The coaches have these things all work
ed out and cannot play a game just
for the "mere” pleasure of some sport
Oregon lias a game Saturday with
Idaho at Portlaiut and this should prove
to V>o :m interesting contest and one
worth watching. The team and conches
did all that should have been expected
last Saturday and next Saturday the
students should help that team to win.
l,,d 's all go to Portland, "box ear" or
otherwise. I'M ON Nt N \\ VN.
WOULD REVIVE OLD NAME
To the Editor:
1 have been ginatly interested in tin
campaign w god in the communicator s
column of tin Emerald and wonder that
more names are not suggested. The
various points suggest uig the need for
a name seem well taken aud 1 should
like to see every one send in a good
naim that might be used or if they do
not feel that a name could be used
state their reasons. It seems that if
the students would all take it on them
selves to suggest a suitable cognomen
out of tHo suggestions might come a
name that would lend itself handily
to newspaper heads and to the spirit
and traditions of Oregon. The name
that I have in mind is a revival rather
than an innovation. For many years
the Oregon teams were called the Web
footers and while the name is long it
is distinctive. VOX.
FORMER EDITOR WRITES
To the Editor:
1 have resigned my place on the
Oregonian desk to go to Sheridan to
continue my newspaper activities with
my father there. This is a move I told
you 1 was contemplating. I have dis
posed of my homo here and purchased
onu there and expect to be comfortably
settled in a couple of weeks. The Em-j
oratd has been coming to our address!
here unusually regularly; in fact so un-1
usually so that we have formed a habit,
of looking for it. May I ask you to'
see that the address is changed to Sher
idan, Oregon, so we will not be forced 1
to cure ourselves of the pleasureable j
addiction. 1 thought 1 would get in
mv request early to insure the change.
lloase bo sure to look us up U you
chance to visit iu Yamhill county. With
kindest personal regards, 1 am.
HAROLD 11A MSTUKKT.
ORCHESTRAS FOR HOUSES
Director Underwood Takes Steps to
Form Small Musical Groups
Knelt of the houses will have orehes
tras of their own if U< \ Underwood, di
reifor of orchestra, is able to work out
plans that he has in mind for such an
und itnkiug. letter* have been sent
to all of the houses, requesting that
n unes of people who can play be sent
to him. It is obvious!;, an advantage
for each house to have its own orehes
tra, and for this reason concensus of
opinion on the campus is that at least
•everal of 'he houses will have orehes
Notice* will be printed in this column
for twe issues only. Cop7 must be in this
iffloe by 4 :80 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to Zf II lads
Oregon Knights—Meeting tonight 7:30.
Tre Nil—Meeting Friday at 5 o’clock
in the shack classroom.
Thespian Meeting—Thursday evening
7:15 at the Alpha Chi Omega house.
Educational Seminar—Meeting tonight
at 7:30 in room 2 of the Educational
Phi Theta Kappa—Meets tonight at 5
o ’clock in room 101 of the Commerce
Methodist Students—There will be a
banquet at the Campa Shoppe at 6
Eastern Star—Important meeting at
4:15 Thursday in the Woman’s build
ing. All members be present.
Agora Meeting—Agora will meet this
Thursday evening at 7:30 in the
men’s room of the Woman’s building.
Y. M. C, A. Cabinet—Meeting at 5 o’
clock at the Hut, tonight. This meet
t ing is important and will not last
more than an hour.
Dr. J. M. Walters, First Methodist
church pastor, will speak at the Hut
1 this afternoon at 4:15 at the weekly
Y. M. Devotional meeting.
Episcopal Club Members—Banquet at
7 tonight for all members of the club
and those who prefer the Episcopal
faith. There will be a program.
Chemistry Club—Meeting of all mem
■ bers and chemistry majors Thursday,
October 26 at 7:15 p. m. Professor
Stafford will talk on chemistry in
Women’s Physical Examinations—All
upperclass women taking physical ed
ucation must get their physical ex
aminations off by October 28. Get
appointment at gymnasum office, Wo
FOOD FOR HUNGRY GIRLS
Sale of Crackers and Milk by Women’s
League to Continue—Buying Urged
The underweight girls as well as any
others who are hungry between meals
will have a continued opportunity to
grow fat by attending the Women’s
League sales of crackers and milk every
day in the Woman’s building. The
hours will be 9:30 to 10:30 and 2:30 to
The sale was not as successful as
was expected yesterday, since many
were unaware of the sale and came un
prepared to buy.
BUILDING LACKS COGNOMEN
Geology Department Wants Name for
Shack In Sear of Johnson Hall
Now that the contest for a Home
coming slogan has ended, the geology
department of the University has an
nounced that there is a building on
the campus which has not yet been
named. This is the diminutive shack
at the rear of Johnson hall, now used
as a class room and laboratory by the,
geologists. Earlier in the term this:
structure was erroneously listed as Con
don hall, but it has been made known
that the official Condon hall is the place
in the Administation building former
ly called the Condon museum.
Several names have already been sug
gested. “Rock Crusher,” “Smelting!
Pot,” “Quartz Hall,” and “Quarry” are
some of the names turned in.
Persons who believe they have an
appropriate name for the geology struc-;
ture have been requested to turn in
their suggestions to Ian Campbell, pres
ident of the Condon club, or to members
of the geology faculty.
P. T. A. HOLDS CONVENTION
Dean Fox Greets Delegates at Recep
tion; Conference Saturday
The state Parent Teachers associa
tion which is holding a convention in
Eugene, held a reception for visiting
delegates in the Chamber of Commerce
rooms last night at 8 o’clock. Repre
sentatives from the University were
there, and Dean Elizabeth Fox gave the
remarks of greeting.
Saturday morning the association will
hold a general conference #n the sun
parlor of the Woman’s building. Pro
ceeding the meeting a luncheon will be
served bv the University, Mrs. E. P.
Datson being in charge.
Delegates appointed by the local as
sociation are Mrs. Eric W. Allen, Mrs.
K. C. Clark, Mrs. A. E. Caswell, Mrs.
Dan E. Clark and Mrs. James H. Gil
bert. Mrs. P. L. Campbell and Dean
Elizabeth Fox have also been asked to
attend the convention.
Members of the Women’s League of
the University will act as hostesses to
the delegates when visiting the campus.
Have the best women’s silk
hose in town
> ;-i.id black
Special $1.25 per pair
FOR LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES AND SLABWOOD
The BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.
THE STYLE SHOP
9th and Willamette
SO Young Men will wear Scotch
Grain Oxfords again this Fall.
If your shoes wear out so quickly
that you feel as though you ought
to carry a pair of “Spares," >rou'd
better try this Scotch Grain Brogue
$6.00 to $10
Black or brown
The Screen Event of the Year
OMh Cillian&'Dorothij Qish
The Guardian Sister, saved from the sensnons
splendors of a nobleman’s orgy, is the central figure,
in history's sweetest love story.
The Kind Sister, in die’
flueves’ cellar, inspires
another love, deep as die
heart, pore as the snn,
heroic and all-sacrificing
PRICES—Evening 10c, 30c, 50c. Afternoon 10c, 20c, 30c
Original musical score interpreted by Mr. Harry Reed
Next Atrraction — DUSTIN FARNUM in “OATHBOUND”
If You Must Stay Home
Saturday Come to the