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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific InterooUegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Asiiociated Student* of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Monday, during the college year. ____
Managing Editor.Phil Brogan Associate Editor.Edwin Hoyt
Day Editors: John Piper, Nancy Wilson, Don Woodward, Ben Maxwell, Florine Packard.
Night Editors: Ted Janes, Ed Valitchka. ___
3port« Editor. Edwia Eraser i
3porta Writers: Alfred Erickson, Monte Byers, News Service
Howard Godfrey. Michaelson.
News Staff; Clinton Howard, Rosalia Keber, Inez Kin?, Margaret Scott, Dan Lyon®,
Mabel fiilham, rjenevieve Jewell, Freda (loodrich, Jessie Thompson, Rachael Chezem, Deon
Byrne, Marts ret Sheridan, Anna Jerzyk, (ieraldinc Root. Maraaret Skavlan, Norma Wilson,
Henrietta Lawrence, AI Trnfhrnari.__
ASSOCIATE MANAGER. ..
Advertising Service Editor...-.**
Assistant Circulation Manager...
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as seeond-ckuu» matter. Subscription rates,
|t.26 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application._
Business Manager .....9bl Editor .066
Daily News Editor This Issue Night Editor This Issue
Don Woodward Junior Seton
Starting a New Custom
The plan for adoption rites at Homecoming for graduates of other
colleges and universities, now residing in the state, will be a simple
and adequate expression of the interest we take in them, and the in
terest we want them to take in us. Oregon has more than a thous
and people who are so far from their own alma mater that they are
unable to “go home” very frequently. We want them to consider
Oregon their adopted university and to come here when they are
prevented from visiting their own college.
It is an opportunity for the University to help them and for them
to help the University. They will be benefited by their association
with an educational institution in the state of their residence, and we
will be benefited by their influence and by their interest. And their
own institutions will be debtors to us for renewing the interest in
university life and activity.
The Homecoming committee needs assistance in determining the
names of these people and in urging them to come to Eugane for the
observance of Homecoming and to take part in the ceremony of adop
tion at the game. If you know the names of such alumni turn them
over to the committee, for otherwise they may never be notified. We
want to make loyal Oregon supporters of all of them and we feel that
the ceremony this year will start a new custom which will be inval
uable to Oregon.
A huge sign, “You Can’t Beat Oregon Fight,” was surrounded by
almost a thousand rooters at the Idaho game in Portland Saturday.
It was the sain® spirit which has won games for Oregon against odds
that took those students to Portland. Anyone who saw that game
and those rooters knows that the Oregon Fight is as of old.
Homecoming envelopes have been printed and should he used
exclusively by the University students between now and November
11. It’s one of the best ways of advertising the day and the game
This week the senior girls will learn how the senior men felt
when they were freshmen.
COMM UN 1C A TIONS
IS NEW TEAM NAME NEEDED?
To the Editor:
Tho campus is beginning to shake a
mean typewriter on the subject of a
snappy name for the Oregon warriors.
Grout stuff! If a new name is in order
it is up to evervono to get busy and give
it their best. However, while wo are
ransacking the encyclopedia to find the
most bloodthirsty deni/.on of the earth,
the skv above, or the waters beneath,
let ns not get lost in the novelty of the
Do we really need a new unmet
Could "Gore ’em Hulls,” “Eat ’em
Eagles,” "Slice ’em Sharks,” or any
other slogan that the combination of
dictionary and creative imagination
might produce, carry more honest-to
gooduess heartfelt never say die to the
scrappiest teams that ever trod a grid
iron than ' Fight ’em Oregon”?
As a war-cry it has rolled up some
mighty scores. As a battle prayer it
has stopped many a steam roller when
it seemed that no human effort could
keep our goal line untouched. It isn’t
tin1 team alone then it 'a every frenr.
ied, rootin’, prayin' lemon amt yellow
mother's sou of us it's Oregon tight
ing for her own!
When the Heavers are dammed, the
Cougars are tamed, or the Hear skin is
hung out to dry on the goal post, the
team won't begrudge us a share in the
victory.. for whatever the name..,,
it's thi> FIGHT! Ami f igh t spells
SEVERAL VOICE EROTEST
To the Editor: We, the undersigned
students, feeling that the reputation,
dignity and honor of our teams would
be lowered by wishing upon them any
such absurd cognomen as Vultures, Wild
Cats, Hawks, etc., which have been re
cently advocated through the columns
of tlu* Emerald do hereby solemnly pro
test against considering the use of
names of such abominable creatures as
the above scavengers ami boasts and
birds of prey . We hope that the teams
which uphold the honor of Oregon will
never be characterized by the qualities
commonly attributed to the aforesaid
However, we do bo i w ve that as com
mou opinion seems to feel the need of
some characteristic name, we could do!
uo better than to take the one suggest i
od by l’rofessor Thacher, “Pioneers.”
We all know what sort of men the ;
pioneers were, strong hardy, self-reliant,
courageous, persevering, and above all,
lighters,—not in any cheap sense, but
jin the biggest, broadest sense—the
sense in which we want our teams to
light. Then the name is characteristic
of Oregon where so many of us can
number pioneers among our own fore
H. A. ,114; M. 0. F., ’23; B. O. J.,
’23; J. K., ’24; D. F., 24, H. H.,
FISK. ’97, FAVORS ‘’PIONEERS’’
To the Editor:
1 note that you are interested in ob
taining a name for the Oregon athletic
teams and that the name “Pioneers"!
has been suggested.
l’o me that name seems exceedingly
appropriate and most fitting, it brings
to mind the fact that old Oregon was,
a pioneer among state institutions in
athletics. As “Pioneers” Oregon uth
letics have braved the storms and hard
ships and have usually come out vic
torious. Something about the word
“Pioneers” appeals to me as no doubt
to all old “grads” the underlying
thought of days long since passed.
Respect fully submitted,
FRED FiSK. '97.
ANITA STEWART IN NEW PICTURE
Although "A Question of Honor,”
Anita Stewart s starring picture at the
N<\, starting Wednesday, is primarily
entertainment that tells an unusually
fascinating story in absorbing manner,
it carries an excellent lesson for societv
flappers who have never had any
thought of life but to enjoy themselves.
The star portrays such a character and
visualizes the decision that must be met
wlu'n an awakening conscience forces a
crisis between the luxuries of habit and
a matter of honor. The story has been
given a splendid production with su-:
porb exteriors and a capable support mg
Got th« Classified Ad habit
Notice* will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
office by 4 :30 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to 25 words.
Jrder of Eastern Star meets at 12:15
tnterfraternity Council—Meeting Wed
nesday, November 1.
3igma Delta Chi -Important meeting at
5 o ’clock today at the Shack.
Women’s League Tea today from four
until six. Woman’s building sun
House Representatives for walking meet
in room 121, Woman’s building at 5
Women’s Do-Nut Debate—Important
meeting Tuesday 4:15, Room 5, Com
Teraenids-O. E. S. — Meeting Wednesday
noon 12:45 at the Woman’s building.
Women’s League—Executive council
will meet at luncheon, Anchorage,
Wednesday at noon.
All Members Eastern Star meet at Wo
men’s League room, Woman’s build
ing, Wednesday, 12:45.
Professor Wilkie Nelson Collins lectures
tonight, Newman hall, 7:30 p. m., on
Catholic literature. All welcom;.
French Club—There will be a meeting
of Le Foyer Francais (French club)
this evening at 7:30 in the Y. W. C.
Eutaxian—Meeting Tuesday evening,
October 31, in the downstairs club
room in the .Woman’s building, at
7:30. Very important.
California Club meets Wednesday eve
ning 7:15 p. m. sharp, room 105, Com
merce building. Very important. All
members urged to attend.
The Beneficiaries from Lake county of
the Bernard Daly Educational Fund,
are requested to meet at the office of
Mr. Dyment at 5 o’clock today.
Condon Club—Meeting Wednesday eve
ning in Condon hall at 7:30. Dr. R.
H. Wheeler speaks on “The Role of
Anthropology in Human Affairs.”
Newman Club—Important meeting of
Newman club, Wednesday evening,
7:30, at Newman hall. All former
members and new members this year
are urged to attend.
State Aid Men must file attendance re
ports and expense statements for Oc
tober on or before Friday, November
3, at Window 14, Administration
Freshman Notice — Very important
meeting of freshman class in Villard
hall at 4 p. m. today. All freshmen
are expected to bo present as all com
mittees for the bonfire will be ap
Mathematics Club—First meeting of the
year. Prof. DeCou will speak on
“Japanese Mathematics.” Math ma
jors and all others interested are in
vited to attend Tuesday, October 31,
room 1, Johnson building, 7:15 p. m.
All De Moleys who are now attending
the University are requested to be
presont at a meeting called for Wed
nesday, November 1st, at 6 o’clock,
in the Anchorage. As this is the first
meeting of the year it is expected
that every one should come and get
The Technical Society of Oregon will
hold their first monthly meeting Wed
nesttay, November 1st, at 7:30 p. m.,
iu room 105 Deady. ' Professor Staf
ford will speak on the subject of
“Chemical Engineering as an Occu
pation,” a subject that will be of
intense interest to all pre-engineers
and chemists. All faculty and stu
dents interested are cordially invited
to attend. Members of the society are
urged to be present.
| Jrt>m M# popular story by
Close ups of film folk on the
lot and at play
'9§> of love
& afraid of
at the Castle
Get the Classified Ad habit.
A MAN m ___—
DASHED up from the sunny south
And whispered a secret for you;
We did our best and here it is—
A delicious MEXICAN CHEW.
E. A. C. S.
Special Sale of
WE BOUGHT 1000—THEY’RE DANDIES,
TOO — AND AT A GIVE-AWAY PRICE!
For One Week Only
We will pass on to you the Greatest Values ever offered in quality
Raincoats. We paid spot cash for 1000 of them and got them for a
song—now you can share in our bargain. If you need a Raincoat
for any occasion, don’t pass these bargains by.
NEVER ,even before the war, were you
able to buy a real good Raincoat at such
a low price. This lot of reclaimed regu
lation issue U. S. Army Raincoats, made
of the very finest rain-proof material—
the kind that stood the test given them by
the American soldiers—go at the ridicu
lously low price of $2.69
These brand new, genuine rough and
ready U. S. Army Slickers are fine for
outdoor work in rainy weather. Made
of durable oil fabric by the country’s
largest manufacturers. Cut full, to give
perfect comfort. The land that sell else
where for $4.50—Our Bargain Price to
Brand New Gaberdine Finish
Gas Mask Raincoats
Made of government
gas mask material,
guaranteed w a t e r
proof: cut neat and
snappy; $12.50 value
Made of heavy bom
bazine cloth — the
ever made; full belt
$lo.00 new double-breasted, officers’ style; slash poekets, full
belted, buckles on sleeves, inverted pleat in center of back: colors
tan or black. An ideal rain and sport coat combination.
Army Goods Store ‘
646 Willamette Street
The Store That Saves You Money!