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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1923)
FROSH READY FOR TILT
WITH INDIANS TONIGHT
Chemawa Squad is Rated As
With four days practice since last!
Monday night’s game the Oregon fresh- j
man basketeers are in good shape for ;
their clash with the Chemawa Indians
iii the armory tonight. This contest j
will be preliminary to the Oregon-Wil
lamette game and, according to Coach
Bohler, wTill start promptly at 7
o ’clock or earlier if it can be arranged,
so that the varsity game can be played
on schedule time.
The lilt with the redskins will prob
ably be the toughest game that the
yearlings thus far have played. Al
though nothing has been learned of the
Indians’ strength this year their record
in the past makes it almost a surety
that they will make the game a hard
fought one. However the playing of
the first-year men in their first, home
game last Monday shows that they are
a bunch of clever basketball players
and it will take a strong team to beat
them. The daily workouts with the
varsity since then should considerably
improve their showing tonight.
The lineup that will start the game
for the babes is not definitely known
but it is likely that Shy will open the
attack with the combination of Gos
ser a£ center, Scripture and Bryant, j
forwmrds; and Hobson 0 and Mautz, ‘
guards. These five men piade the best I
showing in the game with the guards
men. However, the other men in the \
yearling squad, Stoddard, Gunther, I
Leake, and Farley will all probably
break into the mix before it is over.
PLANS FOR MEMORIAL
MADE BY CLASS OF ’22
Three of Four Officers Back in School
Plan for Insurance Investment
Given Up; Bust to he Held.
Plans were formulated yesterday by
members of the ’22 class for expending
the money set aside for a memorial to
the University. Nine members of the
class were present at the meeting,
which was held yesterday afternoon
Three of the four officers of the class
are back in school this year. Besides
Leith Abbott, president; Charlotte
Clark, vice-president; and Bill Collins,
treasurer; there are twelve other mem
bers of the class here.
Emily Perry, secretary, has not re
turned. The chairman of the memorial
committee, Ogden Johnson, is one of
the members who has returned.
A plan for the investment of money
in insurance was formulated last year
but owing to tardiness of the plan, the
idea was not carried out. Several of
the senior classes in eastern univer
sities have invested from' 20 to 50
thousand dollars in insurance. This
money after a term of several years has
been paid back to the graduates. The
plan was not adopted here.
There will be another meeting next
Tuesday to complete the plans. A
bust will be held soon.
(Continued from page one.)
and Lyle Janz, manager of the Emer
ald will give some of his experiences in
handling advertising in the Emerald.
Friday night the annual dinner in
honor of the guests will be given in
Hendricks hall, with President Camp
bell as toastmaster. Dean E. W. Allen
and Dean John Straub will speak.
Afterward ,the delegates will attend
the College Night, where they will
find merriment and joy amid the mu
sic of the University orchestra. At this
time John MacGregor will present O’s
to the varsity football men, follpwed
by a motion picture depicting the mak
ing of a newspaper.
Saturday afternoon at 1:30, a joint
meeting will be held in Guild hall to
hear the deans of various schools. The
official picture will be taken at this
meeting. At 2:45 new officers of both
associations will be installed.
The high schools which have already
expressed intention to attend are: Eu
gene, Albany, Alsea, Wheeler, Grants
Pass, Kent, Glendale, Mt. Vernon,
Lakeside, Sutherlin, Slayton, Yoncalla,
Marshfield, Fossil, Hood River, Elk
’ton, Commerce and Jefferson high
schools of Portland. It is expected that
more will be represented.
Sports of Sorts
By EP HOYT
One of the big jobs that the stu
dent body has to offer is that of Yell
King. Tonight there will be tryouts
for the yell staff under the direction
of Art Rosebraugh the present noise
monarch. There are two positions open
and these positions are to be filled
preferably from the junior class but a
sophomore with a lot of zipper has an ^
excellent chance of making the grade.
Candidates will be judged on their
ability solely, that is, the way in which
they disport themselves, their poise, ‘
their contortions, their method of
handling the crowd and so on.
• • *
It is a regrettable fact that in the
past there has been but little interest,
shown in these tryouts and the candi-; (
dates who have tried out have seldom j
been more than a handful. In view of (
the fact, however, that the yell king’s^
position has been rapidly growing in .
importance and further that it is ex- j
tremely likely that the yell king willj;
be added as an ex-officio member of^
the executive council it is likely that | _
there will be more interest in the try- ‘
outs this evening.
• * •
Th fact that it is a moral certainty .
that one of the men appointed to the
staff will be elected as next year’s
Yell King should be an inducement to
those sophomores and juniors who be- ,
■lieve sufficiently in their histrionic and
vocal abilities to warrant their trying
The Oregon Aggies defeated Whit
man 28-17, which is not quite as im- j
pressive as the 47-27 score rolled up
against the Missionaries by the var
sity. Comparative scores would seem
to indicate,, in this instance at least,
that the Webfooters have a chance
against the Beavers, which 0is much
more than was conceded them a few
weeks ago. o
Tlie two preliminaries on the books
for the week-end promise to be good
games. Tonight the freshmen take on
the Ohemawa Indians. The Indians
are a colorful team and spectators al
ways like to see them play. Tomorrow
night the frosh take on Mt. Angel.
These preliminary games will start at
7 o’clock tonight and 6:45 tomorrow
in order to make way for the varsity
• • •
As the time draws nearer for the con-1
test with Idaho, interest in the con
test grows rapidly and the game will be
'played to packed galleries. Oregon’s j
team is eminently fit for the struggle
and there will be no alibis if they lose.
* * w
The main go this evening* will be
between Willamette and Oregon. The |
i Webfooters should have but little
trouble in downing the Methodists for
| indications are that they are hardly
as strong as they were last year. A
high point of interest in the game will
(be the fact that the opposing coaches
I are both members of the faAous Boli
!er family of coaches. George at Ore
gon and Boy at Willamette. The third
brother is the widely known and re
spected J. Fred Bohler of AVashington
MBS. 'WILLIAMS IS HONORED
The Anchorage was the scene of a
very delightful luncheon last Thurs
day. The luncheon was .given in honor
of Mrs. Charles W. Williams who was
a visitor on the compus for Wednesday
and Thursday. It was given for her
by the members of the Y. W. C. A.
cabinet and Council girls. Mrs. Wil
liams spoke a few words about her
visit here and expressed her enthu
siasm for the University. She also
spoke at the Y. W. meeting Thursday
SOPHOMORES TO MEET
There will be a meeting of the sopho
more class next Tuesday afternoon, at 1
4:30 o’clock in Villard hall, according
| to announeemyit by the officers. At
that time nominations for treasurer
| will be open, the former class treas
urer not having returned to college this
year. Plans for the sophomore lot
tery dance, which will be held next
Friday night will also be outlined.
Election of the treasurer will take
place Thursday afternoon, and the
polls will be open from 1 to 4 o ’clock
in Villard hall.
Read the Classified Ad column.
TODAY and Saturday
‘BACK HOME and BROKE’
A Paramount Picture!
Lige Conley Comedy
Hawley at the Organ
Rex Regular Prices
NOW—’til Saturday Night!
D. W. GRIFFITH’S
“ONE EXCITING NIGHT”
in 12 thrill-filled
reels of laughing chills
Castle Orchestral Artists
in concert; Special Prelude
and Griffith Music Score
Matinee 30c, Night 50c
“Paramount” and “First. National” Pictures are shown only at the Bex
and Cattle Theatres
on SALES REACH
THOUSAND MARK EARLY
Eight Houses Report 100 Per
One thousand Oregana subscriptions
vere obtained in the last two days,
iccording to estimates made Thursday
light by Jason McCune, manager of
he Oregana. With the late orders that
vill come, the copies that the Univer
iity takes to send to high schools and
ibraries of the state, and the outside
ubscriptions, it is expected that the
500 mark will be reached without any
tiffieulty. Last year the University
lurchased 190 Oreganas.
Some houses have fallen short in
heir quotas but the time limit will be
xtended to include the week-end. Any
ine who has not placed his order may
to so at the Oregana office before
“The staff regard the campaign as
t big success,” said Jason McCune in
peaking of the drive. “The first day’s
ubscriptions exceeded expectations.”
Hendricks and Susan Campbell halls
vere commended by Myron Shannon,
irculation manager, for the support
liey gave to the drive.
Houses reporting 100 per cent were
i’hi Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma, Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Beta
'hi, Kappa Delta Phi, Alpha Chi
Dmega and Susan Campbell hall.
Eleven houses had not turned in re
ports last night but their probable sub
icriptions were included in the esti
mated total. Alpha Chi Omega re
ported a sale of 31 copies, Alpha Delta
Pi 25, and Alpha Xi Delta and Kappa
Kgppa Gamma 24 aeh.
Many students have been working
tor the prizes offered and announce
ments will be made as soon as all 1
records are turned in. o
BACK HOME AND BROKE” GREAT
Wholesome, sparkling and censor
proof is “Back Home and. Broke,”
rhomas Meighan-’s new Paramount pic
ture, which opened at the Rex theatre
last night, for a three days’ run.
George Ade, the widely known hu
morist, is the author of the story, which
is rich in human interest. It is one of
those artistically simple tales that now
brings a tug at. the heart, now opens
the wells of laughter and keeps you
generally in a delightful state of thrill
STRONG GENUINE COMEDIAN
Porter Strong, the humorous and be
loved Romeo Washington of the new
D. W. Griffith picture, “One Exciting
Night,” a United Artists release play
ing at the Castle theatre now literally
started at the foot of the ladder in
“medicine shows,” went up a peg TO
minstrelsy and finally blossomed forth
as a “singing waiter” in far Western
cafes where the attendants were sup
posed to “deliver, the goods” both in
song and bodily refreshment.,
Get the Classified Ad habit.
— FRIDAY —
After the Game
A Great Sale of Men’s
Fine Silk Knit TIES
—This lot of 650 Ties should have been here for Xmas
but -we just received them. As this is too many ties for
this time of the year, we’ve marked them close to
actual cost and they’ll not linger here at these prices:
390 SILK KNITS
or 3 for $2.50
—Here is a group of handsome Silk Knit Ties to please
any man’s taste. Beautiful, rich colorings and plain
blacks. Big variety of weaves and every one a tie for
which you would expect to pay from $1.50 to $2.0(X We’ll
stake our reputation on this item. Its a good one men!
- SEE WINDOW DISPLAY TODAY
■dJUT.TfflMIII 1. Jill ..L.fl.'MiWTff"
STOCK UP ON THESE
SILK KNIT TIES AT—
—We sincerely believe it will be a long time before you'll
find such good looking neckwear marked at this low pricr*.
Splendid variety of smart patterns and rich color com
binations. Every tie perfect and every one fully up to
the McMorran and Washburn standard.
-SEE WINDOW DISPLAY TODAY
EUGENE’S WIDEAWAKE, PROGRESSIVE STORE
Uhe hugest soiling Quality
pencil in the would
'C'OR the student or prof., the
■J- superb VENUS out-rivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees—3 copying.
220 Fifth Ave.
Venus Pencils and
FOR LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES AND SLABWOOD
The BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.
-HEALTH IS YOURS
THE CHIROPRACTIC WAY
Thousands of sufferers who have failed to get relief any other
way are turning to Chiropractic, with wonderful results. Your
troubles are no worse than theirs.
The Progress of Chiropractic Merits Your Investigation.
All the Electrical Treatments given.
DR. GEO. A. SIMON
Phone 355-J 916 Willamette St.
Try the Drug Store First
Get your needs at the little drug store on
the corner of 1 1 th and Alder.
You will find it a convenient and agreeable
place to trade.
The bard said, “Absence makes the heart
grow fonder,” but we are always glad to
- COME IN -
Corner 11th and Alder
AFTER T HE SHOW
—Across from the REX
972 Willamette St.
Sandwiches to take home.
Ladies welcome. Picnic Lunches Put Up.
“DAY BY DAY
IN EVERY WAY—”
* Yes, sir. We are getting better every day
and we’re getting bigger — our business is
growing. No wonder though, considering the
food and service we give.
MERCHANTS LUNCH 35c
FRED GEROT, Prop.
727 Willamette Street
Westinghouse Warming Pad
Regular $6.00—January Only
A Warming Pad is just the thing for
cold weather—keeps the feet warm. ,
It is an indispensable necessity in time
of sickness. Just attach the Westing
house to a convenient outlet and you
have flic required heat where you want
-Protect Your Health—Buy a Warming Pad
Sigwart Electric Co.