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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Inercollegiate Press Association
" ARTHUR S. RUDD LEOP. J. MUNLY
Editor * Manager
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Monday, during the college year.
Managing Editor.Don Woodward Associate Editor...!.John W. Piper
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
(2.25 per year. By term, 7oc. Advertising rates upon application.
Editor .655 Manager ,...-.—-.951 1
Advertising Managers .
Circulation Manager .
Advertising Assistants .
. LOT BEATTIE
. James Leake, Maurice Warnock
. Kenneth Stephenson
Herman Blaesing, Frank Loggan
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Rooting lor Oregon
Oregon football fans will watch with interest the clash today
between Oregon and a team which held 0. A. C. down to a small
score a short time ago. It is our first chance to see the Lemon-Yellow j
huskies in action and what t.l^y do today should be a fairly good;
basis for the future success of the team. The showing they make
against the Pacific eleven will supply Oregon’s first definite impres
sion of the gang that will represent them in Oregon’s most-talked-of
The spectators will not be the only ones who will get an impres
sion today, however, ^Yfter the final whistle has blown and the last
rooter has left the grandstand, Oregon’s team will have a good idea
of what kind of support it may expect from the student body this
We wanif<that team to know that we are behind them to the man.
If the thundering thousand come through today, then the Oregon
warriors will face the coming schedule with absolute confidence of
A great deal depends upon what happens in the rooting section
today. Oregon is no place for slackers.
The referee’s whistle blows first at 2:30. Be there.
•There’ll Be A Hot Time”
The annual jamboree of campus journalists is scheduled for to
night. It is an event to which the scribes all look forward with a
great deal of enthusiasm, and which a great many writers now out
in the newspaper world recall with not a little sentiment. The jam
boree is credited with being responsible for much of the unusually
good spirit which exists in and around the “shack.” We believe that
strong school spirit and a love for our own special “gang” assists
in building up the highest devotion for the University as a whole.
Several other schools on the campus have used the jamboree meth
od of promoting spirit. It is the Emerald’s suggestion that the idea
be adopted generally. Such a practice helps to avoid the coldness
which is sometimes apparent on a campus that is approaching the
point where the comradeship of a small institution is being replaced
by the ways of a big University.
There is already evidence of a careless tendency on the part of
campus citizens to misuse the campus. Caretakers report an unneces
sary amount of waste paper on the grass and dim outlines of paths
are beginning to appear on the campus in places untliouglit of by
the landscape gardeners.
Our campus is one of Oregon’s biggest assets. It is a thing to
which we can point with real pride. Inspirational to the student
and faculty member alike, it lies as a protecting influence against
harsh and ugly things from an outside world. A real love of the
campus will prevent any intentional disfigurement.
Good morning! We have with us again—the squarest mix.
One Year Ago Today
SOME HIGH POINTS IN OSBOON
EMERALD OF OCTOBER 13, 1922
Eighteen freshmen and five
sophomores have been elected to com
plete tho Oregon chapter of the Inter
« • •
A training tuble for tho varsity foot
ball players started at tho Anchorage
• • •
Tho now Phi Delt house will bo serv
ing its members with meals by the
end of tho week.
• • •
Eighty-four were treated for sore
throats and colds at the dispensary
Dr. Peter C. Crockatt of the
economics department is the contri
butor of a <500 0 word article appearing
in the September issue of the Export
and Shipping journal.
VARSITY MEN ENTERTAINED
Hendricks Hall Girls Give Dinner for
The varsity football squad was en
tertained Thursday evening at Hend
ricks hall. This is the first of a
series of dinners that will be given the
team as a whole. Previously the men !
have been entertained in groups of j
two or three instead of a unit.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Huntington, Mr.
and Mrs. William Hayward and Jack
Benefiel were present. The football j
men who attended were: Latham,!
Chapman, Vonder Ahe, Kisley, Sax, j
Wiswall, Wilson, Poulsen, Bliss, French,
Sinclair , Hartley, Terjeson, Mautz,
Reed, Shields, Williamson, Anderson
TEACHERS INVITE DEBUSK
Professor of Education is Scheduled
to Speak on Child Welfare
Dr. B. W. DeBuBk of the school of
education will givo tw-o lectures con
cerning child welfare at a convention
of teachers of the state of Washington
to be held October 25 and 26. The
meeting of the teachers will be held
on the University of Washington cam
pus and at Roosevelt high school. Fully
4000 teachers will attend this annual
meeting of the Washington educational
Besides Dr. DeBusk, other authori
ties of note have been asked to speak.
Prof. Ij. M. Termau of Stanford Uni
versity, Dr. Edward T. Devine of New
York city; Miss Madeline Dezerka of
Los Angeles; Dr. Hugh Magill a re
ligious expert; and Miss Julia spoouer
of Portland, will discuss the various
aspects of care that lie within their
field of work.
•ENEMIES OF WOMEN”; CASTLE
All the artistry, perfection of detail
and lavishness of production which
featured the creation of Cosmopolitan.
Productions’ epoch-making photoplay,;
•‘When Knighthood Was In Flower,”
were employed in the making of “En
emies of Women,” a Cosmopolitan;
picturization of Vicente Blasco Iba
nez’s latest romance. This marvelous
picture, distributed by Goldwyn Cos
mopolitan, shows at the Castle, for the
last time today.
The company spent six weeks in
Monte Carlo, Nice and Paris, where
the author located his story.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
office by 5:30 on the day before it is to
be published, and must be limited to 20
Band Men—Report at R. O. T. C.
aarraeks 12:45 noon, today.
Oregon Knights—Be at Hayward
filed today at 1:30 p. m. promptly.
Oregon Club— Oregon club meeting
Monday night at 7:30 Y. M. C. A.
PI Lamada Theta—Meets at the An
jhorage for Luncheon, Monday, at
Men’s G*ee Club—Practice every day
this week at five o’clock in the Musie
Sigma Xi—Meeting, Tuesday, Oc
tober 16, at 8:15 p. m., room 105 Deady.
Dr. Packard will speak.
Senior Cops—All senior cops must be
jn Kincaid field at 9:45 Saturday morn
ing to officiate at the mix.
Journalism Students—Annual jam
bouree Saturday night, men’s gym. Old
clothes only. Ten cents, admission.
Mu Phi Epsilon—Meeting of all mem
bers at 1:30 Saturday afternoon in
Mu Phi Mu Alpha room in Music
American Literature—Classes have
been divided. Students look for sec
tion assignments on bulletin boards in
Journalists—Students in journalism
courses, journalism majors, workers and
aspirants for places on any campus
publication invited to tonight’s jam
boree. Men’s gym.
Addresses—All students see that
their names and addresses are correctly
listed at the registrar’s office so that
the University students’ directory may
be published as soon as possible.
Letters to the Euualo from students
and faculty members are welcomed, but
oust be signed and worded concisely
If it is desired, the writer's name will be
kept out of print. It must be understood
that the editor reserves the right to reject
The Sunday Emerald
To the Editor: !
Though I have- been informed that
tho present editor of the Emerald doee
not desire to put out a Sunday issue
that will interest faculty people the
while it bores Btudents, still may I re
port having had an excellent hall
hour with Sunday’s paper.
I note that your communicants dc
not have to subscribe to high-minded
sentiments exclusively, and so I co®
fess that in my opinion ‘ ‘ Around and
About” is a pretty good column. In
deed I missed nothing in it—nothing
except tho slyer thrusts which were
not meant for me anyhow, which 1
realize I cannot grasp, but which I dc
not redden my eyes about. None ol
them seemed aimed at me, so I said
‘‘Let him who gets an arrow througl
tho heart do his own worrying aboui
blood-poisoning. ’ ’
You seem to avoid being sententious
even in the editorial column; and 1
do approve of that. There was the
wideness of the seas between the Mor
rissette stuff and Velvet Joe, and the
specialization of your news matter. The
Velvet Joe, I assume, assuaged its owi
I believe a Sunday Emerald of the
type of your first will attract contribu
tions (which I dare say you don’t ob
joct to) and will be kept or
board as nourishment and stimulan!
,even after the foundering crafl
has been lightened of such commoi
commestibles as the new ten cent
Ladies Homo Journal and The
American Magazine—both good tc
sleep on but not providing much chew,
MILNE PLAY TO BE GIVEN
Mask and Buskin Choos«s “Dover
Boad” for First Presentation
“The Dover Road”, by A. A. Milne,
has been chosen by Mask and Buskin,
dramatic fraternity, as its first play
of the year. The production, a com
edy drama in four acts, will ibe given
at the Heilig theatre November 15.
Prof. Fergus Reddie, head of the
department of drama, is to be director
of the production and although the
cast has not yet been announced, plans
are already under way. New scenery
has been ordered from Seattle for “The
Dover Road”, which is expected to add
much to the enjoyment of the play.
Musk and Buskin was installed as
a chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, national
college players, last June. Officers of
the fraternity are Darrell Larsen,
president; Katherine Pinneo, vice
president; Wenona Dyer, secretary;
and Ted Baker, manager.
" BLINKY ” 'AT HEILIG
A tumble into cactus during the
painful experience of learning to ride,
battles with border rum runners and
kidnappers, and turbulent experiences
in army etiquette all combine to mix
thrills and laughs in “Blinky,” new
Universal comedy of army life, starring
Hoot Gibson, now playing at the Heilig
HAS STAFF CHANGES
Mrs. Shoemaker, Ex-resident of City
Mak03 Book Donation; Collection
is Considered Valuable
Almost 120 books from the library of
the late Ret. T. J. Wilson, grandfather
of Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes, well
known member of the faculty, have been
received by the University library. The
books were donated by Mrs. Shoemaker,
mother of Mrs. Barnes, and formerly
a resident of Eugene.
The donation contains books of vari
ous natures, but it consists largely of
theological works. Some of the books
on religious subjects are: “Paul, the
Preacher,” by Eadie; “Sermons,” by
Spurgeon; and five volumes of “Notes
on the Bible,” by Barnes. The collec
tion also contains histories, biographies,
and a few books on scientific and other
subjects. Some of these books are
Dodridge’s “Botany,” “Sketches from
English History,” by Wheeler; and
“Thomas Jefferson,” by Smucker.
Many of the books are old and are
typical of the books published in Rev.
Wilson’s youth. For this reason the
library considers them very valuable, as
there are not many collections of old
books as large as this
MANY TURN OUT FOR BAND
Musicians Will Play For Stanford Game
In Portland, November 10
“The University band this year will
be the greatest and best Oregon has
ever had,” says Colonel Sinclair. He
attributes this, to the wonderful spirit
and interest that is being shown, which
is greater than it has ever been before.
There are seventy men trying out,
which is by far a larger number than
in any preceding year. Mr. Albert
Perfect, last year’s director, will again
direct the band this year.
Saturday afternoon tl^e students will
have the first opportunity to hear their
band, which will be another reason,
says Colonel Sinclair, why they should
come out to the game .
Forty-five members of the band will
accompany the team to Portland when
they play Stanford university on No
JACKIE COOGAN AT REX
Jackie Coogan the wistful little fig
ure of “My Boy” and “Daddy” is
given a part in the First National
picture, “Circus Days,” that seems bet
ter suited to his talents than any
thing else he has done for the silent
Proof of this was amply mani
fested by the enthusiasm with which
and ALMA RUEBENS
and all star cast.
The most lavish production
in screen history
Continuous music from
opening to closing
. Home of the best
to the Emerald
are now due
Mail, $2.25 year to
the audiences greeted the picture at
the Rex theatre where it will end its
“Circus Days,” as presented by Sol
Lesser, is a picture of circus life.
It is an adaptation of James Otis’s
story, “Toby Tyler of Ten Weeks
With a Circus,” filmed under the direc
tion of Eddie Cline.
Phi Sigma Pi announces the pledging
of Lowell Johnston of Port Orford.
Kappa Delta Phi announces the
pledging of Arthur Hegger of Live
Kappa Omicron announces the pledg
ing of Eunice V. Parker of Springfield,
MRS. WALLACE REID
in “HUMAN WRECKAGE”
Coming to your favorite
theatre - next week
One big advantage of a Stetson is that
you can give it so much wear—and
it will still keep its shape and style.
STYLED FOR YOUNG MEN
One man foresaw the future of one of the
largest industries the world has ever
Bending every energy to that beacon, com
manding every effort to its utmost—his am
bition has been realized.
IN TWENTY YEARS THE NAME OP
HAS BECOME THE OUTSTANDING
MARK OF QUALITY ENTERTAINMENT.
“A WILLIAM FOX PRODUCTION” IN
A MOTION PICTURE AD IS THE AS
SURANCE OF A GOOD PICTURE FOR
THE WHOLE FAMILY.
COME, CELEBRATE WITH YOUR LO
CAL THEATRES THE TWENTIETH AN
NIVERSARY OF THE PROGRESS OF
These Fox pictures are being released for
presentation this month—
By Richard Harding Davis
WM. FARNUM CHARLES JONES
“The Gun Fighter” * “The I 1th Hour”
“THE BROADWAY DANCER”
“IF WINTER “THE TEMPLE
COMES” OF VENUS”
Tom Mix in The Lone Star Ranger”
A New Zane Grey Photo Drama
And A1 St. John, Sunshine and Imperial Comedies — each
prepared to make you laugh as ne’er before.
ALL FOX PICTURES—AND ALL WORTH
MAKING A SPECIAL EFFORT TO «*■*!
Fox Film Corporation
Film Exchanges All Over the World
Exclusive Contracts for the Eugene presenta
tion of Fox films are held by the Rex an Castle