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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Frees Association_
Official publication of the Aeeoeiated Student* of the University of Oreiron, issued daily
except Monday, during the college year. ■
ARTHUR 8. RUDD ------ EDITOR
Managing Editor .... Don Woodward
Associate Editor --------- John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor .-.-.--- Ted Janes
Daily News Editors
Taylor Boston Rosalia Keber
Velma Famham Marian Lowry
Margaret Morrison Junior Seton
Sports Editor .. Kenneth Cooper
Monte Byers, Bill Akers, Alfred Erickson
P. I. N. S. Editor___ Bdwtn Fraser
Associate .... Ben Maxwell
Rupert BuHivant Walter Coorer
Jack Burleson Lawrence Cook
Sunday Editor.. Clinton Howard
Sunday Assignments --A1 Traehman
Day Editor _ Leonard Lerwill
Night Editor _ George BMknap
Exchange Editor _ Pauline Bonduraat
Associate __ Norbome Berkeley
News Staff: Geraldine Root, Margaret Skavlan, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence,
Helen Reynolds, Catherine Spall, Lester Turnbaugh, Georgiana Gerlinger, Webster Jones,
Margaret Vincent, Phyllis Coplan, Kathrine Kressmann, Frances Sanford, Eugenia Strick
land, Frances Simpson, Katherine Watson, Velma Meredith, Mary West, Emily Houston,
Beth Fariss, Marion Playter, Lyle Janz.
LEO P. J. MUNLY
ASSOCIATE MANAGER..........-LOT BEATIE
Advertising Managers..-.*.-.James Leake, Maurice Warnock
Circulation Manager .....-.-.Kenneth Stephenson
Assistant Circulation Manager.......——.Alan Woolley
Advertising Assistants.-...Herman Blaesing, Frank Loggan
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
12.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application._
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Our Pledge to Oregon
The state of Oregon is making it possible for us to obtain an
education. Today the Governor of our benefactor commonwealth will
be on the campus to administer the annual pledge of loyalty to Ore
Assembly attendance is always desirable and usually necessary
to a full student citizenship, but today it is a duty. The man or the
woman who evades attendance at the pledge day ceremonies gives
evidence of a lack of appreciation of our great state and of a shallow
ness of sentiment.
When Governor Walter Pierce stands on the platform of the as
sembly hall today let everyone of the University’s 2218 sons and
daughters now on the campus be there to greet him and to pledge
anew their loyalty to a great state, singing:
“Old Oregon, we pledge to thee,
Our honor and fidelity,
Both now and in the years to be
Our never failing loyalty.
Old Oregon, thy name shall be
Written high in liberty.
Now uncover’d stands thy ev’ry son'
A pledge to Oregon.”
Out of Bondage, But—
Fellow students, isn’t it great to be free?
Honestly now, didn’t we all have a feeling of elation as we es
caped from parental vigilance and supervision that at times had
We sensed in a measure that importance of self, that avalanche
of possibilities, that panoramic view of inviting fields of new ex
periences, that enthusiastic determination to be and to do', and that
decision to cut loose from the stable shore line of governed actions
and launch out into the depths of life’s possibilities in other words,
that sense of freedom our forefathers must have felt when they
signed the Declaration of Independence.
But, have we all, as they, accepted the responsibilities that in
variably accompany freedom? Have we preserved those unchangingj
fundamentals, moral, social, economic, that were our guideposts in,
the old life at home?
Is it too much to predict that our success as educated men and
women and citizens of Oregon will be governed largely by the extent |
to which we hold fast to these fundamentals, especially while we are
passing through this period of testing life’s.experiences and adding
our tiny contributions?
Then, and only then, will total freedom be a blessing.
A writer in today’s communication column suggests a closed
week-end at the middle of each term as a possible way to get more
study on the campus. The question in our mind is whether or not
students would cooperate with the spirit of the closing. We would
like to have some opinions for the communication column on this
Letter* to the Emkraid from student*
and faculty member* are welcomed, but
nuat be aiirned and worded concisely
If it ia desired, the writer’* name will be
kept out of print. It must be understood
that the editor reserve* the riwrht to reject
To the Editor:—
Since the publication of your edi
torial on the Sunday movie question,
in which you suggested that some stu
dents who now study on Sunday would
not do so if there were a movie, I
have heard occasional discussion of just
this phase of campus life: the effect
on scholarship of “closed” social sea
In fact I have heard more than one
student say that one or two mid-term
week-ends might well be roped off and
kept free from social events. The
two-week period preceding examiua
tious, already so set aside, is a tremen
I do not know wlio set aside the pre
exam weeks. But I wish, whether it
was faculty or student, that they would
consider the mid-term week-end also.
Of course this action would have no
effect unless the week-end were as
faithfully guarded as the other closed
Open from 6 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Merchants’ Lunch 11 to 2
Special Dinner 5 :30 to 7 :80
Quick Service and Home
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
office by S :30 on the day before it is to
be published, and must be limited to 24
Ad Club — Reorganization Innch at
Anchorage Thursday noon.
Household Arts—Meeting at 5 o ’clock
Thursday, household arts building.
P.re-Assembly Stunts — Discontinued
today at the request of the administra
Sophomore Committees—Meeting in
Dean Straub’s office at 7:00 p. m.
Y. W. C. A.—Meeting at the Bunga
low at 5 o’clock this afternoon. All
Lake County Students—Meeting of
Daly club at 7:15 in woman’s room of
Oregon Normal—All those interested
meet tonight, Yillard hall, Professor
Howe’s room, 7:15.
Sophomores—Group picture of class
will be taken for the Oregana after the
assembly on Thursday.
Normal Arts Majors—Meet Friday
5:15, Miss Avakian’s room. Election
of officers Normal Art club.
Household Arts — All present and
former students of department are in
vited to meet with Household Arts
iclub at 5 today.
One Year Ago Today
EMERALD OF NOVEMBER 1, 1922
EMERALD OF OCTOBER 31, 1922
Oregon mentors are busily rounding
^the varsity squad into shape for the
coming game with the Cougars.
Sugary sinkers will be sold today by
the Theta Sigma Phis.
The University orchestra has added
14 new players to its personnel.
• • •
“The Scarlet Pimpernal” will be the
next play staged in Guild hall by the
The first vespers services to be held
this term will be given in the Metho
dist church Sunday.
The forth annual issue of “Win
nagen,” the phamplet issued by the
editing class in the school of journal
ism, will today be mailed to the 3000
and more Oregon alumni in the state.
DELTA ZETA LOSES GAME
Susan Campbell Team 1 Victorious
With 21 to 7 Score
Susan Campbell hall team 1 beat
Delta Zeta with a score of 21 to 7 in
an exciting game played last night in
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the women’s gym. It was a fast game
from the start, the Delta Zeta’s hold
ing down their opponents with good
Adah Harkness of Susan Campbell
starred for the winners, with accurate
basket shooting. Ruth Crofton, Delta
Zcta side-center, played an exception
ally good game.
The Alpha Chi Omega-Susan Camp
bell team 2 game which was to have
been played yesterday was postponed.
KAPPA SIGMA DEFEATS
S. A. E. IN CLOSE GAME
Beta’s Will Meet Phi Sigma Pi’s Today
at Pour and A. T. O.’s Will Play
Phi Kappa Psi at Five
The Kappa Sigma quintet remained
in the race in league B of the dough
nut series by defeating the Sigma Al
pha Epsilon five in a close contest, 13
to 10. Both teams worked the ball
down well to within shooting distance
of the basket. The Kappa Sigs made
every shot count, while the S. A. E.
shot repeatedly but could not seem to
find the hoop.
Fraser and Byers were the shining
'lights for the winners, while King
showed up to best advantage for the
losers. The Kappa Sigs ran up a nice
lead in the first period and were out
in front 9 to 3 at the end of the half.
The losers came back strong in the
second half and outscored their op
ponents, but the lead piled up in the
first half was too much to overcome.
The Delta Theta Phi team failed to
show up for the second contest and
consequently forfeited the game to the
Baehelordon hoopers, 2 to 0.
The games for today:
Beta Theta Pi vs. Phi Sigma Pi at
4 p. m.
A. T. O. vs Phi Kappa Psi at 5 p. m.
CORRECTION ON DATE MADE
The scheduled soccer game with the
Aggies will be played November 3
instead of November 10, as appeared
in yesterday’s Emerald.
Alpha Omicron Pi annuonces the
pledging of Isabel Lundy of Portland.
HELD OVER FOR 2 MORE DAYS
REX MOTION PICTURES OP
And—A brand new feature picture, too—
BOOTH TARKINGTON-HARRY LEON WILSON’S
REX COMEDY and ROSNER'S MUSIC
LADIES’ SHOE SHINE
Soiled, muddy shoes! That’s where you lose, appearances will tell
Here in this chair I’ll put a glare upon them something swell.
I’ll also fix those yellow kicks and make them black as night;
No acids used, no shoes abused, with black I treat you white!
Each pair I shine is right in line with patent-leathers, pard!
Selected stock that none can knock, so keep this little card—
It points the way to the only kinds:
They Are the EIGHTWAY BEAL
We can dye your shoes any color. Our work guaranteed.
JOHN ZEEVIAS MIKE DAVIS
986 Willamette Street, Eugeie, Oregon In front of Jim the Shoe Doctor
A swish of silk — a kiss — a sigh.
Signal fires on a distant hill. Thun
der of hoofbeats rising in crescendo. Clash
of steel against steel. Oaths of anguish
mingling with cries of triumph.
An earl is swept from his
castle, and a monarch
from his throne.
Because of an all-consum- (
Come, this IS romance!
drama of the days of
chivalry; in the most pre
tentious production of his
career. Something differ
ent from anything you’ve
A special among specials.
TODAY, Friday and Saturday
A First National Attraction