Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1923)
If anyone can remember as far back
as 1920, he will recall the husky fresh
man team from which came several var
sity stars. On the present line one of
that 1920 teanf is playing a whale of a
game. Dick Reed looked good to us in
our frosli days and he is still living up
to our convictions. Last year he made
his first letter. He is making his sec
ond this year and has another year to
go. Dick plays- tackle regularly, but
has had chances at guard and center,
and now Shy may possibly use him at
end. Big and powerful, Reed is faster
than the general run of linemen. He
has a pair of hands and can smack an
opponent on the head with the same
gusto that he ladles food on a fork.
Dick ought to be a first class line men
tor when he gets through his college
* • *
It doesn’t look right to go out on the
cinder oval and not see the long frame
of Walkley jogging around the track.
In Walkley, Oregon had a great runner,
a runner whose duplicate will be hard
to find this year and maybe for some
time to come. Fans are wondering if
there is another Walkley out for track
now who will carry on the work left off
by the elongated spike artist.
It isn’t right to pull the bear stories,
but this is one we must give. Just think
of what a gang of stars Oregon might
have had in her lineup this season, if
everything had worked right. When the
season closed last year, Shy had a group
of lettermen eligible for service, that
would have caused any coach to smile.
Gram, Johnson, Terry Johnson, Spear
and Parsons, all had more service to do
for Oregon. Every man a good one.
Add this galaxy of stars to the fighting
squad doing duty, and figure the team
out for yourself. Some little squad,
The freshmen play the Washington
yearlings here this year. In the last
two years the Oregon yearlings have
dropped contests to the northern young
sters. This year the freshmen have a
team that ought to give the Washington
freshlets the fight of their lives. Dope
has it that the northerners are not as
good as in past seasons. We’ll be able
to unravel all this dope about Novemeber
Future varsity material is in the mak
ing out at Hayward field. Every night
a group of youngsters gather and boot
the pigskin around while the coaches are
running the teams up and down the field.
Already some of the little fellows have
mastered the art of the spiral kick and
know the secrets of the forward pass.
Some day they ’ll be doing their stuff
out there with some other youngsters
The Idaho game is history, but there
are two features of that game
that we can’t forget. Stivers is
one, and his interference is
the other. Idaho’s five man in
terference came around the end like a
steam roller and it will take a good con
ference end to break it up. Added to
that Stivers skipped along behind it,
skirted it, and then sped away for long
gains. Despite the press-agent stuff of
Fitzke, it is the candid opinion of many
fans that Stivers played better ball than
the big back. Without Fitzke, Idaho
played good ball.
• * *
Dartmouth walloped Harvard for the
third time in the athletic history of the
two schools. Begins to look as if the
big three a»e slipping and may yet come
down with the common herd. We do
not mean to underrate Dartmouth at all,
as the coast knows that the Green puts
out an aggregation of football players.
The New Hampshire team tromped on
Washington in the flag raising contest
at the Seattle stadium.
Mere Man Deplores
Follies of Women
(Continued from page one)
heartedly promised to “love, honor and
obey,” don’t slave through all of the
day light hours in the attempt to sup
ply the silks, satins, laces and other
necessities of womanly existence.
There is nothing so obvious about a
woman as her self-confidence. Here
is a woman recorded that thinks quite
Sunday, Nov. 4
"A FINGER PRINT”
Starting at 6 o’clock
sincerely that she is fooling the men
j that she is going out with. Well, it
has been done, but there are numbers
that think they are that aren’t. At
least that is what our brothers tell us,
and we’re really not so sure that this
girl hasn’t been stepping out with
i one of the brothers.
I After all, it doesn’t make much dif
ference what the co-eds think about
the men now. Most of them are too
young to marry, and we haven’t much
, money anyway.
From the sound of the article in the
paper written, quite obviously, by a
co-ed, it seems that a few of these
seniors women had dates broken a
couple of weeks ago. It does give
one a pessimistic viewpoint on life, but
there is always a cloud in the silver
lining, so don’t worry, we can give
this advice from experience.
Schroff Plans for
A small edition of the paintings of
Alfred H. Schroff, head of the Univer
sity department of fine arts, has been
scheduled for December 15. Professor j
Virgil O. Hafen, of the department of i
fine arts, will have an exhibition of;
some of his summer paintings somewhat
later, possibly in January. Both ex
hibits will be in the small gallery in
the arts building, and will not exceed
15 pictures each.
Professor Schroff is now preparing
a picture to send to the Corcoran gal
lery in Washington, D. C. The rest
of his work will soon be sent to Cali
fornia to be exhibited in the bay
cities and Los Angeles.
Professor Hafen has studied four
years abroad, mostly at the Colorossi
in Paris, where he was monitor of the
class. He made a tour of the galler
ies, going by bicycle from France to
Italy. While in Europe he did a num
ber of paintings which were purchased
by foreign collectors. He also did a
study of a Corot and a Murillo which
have been purchased for the public
school collection at Springville, Utah.
Class of ’93 to Hold
(Continued from page one)
Dorris Bronaugh of Portland and Mrs.
Myra Norris Johnson of Eugene, each
have a son in the University, George
Bronaugh and Donald Norris Johnson,
Charles E. Henderson is coming from
Indianapolis, Jin d£ ana, Kasper Kubli
will leave Portland for a day or two,
Judge Lawrence T. Harris will leave
the supreme court bench at Salem to
take in the reunion, and Carey Martin
will also journey down from Salem.
The other men, Harold Hopkina of
Forest Grove, E. H. Lauer of Los An
geles, Arthur Patch McKinley also of
Los Angeles, Jesse G. Miller of Walla
Walla, and Thomas Roberts of Wash
ington, D. C., have not as yet sent
word that they were coming. The
twelfth member of the class, Daniel
Roberts died in 1902.
Frosh Take Contest
From Linfield Eleven
(Continued from page 1)
up the best. The lineup that started
the game is as follows:
C. Johnson .C. Osgood
L. Johnson .RG. Marsh
Carter .LG. Manning
Stearns .RT. Scott
Kearns .LT. Nillard
Dill ...RE. Wakeman
Brooks .LE.. Konzelman
Mimnaugh .Q. Kratt
3ocolofsky .LH. Elliot
Agee .RH. Nelson
Tones .F... Berger
is not the result of chance.
It is the achievement of in
telligent forethought, con
scientious effort and techni
cal skill. The employment of
those three essentials goes to
make our Dance programs,
Announcements, and all our
printed and engraved pro
ducts the best that even a
modest expenditure can buy.
Brodie & Co.
Printers and Engravers
Phone 363 - 26 West 7th Ave.
You should worry whether
he stops or not, with my com
bination Fire and Theft Policy, i
It doesn’t cost tnything to
investigate and little more to
insure. I insure anything.
j. h. McKinley
Room 22, 1st Nat’l. Bank Bldg.
Oregon seals will be sold on the
campus next Tuesday by the Sculpture
club. Two sizes, one the size of .the
ordinary Christmas seal, the other some
what larger, will be included.
The design was made by Avard Fair
banks, professor of sculpture. The pro
ceeds from the sale of the seals will
go toward paying for a case for the
Mary Warner collection of Oriental
art in the Woman’s building.
The large seals will be suitable to
use as book-plates. If students wish
to give an Oregon flavor to their let
ters or Christmas gifts, the seals will
serve well for that. They will be done
up in packages of a dozen each, and
sold from a booth in front of the
library. They may be sold in the
Evil hides behind a mask
Of beauty strange and rare.
Evil wears a cloak of dreams
—Twines flowers in her hair.
A haunting tune on her silver lute, _
She plays for all to hear;
list those who dance must pay the price
And the price is always dear.
We dance to the magic strain,
While Evil laughs behind her mask
Baughs—and plays again.
But there are those who know her
And see behind the mask,
Who still must follow the Vampire sonc
And pay what she will ask.
For Evil is truly a Vampire,
Who lures men to ways that are wrong
And there are men who will follow
As long as they hear her song.
QUALITY AND SERVICE MEANS EVERYTHING
Try Our Week-Day
Luncheons at 40c
Sundays a la Carte from 7 to 9 P. M.
by Ye Towne Shoppe Trio
Caterers French Pastry
Punches Home-made Candy
Ye Towne Shoppe
ERNEST SEUTE, Proprietor
Is the girl who visits the
Vanity Box where her
hair is carefully mar
celled and dressed; the
class room grime remov
ed from her finger nails
before the dance.
Our oil shampoos keep
the scalp free from dan
druff and the hair glossy.
THE FLORSHEIM SHOE
STYLE of unusual distinction gives
The Florsheim Shoe that exclusive
look desired by well'dressed men.
Character is expressed in every detail,
and Florsheim quality gives fine style,
Florsheim Low Shoes are Skeleton Lined and
Nonslip—they fit the ankle and hug the heeL
The Model Shoe Store
FOR THE MAN
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
He Had ! hance,
But was led by the ear u - . e girl he loved by
the impudently hoydem.sh Paddy, who was
“the-next-best-thing" to the son for whom her
father had prayed. A rollicking, romantic
story of love that runs a rough course before
it comes to the smooth path, with chuckles and
laughs galore, and a gorgeous climax, so in
tensely dramatic it stops your breath.
DR. ROYAL GICK
Correct Glasses Furnished
Eyes Carefully Tested
878 Willamette St. Phone 620
H. Y. SPENCE, M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
M. & W. Bldg. Phone 228
DR. WILLIAM H. DALE
217 I. 0. 0. F. Bldg., Eugene, Or.
DR. WRIGHT B. LEE
404 M. & C. Building
Phon^ 42 Eugene, Oregon
DR. B. F. SCAIEFE
Physician and Surgeon
203 I. 0. 0. F. Bldg.
Office 70-J; Residence 70
F. M. DAY, M. D.
119 East 9th Ave.
DR. M. L. HANDSHUH
Corns, callouses removed without
pain. No needles or acids used.
Just scientifically removed with
out pain. Bunions, fallen arches,
all other foot ailments positively
cured. Ground floor.
613 Willamette St. Phone 308
DR. J. E. RICHMOND
Room 207,1. O. O. F. Building
Phone 237 Eugene, Ore.
OLIVE C. WALLER
Physician and Surgeon
M. & W. Bldg. Phone 175
DR. ROBERT M. GRAVES
Phone 65 Eugene, Oregon
DR. W. E. MOXLEY
Phone 73 Castle Theatre Bldg.
DR. L. E. GEORGE
First Natn’l Bank Bldg., Room 7
Phone 1186 Eugene, Ore.
W. E. BUCHANAN
Office Phone 390, Res. 1403-L
Suite 211, I. 0. O. F. Temple
DR. L. L. BAKER
Demonstrators diploma North
western University Dental School,
Chicago. Gold inlay and bridge
work a specialty.
DR. IRVIN R. FOX
Physician and Surgeon
Phones: Office 627, Res. 1507
310 M. & W. Bldg., Eugene., Ore.
J. F. TITUS, M. D.
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon
Office, Brown Bldg., 119 9th Ave. East
Residence, Osburn Hotel, Phone 891
DR. S. D. READ
White Temple Phone 397
DR. LORAN BOGAN
Practice limited to extraction
Diagnosis Oral Surgery
938 Willamette Phone 302
DR. A. J. ATWATER
M. & W. Bldg. Phone 627
DR. M. M. BULL
Reasonable Prices for Good
874 Willamette Phone 78
E. L. Zimmerman, M. D., Surgeon
C. W. Robbins, M. D., Director
Western Clinical Laboratories.
L. S. Kent, M. D., Women and
304 M. & W. Bldg., Phone 619