Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 21, 1923, Page 2, Image 2

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    Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Patiflc Intercollegiate Itom Assodatlar.
Official publication of the Aaeoelated Students of the Unlrereity of Oregon, issued daily
eseept Monday, during the eoUage year. __
ARTHUR & RUDD -
, Managing Editor
Associate Editor .
Editorial Board
Don Woodward
John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor
Ted Janes
Daily News Editors
Taylor Huston Rosalia Keber
Velma F&rnham Marian Lowry
Junior Seton
gyorta Editor
Sports Writers:
Monte Byers, Bill Akers,
Kenneth Cooper
P. 1. N. S. Editor
Pauline Bondurant
Night Editors
Rupert BuUivant Walter Coorer
Douglas WUaon
Jack Burleson Lawrence Cook
Sunday Editor___Clinton Howard
Sunday Assignment* .— AJ Trackman
Leonard Lerwill
Day Editor .. Margaret Morrison
Night Editor_Georg* Belknap
Exchange Editor
Norborne Berkeley
New* Staff: Geraldine Boot, Margaret Shavian, Norma Wilson. Henrjretta Lawrence,
_ten Reynold*, Catherine Spall, Lester Tumbaugh. Georgian* Gerlinger, Webster Jones,
ManrnretVincent, Phyllis Coplan, Kathrine Krcssmsnn, Franca Sanford, Eugenia Stride*
le-d Frances Simpson, Katherine Watson, Velma Meredith, Mary • West, Emily Houston.
Beth Fariss, Marion Playter, Lyle Janz, Ben Maxwell. Mary Clerin. Lilian Wilson. Margaret
Krtmman, Ned French.
ZiSO P. J. MXJNX.Y
MANAGES
Business Staff
ASSOCIATE MANAGER..
Foreign Advertising Manager.
Advertising Manager..
Circulation Manager --
Assistant Circulation Manager.
_LOT B KATIE
.James Leake
...Maurice Warnock
Kenneth Stephenson
Alan Woolley
Advancing Assistants: Frank Loggan, Chester Coon, Edgar Wrightman, Lester Wade.
Entered in the paetoffiee at Eagene, Oregon, as second-class matter,
fees per year. By term. Me. Advertising rates npen appllcatlop
Subscription rates.
PHONES
055 I
Editor
Manager
#61
Daily News Editor Thie Issue
Junior Boton
Nisfat Editor This Issue
Don* Wilson
Homecoming Sacrifices
For months a large group of representative students have been
giving generously of their time and energy that Oregon might fit
tingly receive its old grads home again. The results of their en
deavors have been very satisfactory, and things have shaped up for
a mighty gathering. Now it’s up to the student body as a whole.
Unless the main body of students put aside all selfish interests
and give themselves to making the 1923 Homecoming successful, the
work of the committee will count for little. This year’s program is
prepared to give the former students and graduates of this insti
tution a good time to show them that We appreciate the things they
did to contribute to the present strength of Oregon. The pleasure
which is coming to students from the affair should come largely
from seeing those who came before us enjoy themselves.
The big idea for the week-end is “grads first.” Every oppor
tunity to spend time with our visitors should be taken. Friday night,
after the rally, is a good time for get-togethers with alumni. Let’s
forget ourselves, students, and be all for the grads.
The New Coach
The plunk of the leather spheroid can once again be heard in
the gymnasium. The varsity basketball squad is starting its early
season practice. Bill Reinhart, one of Oregon’s own athletic
products, is the mentor this year. A student of the Bohler style of
play, “Billy” promises to carry on the building up of the great
future Oregon teams, the foundation for which was laid by Bohler
in the last three years.
Reinhart, although not a veteran authority and teacher of basket
ball tactics, as was last year’s coach, has the vigor of youth and
the ambition to make the best possible showing. In addition, only
two years out of college, Bill Reinhart has the good-will of the
basketball squad. Some of those who will make up the team have
played with him. They know him and he knows them. This should
insure cooperation between the coach and the team.
The nucleus of this year’s squad is made up of Bohler-trained
men. The teachings of Bohler should be carried out by them suc
cessfully to the extent that his absence will be less noticed, than if
some entirely strange coach were appointed in his place.
We are glad to welcome Bill Reinhart back to the campus. He
has a big place to fill as coach of Oregon’s basketeers. It’s a big
job, but also, a great opportunity. Good luck, Bill!
One Year Ago Today
SOME HIGH POINTS IN OREGON
EMERALD, NOVEMBER 21, 1922
John MacGregor and Kenneth Youel
have left for Berkeley to attend the
conference of student body presidents
; and editors held in that city.
B. F. Irvine, editor of the Oregon
Journal, will speak at the assembly
Thursday.
A new society known as the L. N. P.'
club, composed of second stringers on
the football team, lius been organized
on the campus.
Bob Hawkins, Francis Alstoek, Earl
Shafer and Bill Poulson received
physical and mental shake-ups, when i
the automobile in which they were rid
ing to the Oregon-O. A. C. game, left
the road and turned'over several times.
Because of today !s inclement weather
Junior Shine day has been postponed
until Thursday.
“THE ACQUITTAL” PLAYING
AT HEILIG THEATER TODAY
“Who's guilty?” This is the ques
tion that agitates the audience until
the very last in one of the strangest
mystery plays ever seen on the screen,
in which in turn every character is
suspected, almost engulfed in the net
of evidence; then released. The solu
tion comes in a dramatic climax as sur
prising as it is sensational. The play
is “The Acquittal,” Universal’s super
Jewel production of Rita Weiman’s
famous stage play, coming today to
the lleilig theater. Norman Kerry and
Claire Windsor, with an all-star cast,
enact the tale.
Get the Classified Ad habit.
CAMPUS BULLETIN
Notice* will be printed in thi* column
for two inue* only. Copy must be in this
office by 6:30 on the d»y before it i* to
be published, and must be limited to 20
words.
I.
.1
Temenids—Meeting at Anchorage to
day noon.
Seniors—Meeting in Villard hall at
7:00 tonight.
ToKcLo—Meeting tonight, 7.45. Wo
man’s building.
Ye Tabard Inn — Luncheon at the
Anchorage today.
Band—Special prcatice at B. O. T. €.,
7 o’clock tonight.
Phi Mu Alpha—Luncheon Thursday
noon at Anchorage. <
Y. W. C. A.—Meeting at bungalow!
at 5 o’clock tomorrow.
Craftsmen Club—Meeting at Anchor
age tonight at 6 o’clock.
O. N. S. Club — Luncheon at the
Anchorage tonight at 6:15.
Emerald Staff—Meeting at 5 o’clock
today in room 105 Journalism building.
Washington Club — Meeting 7:30
p.m. Wednesday, 107 Oregon building.
Pi Lambda Theta—Meeting, Wednes
day, 7.30. Mrs. W. H. Maxham’s
home.
Sigma Delta Pi—Important meeting
12:45 today. Miss Cuevas' room, Ore
gon building.
Art Exhibition—In arts building,
Wednesday, 2 to 5, and Thursday, 9 to
12 and 2 to 4.
Intramural Cross-Country—Men must
report in P. E. office and sign up in
some other activity.
Oregon Knight—Meeting 7:30 tonight.
Campus Demolays—Meeting at An
chorage at 6 o’clock Thursday.
Oregana Pictures—Must be taken by
December 1. Make appointments now
with Kennell-Alis studio, 1697.
Freshmen Football—Men who finished
season Saturday must report in P. E.
office and sign up for other activity.
University Women—Invited to tea
with Mrs. Esterly this afternoon be
tween 4 and 6 o’clock at 667 East 12th
St.
Freshmen—Frosh men who can are
summoned to appear on Kincaid field
this afternoon at 2 p.m. to help fit
the poles for the bon-fire.
Oregana Checks—For space reserva
tion are due now. Bring or mail im
mediately with lists of members to
Oregana office, journalism building.
SANGER SCHOLARSHIP
GIVEN NORMAN BYRNE
Former Oregon Assistant in Philosophy
Department Receives Honors in
Harvard Graduate School.
Norman T. Byrne, ’21, has been
awarded a Sanger scholarship in phil
osophy at Harvard. Mr. Byrne entered
the graduate school at Harvard this
fall, and has been awarded the
scholarship in recognition of the out
standing quality of his work. An ad
ditional honor lies in the fact that this
recognition was almost immedate; the
scholarship was granted before the
completion of four weeks of study.
Mr. Byrne was an assistant in the
philosophy department at Oregon for
two years following his graduation. He
was granted a master’s degree last
summer. Mr. Byrne plans to stay at
Harvard until he has completed his
work for the degree of doctor of phil
osophy. This will not be finished, prob
ably, until 1925.
OLIVER TO SPEAK ON CHINA
Luncheon to be Given Today at Hut for
Visiting Y. M. C. A. Man
Internal conditions of China will be
the subject when Mr. J. C. Oliver
speaks at a luncheon to be given at
the “Y” Hut today noon.
For seven years Mr. Oliver was en
gaged in Y. M. C. A. work at Hang
Chow, a city about a five hours ’ journey
from Shanghai. In 1913 the association
work was just starting in Hang Chow.
I Since Mr. Oliver’s arrival in 1916, it
progressed until in 1922 there were
3,169 members, with a modern con
crete building to house the activities.
Bible classes were built up to a mem
bership of 1,100 students. Mr. Oliver is
now on a furlough and lecture trip
through the United States.
All students are invited to the
luncheon. Thirty-five cents a plate will
be charged.
LIFE INSURANCE CLASS WILL
HEAR LECTURES THIS WEEK
Robert Earl, district manager for the'
Equitable Life Assurance society, will,
speak to the life insurance class of the
business administration department
this morning on the subject of “Ap
proach.”
Friday morning Mr. E. M. Sprague,
general manager for the Mutual Life
Insurance Company, of New York, will
talk to the class on “Ethics of the In
surance Profession.” Both lectures
will be at eight o’clock and in room
101 of the Commerce building.
MATCHES SCHEDULED
FOR WRESTLING TEAM
Oregon to Meet Four Aggregations in
Heavy Program Planned for
Winter Term.
A heavy schedule has been worked
out for the varsity wrestling team this
year. The first match will be with the
Aggies at Eugene, February 9. O. A. C.
has been putting out winning teams
and it is reported that they are con
siderably stronger this year than in
previous seasons. Last year Oregon
was on the small end of the score, but
this year, although victory is sot in
sight, Coach Widmer’s men expect to
put up a better battle.
February 16 the team will travel to
Moscow, and tackle the Idaho grap
plers. The strength of their team is
unknown, but it is certain that they
will collect a strong bunch of wrestlers.
Two days later Oregon’s men will match
strength against W. S. C.’s wrestlers,
at Pullman.
A week after the match at Pullman,
the University of Washington squad
will be seen in action here. A return
match with the Aggies- will be staged
March 6 at Corvallis, which will wind
up the season for the Lemon-Yellow
wrestlers.
A schedule has not been worked out
for the frosh team but'it is believed
that three matches will be arranged
at a later date.
MRS. WARNER TO GIVE
CELEBRATION DINNER
Dr. E. T. Williams Who Will Spsak at
the Formal Dedication on Friday
to bo Quest of Honor.
The first celebration of the re-open
ing of the Murray Warner Oriental art
collection this week will be the dinner
for which the donor of the collection,
will be hostess at the' Osburn hotel on
Thursday evening. The dinner will be
held in honor of Dr. E. T. Williams
of the University of California, who
will be the speaker at the formal
dedication of the museum on Friday
morning. Mrs. Warner’s guests will in
clude a number of prominent members
of the University community, who will
be asked to meet the distinguished
visitor for the first time during his
brief visit in Eugene.
Among those who have been invited
by Mrs. Warner as guests at the af
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For
Homecoming
Have your pressing and clean
ing done early, so that you will
be ready for the Homecoming
Dance.
Clean and well-pressed clothes
are essential in making a neat
appearance.
If We Clean It, Its
CLEAN
City Cleaners
44 8th Avenue
Phone 220
fair are President and Mrs. P. L.
Campbell, Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly,
Dr. and Mrs. William G. Hale, Mrs.
Lillian Seton, Mrs. Luey Perkins, Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Schroff, Miss Maude
Kerns, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis F« Lawrence,
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. DeCou, Mr. and
Mrs. Avard Fairbanks, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Bass Warner, Mr. Fergus Reddie
and Mr. and Mrs. George Gerlinger.
HWAMvVAJf
wr
SAFETY)
SOME ,
STETSON XT
Hats
The new Stetson line includes a wide range of
smart styles specially designed for young men
—all with the “Stetson” stamp of quality.
OXXXE3V E0VL TCtiSOQ fctSi
The Premier of
All Mystery Plays
Heilig
Starting
TODAY
So good,
so big
we are
playing it
for 4 days.
The same great mystery story which as a stage play baffled
and entertained audiences of New York and London for
months and months. ..Made into one of the most powerful,
gripping pictures ever to reach the screen, it is one picture that
will keep you guessing from beginning to end. ..You won’t
know until the end how it is going to turn out! ..It will..give
you the surprise and thrill of your life. See it and learn if you
can tell in advance how it is going to end!
Brevity Is the Soul of Laughter Says
WILL ROGERS
in
“HUSTLIN’ HANK’’
A comedy that is different
NEWS
TOPICS
Yes, regular prices for this wonderful program.
20 — CENTS — 20
T ry As Y ou May, Beavers,