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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1924)
©rc0an Uaxlg ^meralb
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
DONALD L. WOODWARD . EDITOR
. Edward M. Miller
. Margaret L. Morrison
. Leon K. Byrne
Associate Managing Editor
Harold A. Kirk
Daily News Editor
Mary Clerin Douglas Wilson
Pete Laurs Jalmar Johnson
Sol Abramson Webster Jones
Jasper Crawford *
Exchange Editor . Josephine Ulrich
Sports Editor ....George H. Godfrey
Wilbur Wester Ward Cook
Upper News Staff
| Margaret Skavlan Kathrine Kressman
Lillian Baker Edward Robbins
Gertrude Houk Mary West
j J ames Case _
P. I. N. S. Editor . Louis Dammascl
1 Assistant . Hermoine Smitl
News Staff: Pauline Bondurart, Eugenia Strickland, Elizabeth Cady, Clifford Zeh
rung, Margaret Vincent, Helen Reynolds, Emily Houston, Dorothy Blyberg, Genevi
Foss, Margaret Kressman, Hilton Rose, Ned French, Clato Meredith, William Mint
line, and Jack O’meara.
JAMES W. LEAKE ... ..MANAGES
Advertising Managers—William James, Si
Advertising Assistants — C. P. Horn,
Wayne Leland, Louis Dammash. m
Foreign Adv. Mgr.
Circulation Manager . Jerry Crar
Aas’t. Circulation Mgr. James Mannin
Circulation Assistant . John Blac
Margaret Dunlap Margaret Hyatt
Geneva Foss Edna Nelson
Entered in the postoffice at Fuprene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscriptioi
rates, $2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Daily News Editor This Issue Night Editor This Issue
KatKrine Kressmann * Jalmar Johnson
Assistant .^..Jack O’Mean
Joe Maddock—Football Coach
The Oregon football eleven journeyed down to Stanford
last week for the first “big” game of the yeaV. With then
went the best wishes of the students, but few had any hope:
of even a near approach to victory.
The result of t he game is surprising to all except those wh<
have watched the work of Joe Maddock. In the battle wit!
the mighty Stanford aggregation, the varsity was outweighe’d
out-experienced; just about everything but outfought. Ye
they held the Stanford team to a 15-point lead, and actually
scored two touchdowns.
.The team now shows the results of Haddock’s drill ir
fundamentals—and it shows something else—a foresight tha
makes the athletic prospects at Oregon brighter than they hav<
been for years.
Joe Maddock knows football. Already many writers anc
critics have changed their opinion—that Oregon would no
count in the Pacific Coast championship race. Oregon ha:
little chance to come out the winner, but no team can be cer
tain of a victory .over her, at least. And next year and tin
year after loom ahead.
Maddock is a real football coach—that much is certain
Let's cheer up!—G. H. G.
Stop That Noise!
Why can’t Oregon as a leading University join the ranks
of other such institutions and enforce a quiet zone on the cam
pus? Professors have long argued the question and it has gone
so far that numerous students are beginning to complain of
the ever-increasing disturbance daily created on Thirteenth
Oregon accomplished something when parking was pro
hibited on the main thoroughfare, but that does not put an end
to the incessant rumbling of street-cars, heavy trucks and
automobiles. It is the rumbling of these vehicles that has to
be stopped. If it isn’t stopped it will in a short time be the
largest contributing factor to a low scholarship, says one mem
ber of the faculty.
The Universities of Washington and California,-unlike the
University of Oregon, have not only one but many streets run
ning through their campus. However, they have a quiet
zone, h rom h until 4 o clock those streets are closed to traffic.
They do not depend wholly upon the cooperation of the people,
but have resorted to gates, whereby admittance is gained only
Is there any reason why Oregon has to be handicapped in
the future by this disturbance? The street-car line can easily
be detoured around the campus. Instead of going up Thir
teenth avenue it could continue up Alder to Eighteenth avenue
and then to University street and make the usual loop. The
placing of a gate at Thirteenth and Alder and one at Thir
teenth and University streets is a small matter.
As it is now, the noise destroys the consecutive thinking of
the professors and the ability to follow lectures by the student^.
This improvement is bound to come sootier or later—so why
not join the ranks now?—M. W.
ELLIOTT DEXTER DINES
AT HENDRICKS TONIGHT
Elliot Poster, once a college stu
dent himself, and now a successful
actor, both on the legitimate stage
and on the screen, is to visit the
University campus today, and this
evening will be given a glimpse of
modern college life when lie visits
Hendricks hall as a dinner guest.
Mr. Dexter, who is playing in the
“Havoc” at the Ileilig tonight, will!
be entertained with the usual col
lege songs while at dinner, and at'-1
terward, for a few minutes., he will i
exchange reminiscences with the!
After leaving college, Mr. Hester ;
immediately started his stage ea- |
reer, p laying in the east with seve
ral prominent stock companies. !
Like many qualified actors, he went !
into moving pictures as soon ns this i
phase of dramatic art became es
j Notices will be printed in this column
for two Issues only. Copy must be
j in this office by 5 :30 on the day before*
] it is to be published, and must be
limited to 20 words.
Sigma Delta Chi—Meeting today
noon at Campa Shoppe.
Pot and Quill—All members be at
the Woman’s building promptly
at 7 o ’clock.
Order of the “O”—Meeting Wed
nesday at 7:30, Woman’s build
To-Ko-Lo—Meeting at 7:30, Campa
Shoppe. All alumni, active sopho
mores and pledges be there.
- Women’s Life Saving Corps—Meets
j tonight, 7:15, Pool room of wo
i \ men’s gym.
Zeta Kappa Psi—Important meet
i ing Tuesday at 5 o ’clock at 105
| Thespians—Meet Tuesday, October
21, at College Side Inn at 12
-'Do-Nut Volleyball—Teams may use
v( the outdoor gym for practice any
c I noon hour.
R. O. T. C. Band—Will practice
Monday and Tuesday from 4:00 to
5:30 p. m. beginning October 6.
- Cosmopolitan Club—Election of of
ficers tonight at Y. W. bungalow.
Every member is urged to be
" R. O. T. C. Students—All students
who loft manuals for sale may
receive purchase price by apply
ing for game at issue window.
Call as soon as possible.
I At the Theatres I
THE CASTLE—Last day: “The
Family Secret.” A thrilling
1 mystery drama adapted from
i the exciting novel and play,
“Editha’s Burglar,” by Fran
' ces Hodgson Burnett, and fea
; turing Baby Peggy and star
east. Comedy, “In-Bad, The
Sailor.” Castle News Events
and musical score.
Coming: (Wednesday, Thurs
day) “The King of Wild
Horses,” with the untamed
, “black beauty” of the screen.
THE REX—Last day. A drama
of a man’s past and, a girl’s
present, “Tarnish,” with May
McAvoy, Norman Kerry, Ron
ald Coleman, Marie Prevost
and Harry Myers. Comedy,
“Dirty Hands,” and Inter
national News. Regular prices.
, Coming: Cecil De Malle's
sensation, “Feet of Clay,”
with Rod La Rocque, Vera
Reynolds, Ricardo Cortez, Vic
tor Varconi, and Theodore
tablished. His interest, however, is
still strongly for the spoken word,
and at regular intervals he comes
back to it.
He is anticipating a great deal
of pleasure here, since his audience
will lie more than usually apprecia
tive, due to the influence of the
dramatic department of the Univer
Y. M. FINANCIAL DRIVE
NEARS $500 GOAL SET
The financial drive of the cam
pus \ . M. C. A., which was started
last week, has been very successful
so far and tho quota of $500 set at
the start has almost been raised,
according to the reports of Oscar
McKinney and Bart Kendall, heads
of the canvassing committees.
The living organizations have
been actively interested, this year,
in the campaign and with *he ex
ception of one or two have raised
a larger sum than last year, accord
ing to the reports of Bart Kendall.
The men outside of living organiza
tions have also responded willingly
to the canvassers and many pledges
have been obtained from them.
A meeting of team captains and
committees will be held later in the
week and a report of all the work
done will be turned in.
WILL ELECT OFFICERS
Election of now officers of the
ITniversity Cosmopolitan club for
the coming year will take place at
its regular meeting in the Y. W.
bungalow at 7:150 this evening. The
nominating committee and the mem
bers of the club favor I>r. Fritz
Marti as head of the international
organization, and according to the
present plan, the professor will be
elected to the presidency.
The club invites all the students
of foreign birth, American students
who were born in foreign lands,
and all those who are interested in
some foreign countries to attend.
At the present time there are more
than 30 foreign students on the
The social calendar for the past
week has certainly been a well
filled one, especially so, • over the
week end, which marked the Wo
men ’s League tea for Dean Esterly,
two formal receptions and a num
ber of house and class dances. It
would geefu that the social season
lias gotten well under way.
Saturday afternoon was the oc
casion for the Women’s League tea
at Alumni hall in honor of Mrs.
Virginia Judy Esterly, dean of
women. In the receiving line were
Dean Esterly, Mrs. P. L. Campbell,
Miss Florence Magowan, Maude
Schroeder, Buth Akers, Melba By
rom, Winifred Graham, Frances
Simpson and Jeanne Gay. Several
musical numbers helped to make
the afternoon a most enjoyable one.
Hundreds of University women
took advantage of this opportunity
to meet Dean Esterly, to make new
friendships and renew old ones.
■The first campus wedding of the
year was solemnized Sunday at high •
noon when Dora Hyrup, Alpha !
Delta Pi, and Norman Eossell, Sig- j
ma Pi Tau, were married at the I
Alpha Delta Pi house, with the en- '
tire Sigma Pi Tau chapter in at
tendance. The ceremony was per- j
formed bjr the bridegroom’s father,
, Be.ver.ehd Eossell, of The Dalles,
I Oregon. The bride’s attendants!
were Ellen Ely and Mary McLean !
and the best man, Herman Bode- J
macher. After the ceremony, din- ",
ner was served at the Alpha Delta j
Pi house. Mr. and Mrs. Eossell j
will live in Eugene and Mrs. Bos- |
sell will continue her work at the
Tau Nu entertained with a charm
ingly appointed luncheon, Saturday
in honor of their house mother, Mrs.
Jeanette Lange and Eugene patron
esses, Mrs. Cameron, Mrs. F. X. !
Shafer and Mrs. Kobe. The guests
were the house mothers *of all the
women’s organizations on the cam
pus and the dean of women, Mrs.
Virginia Judy Esterly. Several
musical numbers by girls in the
chapter were enjoyed during the
The Phi Sigma Pi house was the
scene of an informal dance Satur
day night in honor of their pledges.
Patrons and patroness* were Mrs.
F. M. Clark, Mr. George Turnbull,
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Covalt, Mr.
and Mrs. Hesden Metcalf, and Mrs.
H. M. Carlock.
A beautifully appointed dinner
dance was given by the Sigma Pi
Tau, on Saturday night, in honor
of their pledges. The dance was
held at the College Side Inn, which
was transformed by a profusion of
autumn leaves and brilliant flowers.
Dean and Mrs. Erie W. Allen, Mr.
and Mrs. Eudolph Fahl, Mr. and
- AND -
1200 WILLAMETTE ST.
Mrs. William Butherford were pa
trons and patronesses for the dance.
The entire lower floor of the
Alpha Xi Delta house was trans
formed into a garden of beautifully
tinted autumn leaves and flowers
when the chapter entertained with
their first house dance of the sea
son, in honor of their pledges. A
balloon popping feature proved
most entertaining. Mrs. Mildred
Giffen, Alpha' Xi Delta house
mother, and Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Douglas were patron patronesses
for the dance.
Pi Beta Phi also honored their
pledges with a picnic dance at
Seavey’s ferry, Saturday night for
which Mr. and Mrs. Austin Cheney
were patron and patroness.
Alpha Phi opened their new home
in formal reception for the faculty,
house mothers and heads of all or
MAY Me A VO Y
The play that gave New
'York its biggest thrill.
TODAY LAST DAY—
. § Saginaw U I
Model 7 I
'-pHi^K of it! For the
■1. fifst time you can ob
tain a Sonora Period at
this low price. Contains
the tonal features and
wiiich have made Sonora
world-tamous. See and
hear this tremendous
BERRY PIANO ft FURNITURE
CHOICE MEATS AND SEA FOODS
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Wholesale PHONE 495 Retail
- 721 Willamette Street -
ganizations on the campus, Satur
day night from 8:30 until 11:30
o’clock. About three hundred per
sons called during the. evening.
The Alpha Phi house is one of the
newest houses on the campus and
was a lovely setting for such an
Delta Gamma issued about four
hundred invitations for a formal
reception Saturday evening. In the
receiving line were Dean Virginia
Judy .Lsterly, .Dorothy Seotton, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Dunu and Amy
Dunn. Eugene alumnae presided
at the beautifully appointed tables.
(Continued on Page Four)
Cinderella Dance Studio
657 Willamette Street
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