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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1924)
©regon lailg lEmetalii
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. WOODWABD ....--- EDITOR !
... Edward M. Miller
. Margaret L. Morrison
. Leon K. Byrne
Associate Managing Editor
Harold A. Kirk
Daily News Editor
Mary Clerin Douglas Wilson
Pete Laura Jalmar Johnson
Sol Abramson Webster Jones
Sports Editor ....George H. Godfrey
Wilbur Wester Ward Cook
Upper News Staff
Margaret Skavlan Kathrine Kressman
Lillian Baker Edward Robbins
Gertrude Houk Mary West
James Case __
p. I. N. S. Editor _ Louis Dammaeeh
Assistant .. Herrooine Smith
News Staff: Paulina Bondurant, Eugenia Strickland, Elisabeth Cady, Clifford Zeh
run#. Margaret Vincent, Helen ReynoWa, Emily Houaton, Dorothy Biy berg. Genera
Foss. Margaret KrcBaman, HDton Rose, Ned French, Clatc Meredith. William Mint
tine, and Jack O'mearn. _
JAMES W. T/EAJTH
Frank Loggan --
... Associate Manager
Advertising Managers—William James, Si
Advertising Assistants — C. P. Horn,
Wayne Leland, Louis Dammash, Bon*
Foreign Adv. Mgr.
... Clande Reavis
Circulation Manager —
Ain't. Circulation Mar. .
Circulation AaaMant —
Mildred Dunlap Margaret Hyatt
Genera Foaa Edna lfdaen
Entered In Urn poatofflce at Eugene, Oregon, a* aeeoad-daw matter. Subscription
atm. *2.28 per rear. Br term. 76* Admtialnc rates upon application._
Daily News Editor This lasus
NbtM Editor Thfa Iwh
Anna JerzykAssistant ....
The Foe Too Weak?
nPIIE WHITMAN game is today. There has been some sen
timent about the campus that it will not be much of a game.
Opinion was even-voiced here and there that there wouldn’t
be any point in having a rally Friday night, because—Ore
gon didn’t need it. That Oregon didn’t need it before playing
Whitman when such a fine shewing had been made against
Stanford last week. The battle in Palo Alto showed what a
fighting team Oregon has. And so forth.
It is tedious to repeat old sayings, old words of wisdom,
but the temptation is too great before this “ on-top-of-the
world” spirit. It is this: “Pride goeth before a fall.”
The quotation is not meant as omnious prophecy. It is sug
gested just to remind that no foe is so weak, oneself never so
strong, that it is wise to sally forth to the engagement and leave
the armor hanging rusty upon the wall.
Any foe is worthy, of being well met, if he is worthy of
being met at all.
There appear to be more junior cords about the campus
than the official list published yesterday would lead one to
“Are students as noisy in the classroom as in the Li
brary?” asks a University librarian. It depends on the class
‘‘No potato salad nor ham.” Another reason why antici
pation and excitement for Homecoming should be enthusiastic.
Campus campaigns abolished? That will remove the
weight incident to eating those ‘‘sugary sinkers.”
One might say of the Friendly hall student’s autographed
cast that it is plastered with signatures.
‘‘House Debate Question Out.”—-headline. That means
more crowding in the library.
The rally last night forecasts a good afternoon on the field.
BIBLE CLASS SUBJECT
TO BE LIFE OF CHRIST
“Tho Temptation in the Wildor
ness,” is the subject for discussion
next Sunday of the interdenomina
tional Bible class, which meets un
der the leadership of Rev. H. W.
JIavis at. 9:45 in the Y, M. C. A.
hut. The li^e of Ohristi ISh
the gospels, will In' Studied dur
ing tho year, a new phase of the
subject to be taken up each Sunday.
The class is open to both men and
A canvass of University students
made recently by the inter-chureh
committee of the United Christian
work, of which Mr. Davis is the
head, to enlist them in the Bible
classes of the various local church
es. Classes were subsequently
started vu most of them. .But to
meet the needs of the students not
connected with these classes, and
because of the demand for a re
ligious meeting on the campus, Rev.
Davis organized the non-sectarian
class at the hut.
The first meeting of the group
was held last Sunday, many cam
pus men and women attending. Tho
class is entirely informal and is no
dress up affair, says Mr. Davis.
FORMER STUDENT VISITS
AT DELTA GAMMA HOUSE
Lucy Powers Dixon, ex ’18, of
Marshfield, stopped in Eugene yes
terday on her way to Portland,
where she and her husband, Dr. R.
J. Dixon, a Stanford graduate, will
/ ttend the Stanford Idano game to
Saturday, October 25
2:30 p. m.—Whitman v«. Ore
gon, Hayward field.
Sunday, October 26
3:30 to 5:30 p. m.—Musicals
and tea, Y. W. bungalow.
day. Mrfli Dixon is a Delta Giuil'
nia. and visited the sorority bouse
where her sister, Margaret Powers,
is an active member.
Fraternity rushing, strenuous at
this time in former years, is no
tably quiescent this fall, in con
trast to the concentrated rushing
activities now prevalent among the
sororities. This change was brought
about by the new inter-fraternity
regulations which go into effect
this year, and which were adopted
in the interest of better scholar
The new rules, made by the Inter
fraternity council last spring, pro
hibit all rushing and pledging of
men who arc freshmen or other
wise just entering the university,
until such students have been here
one quarter. These rules will be
enforced by penalties fixed by the
council, with the backing of the
board of regents.
Send the Emerald Home
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be
in this office by 6:30 on the day before
it Is to be published, and must be
limited to 20 words.
Do-Nut Volleyball—Teams may use
the outdoor gym for practice any
Girl Scout Leaders—Any girls in
terested in assisting with a girl
scout troop see Miss Lillian
Stupp at Woman’s building.
Mazama Local Walks—A cordial
invitation to all for three hour
hike Sunday. Meet front of Ad
ministration building, and start
at 2:30 sharp.
Men’s Oregon Club—Unaffiliated
men intending to attend Oregon
club informal dance Saturday
night, see Mrs. Donnelly at “Y”
Living Organization*—Thoee wish
ing to give dances file petitions
promptly in Dean of Women’s of
fice. Office hours, 10-12 a. m.,
1-5 p. m.
Unitarians and other Liberals are
invited to meet socially at the
Unitarian Manse, 1134 Ferry
street, Sunday evening at 7:30
Interdenominational Bible Class—
Meets in the Y hut Sunday morn
ing at 9:45 under leadership of
Rev. H. W. Davis. Men and wo
men invited to attend.
Smith’s Crowd Johnson’s
From Place of Honor
Student Directory Discloses
Oddities in Names
The Smiths have it. Which is
another way of saying that the fa
miliar nomenclature of the Ameri
can nobility is more numerous on
this campus than any other ng,me.
In the student directory can be
found thirty different Smiths.
Last year the 18 Johnsons re
clined in triumphant glory. They
wero two more than the Smiths.
I At the Theatres I
THE REX—Last day, the fun
film of the year, “In Hollywood
with Potash and I’erlmutter,”
it’s a riot!
Coming: Cecil B. DeMill’s
“Feet of Clay,” with Rod La
Rocque, Vera Reynolds, Ricar
do Cortez, Theodore Kosloff,
Victor Varconi and Robert Edi
THE CASTLE—Last day: Jack
Hoxie in “The Man from
Wyoming,” a rapid-fire ro
mance of the western range.
Jack Dempsey in “Bring Him
In,” another of his “Fight
and Win,” knockouts. Castle
Coming—(Monday and Tues
day: “Open All Night,” with
Adolph Menjou, Viola Dana
and Raymond Griffith.
HEILIG—Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Buster Keaton in
his most pretentious comedy,
“The Navigator,” first show
ing in the Northwest.
Coming—“The Spitfire,” and
Marshall Neilan’s “Tess of the
IT’S ROCKING THE
FIRST SHOWING IN
Continuous today 1 to 11 p.m.
The Johnson dynasty lasted but a
year, with an overthrow by 12 su
perior forces in Smiths this year.
Twelve Wilsons are victors over
11 Williams in this revolution of
names: The cryptic significance of
11 is upheld also by the Andersons,
Clarks and Davis.
The familiar name of Jones oc
cupies 10 places iir this little book
let. ,Nine lines each are set apart
for the Parkers, Millers and Bosses.
The names of Campbell, Brown,
Wood and Peterson appear eight
The colors are weak this year.■
Brown is the strongest with eight
in this group. Black occupies the
conspicuous and lonp position of
one. Green raises its standard to
two cohorts. Gray and Wlhite meet
each other in equal forces of six
The number of pairs in the di
rectory daze one when a count is
taken, but they’re not twins. The
SmARTLY dressed men in the
style centers of the world know
there is no substitute for a Stetson.
Styled for young men
EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN STETSON HATS
THE “BEST BRED” HUS
BAND IN PARIS!
BUT, HO, HUM! SHE WANTED ONE
WHO WOULD TREAT HER'ROUGH!
JESSE L LASMT
IT’S BASED ON THE FAMOUS
FRENCH FARCE—Nous Verrons!
• MONDAY J
‘The Man from
“Home of the Best"
names appearing in groups of six
number 11. Powers, Parker, Gray,
White, Hill, Baker, Burton, Buchan
an, Fisher, and Hall are listed six
There's gonna be lots of confu
sion over the date-line (alias the
telephone line). And tht cause
will be too many names spelled the
Send the Emerald Home
Extra copies can be
11 to 12 Saturday
Yes! BLUE BELL is the correct word
—Ask for it.
BLUE BELL Ice Cream is served at all good foun
tains. It is made in all flavors that you will want.
Learn to distinguish it by that better flavor.
For your Sunday Dinner order our FIG WALNUT
BRICK ICE CREAM. It’s a BLLUE BELL product.
-Phone your order early and we will deliver
EUGENE FARMERS CREAMERY
568 Olive Phone 638
OUR NEW FALL ALBUMS ARE III
TEN years from now an album of
campus views will be a treasured
possession. Start the history of
your college life now in one of our new
albums. These attractive books insure
your prints from loss and damage.
7 West 7th
SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER
Table D’ Hote
Filet of Royal Chinnook Salmon Maitre d’Hotel
New \ ork Cut Sirloin Steak a la minute
Brazed Oregon Capon a la financiere
Stuffed Corn Fed Turkey with Celery Dressing
Roast Spring Lamb and Plumb Jelly
Prime Ribs of ^ oung Steer, au jus
^ hipped Cream Potatoes Creamed Cauliflower
Fresh Shrimp Salad en Mayonaise
Hot Poppa <geed Rolls
Pumpkin Apple Banana Cream Pie
Strawberry Fruit Jello Caramel Cup Custard
October 24, 1924
Crame Victoria (
Chilled Hearts of Celery
7 Ripe Olives
Music by CAMPUS TRAMPS