Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1925)
(1] QDrggmt Daily ^mcralii ijiiixtonal Page
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1925
j Edward M. Miller . Editor
Harold Kirk .. Associate Editor
I Sol Abramson . Managing Editor
I Jalmar Johnson . Associate Managing Editor
Frank II. Loggan
Wayne Leland .
Webster Jones .
. Sports Editor
Th (lrpmn Dailv Fmerald official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, -Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the
college vrar Mends' of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association. Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates, *2.25 per
yea/ Advertising rates upon application. Phones—Editor, 1320; Manager, 721.
Pay Editor—Geneva Brum
Assistant- —Frances Bourhill
Night Editor—(Paul Luy
Gone— 1 he Gloom
Toil:;',' the Oregon varsity nfects a galaxy of ,
former college stars united under the colors of
Multnomah, and under the skillful guidance of
one of Oregon’s cleverest former grid star’s, Aloe
Sax. No one expects a runaway on either side;
fireplace talk has it, however, that Oregon’s
chances of winning are good. Multnomah, it
will he recalled, was the first to defeat an
Oregon team on Hayward field.
The present varsity is tire first in many years,
to be fed on facts, and not ‘bear stories.’ Since
long before any of the present students can
remember, Oregon football teams and the Ore
gon student body have been fed on gloom,
gloom, and more gloom, the reasoning boing,
apparently, that gloomy prsoppets gave every
thing to gain and nothing to lose.
‘Gloomy tins’ Henderson, forn<dr IT. S. C.
coach—a producer of wihning teams—as his
namd implies spread tie gloom. It is recog
nizecl, however, ■ that riendcvrson was a poor
psychologist, Andy Smith, his more successful
contemporary, being tar superior in this re
spect. And who over heard any sob stories
coming from California?
Oregon, as an institution is thoroughly enthus
iastic over the athletic outlook this year.
There’s nothing apologetic about her attitude.
In short, the University is in the frame of mind
to be a winner, and a good part of it is prob
ably duo to the good judgment of the coaches
in cutting out the somber stuff—the gloom.
TO THE EDITOR
To the Kditor:
The Co-op is again selling unofficial Rooter’s
enps to unsuspecting freshmen. Why is this
permitted in a student owned store? Not only
are the ‘‘lids” unofficial but they are priced
too high. The official liats are priced in other
stores at fifty cents and not eighty-five cents.
If the management of the Co-op made a mis
take and stocked up with tho wrong “lid” that
is their fault. 1 have been on the campus for
three years and I remember buying one of those
hats at th(‘ beginning of my freshman year.
Let’s get this matter settled once and for all.
There are lols of freshmen spending hard earned
money for these “lids” and at tho game tomor
row they will discover that they have been
fleeced bv their “own store.”
This year the dramatics are a part of tlio
English department. Heretofore the dramatic
department enjoyed an identity and jurisdiction
all of its own. Under that system there was
no definite and prescribed course of supple
mentary study. This year, under the super
vision of the English department and the cap
able immediate direction of Miss Wilbur we
should find a marked enhancement of dramatic
art. ....... ■ ..
Due to this change thore are many involved
difficulties and problems to be surmounted.
However, it seems that everything is now work
ing smoothly and efficiently.
Miss Wilbur, who is directing dramatics here,
is a woman of established ability. She spent
many years years with Maurice Brown, an inter
nationally recognized director. From the con
tinent she came to the “Community Arts Asso
ciation” of Santa Barbara to take charge of
the dramatic, work. Due. to her splendid work
there, this association is recognized as the fin
est of its kind in America and is now receiving
$25,000 annually from the Carnegie institute for
a period of five years to further its success.
Miss Wilbur is enthused with the talent in
her classes this year. Several plays are being
planned for the year and from all appearances
we may expect noteworthy performances.
Dramatics holds a unique and vital place in
the affairs'of aii institution like, the University
of Oregon. The influence of* fine drama and
versatile acting can hardly be estimated. It is
through the avenues 'of art—and dramatics is
;i division of art—that the University is to
justify its existence. Especially is this ‘true in
a day anil age where practicality and monetary
returns are so emphasized. The vacation and
profession ar.e not. to be annihilated; neither
are the cultural, scholarly and exalted to be
REX—Johnny Hines in “The Live Wire;”
comedy; Webfoot Weekly; specialty on the or
j 1IE1LTG---Tom Mix in “The Lucky Ilorse
' slum.” Added attraction, Ann Pennington, of
| Pollies fame, in dances in the feature.
MCDONALD- Conan Doyle’s “The Lost
! World.” Special McDonald prelude by Frank
| D. C. Alexander on the Wurlitzer.
COLONIAL—Al Christie’s laugh sensation,
! “Savon Days,” with Lillian Rich. The show
1 tliul set New York laughing. ,
Associate Members of The Seers
Dick Smith Tom Murray
Bob Mautz Miss America
Lee Luders Will Rogers
A rolling lion gathers no moss while the sun
And her poor dog had rhubarb.
MAUTZ IS SORE
Dear Seven Seers:
I think it’s a big gip that Paul Patterson
didn’t make the Clan in yesterday’s elections.
I know for a fact that he doesn’t go to'any
more assemblies than I.
BOB MAUTZ. |
Dear Bob: * •
■ What struck you? You haven’t any kick
coming, have you? You got in all right. Why
worry about others? Come on and show your
old spirit. Are you sore because wo didn’t-take
in the young lady from Hollywood, who wears j
a fur coat and lives over-the-hill at the Tri Delt,
T1IE SEVEN SEERS. -
Feeling that silence may be taken to mean
consent, the Seers are taking this occasion to I
protest against the program of refined cruelty j
formulated by the sophomores in the intimida
tion of the freshmen. By means of the omni
visi'onatic ray, a now discovery, the innermost
secret councils of the second year men were re
vealed. No objection can be raised to the head
cracking contest, or to the live-co^l path for
bare feet of the fr.osh, for that matter, but the
barbed-wire flailing, toe-nail yanking and eye
brow scraping events on the program should be
HELPFUL HINTS TO HOUSEMOTHERS
Stool wool underwear keeps the girls warm.
Crepe paper slickers are dryer than ducks.
Baths of ammonia and ice kill pneuntonia.
And for a good gargle use Lux.
With that off our chest, we’ll let you drink
the re.-t of your java in pieces. We sincerely
hope that all you Frosh will survive the perils
before you. We promise to be very much at
hand in the big house-to-house campaign tonight,
and we apologize for the brevity of the column,
but we aro off for the Mix.
See you all at the game this afternoon.
Sahib Allah Maneu-sh
G. Hosafat Orlando Y. Bingh
> Bjork Olaf Darnu
COL. F. P. DM SPEAKER
FOR NEXT ASSEMBLE
Colonel Frank I’. Day, noted elas
sical scholar and faculty member of
the f'.irnegje Institute of Tcelino
logy. "H be the speaker at the sec
ond assembly of the term, next
Thursday in the Woman’s building.;
Colonel lew is a graduate of Ox
ford where he attended as a Rhodes
scholar. After graduation he was
an assistant on the faculty at the
University of Merlin and later as
sisted at the University of Bristol.
For a number of years Colonel Day !
was a professor at the University j
of New Brunswick, Canada, and
several years ago rook his presont j
position ;it the Carnegie Institute,
which corresponds with that of the
dean of the college of arts and
During the war Colonel Day was
organizer and commander of the
ISMh Canadian Infantry Battalion
and served with that Battalion dur
ing the entire lime. Recently Colonel
Day lias made contributions to Har
pers, Forum and other publications.
While at Oxford, besides being a
si holtir of unseal ability Colonel
Day was a member of the varsity
football team and held the college
heavyweight championship of Eng
land. Ho was also an expert oars
man, being a member (if the varsity
Arangements are being miulo to
increase the seating capacity of the
auditorium, in anticipation of an
exceptionally large attendance to
hear the noted ^Eastern educator.
TODAY’S GAME LINEUP
Reynolds. L.E.K. Pelouze
Waren . L.T.R. ....Harrington
shields.L.G.U. ... Miekelwaite
Johnson. C Nelson
Socolofskv. .. B.G.L.Mason
j Anderson. Q Bruland
Hodgen. L.I1.R, Anderson
Miinuaugh I,.ILL. . . Seller
Oregon alternates—Ends, Biggs
1 Hedges; Tackles, Gooding, Dixon;
Guards, Harden, Leavitt and Parley;
j r'enter, Carter, Hughes; Halves,
, Vitus, Langworthv, Wetzel; Quar
Iters, Stoddard and Cushman; Full
I Lacks. Vitus and Motschenbaeker.
i Multnomah substitutes—Ends—
I Kropp and Carpenter; Tackles and
I Guards, Marsh, Esping, McKee,
Holmes and Carlberg. Backs—Cher
ry, Durham, Delaney, Milan.
MISS DeWITT BECOMES
Augusta DeWitt, a member of
\ last year's graduating class has been
I offered a position as private secre
j tary to President J. S. Handers of
the Oregon Normal School aeeord
| ing to advice received from the state
i teacher’s college by Kark Onthank,
executive secretary of the Univer
Miss DeWitt took an active part
in campus enterprises being editor
of last year’s Oregana.
Send the Emerald home.
THE FAITH OF AN EVOLUTIONIST’
This is the General Theme of a Series of Sermbns by
THE REV. FRANK FAY EDDY
Unitarian Church During October
“The Faith 01 an Evolutionist in God”
Will Be the Subject
The Soloist at This Service Will
Delbert Moore, Violinist
rile Unitarian Church of Kegene is a distinctively Liberal chur h. !
U c have no quarrel with scic.cc. Kvolutiuu *is for us accepted
truth. Being a truthful system of knowledge we adapt our re J
ligious thinking to it, rather than try to adapt science to the ,
Bibit or the creda. Our little church is a place of free expression
a ml tolerance, A\ c like to call it ‘The Little Church of the
Human .Spirit.’’ University men and women are always welcome
E. 11th and Terry Sts. 10:45 a. m.
Monday, October 5, 8:30 p. m.
A Comedy by George Bernard Shaw
MORONI OLSEN PLAYERS
^ cintillating sarcasm
I . ° H aPPy humor
% \ rtistic audacity
W orthwhile wit
PRICES: $1.50, $1.00 75c—No Tax
Season Tickets for Pygmalion and two later plays
bv the same company, $3.50
BOX OFFICE SALE OPENS SATURDAY, OCT. 3
I Glee Club—Tryous will be held at
five o’clock Monday afternoon,
i school of music building.
I Orchesus Tryouts—Practices Mon
day at 5, Tuesday 4 to 5:30, Wed
nesday at 2 and Thursday at 5
in dancing room of Women’s
building. All interested see Miss
Senior Cops—All senior cops must
report at the “O” at 9 o’clock
| this morning.
FORD ROADSTER STOLEN
Begged, borrowed or stolen was
: Ted Gillenwater’s Ford roadster
| Thursday evening which he had left
! narked in front of the A. T. O.
house. Mr. Gillenwaters will appre
| ciate any information as to its
whereabouts or leading to its recov
I TODAY — TON1TE
The Play that set all New
25c — 10c
13th Street near Co-op
Served from II a. m. to 9 p. m.
Music by the
6 to 9 p. m.
Ye Town Shoppe
Ernest Seute, Prop.
CECIL B. DE fA\\XE.pments
ROD LA ROCQUE
of AMOS \
and. Noah Berry
Evenings 25c (3
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
AT THE NEW
Dark Brown Chrome Leather, f
Good solid substantial/ Boots—
Moccasin pattern; sixteen inch
top, full bellows tongue. A de
pendable first quality boot. To
protect the foot during wet
Scotch Grain—Leather Lined, $20.00
IMPORTED BRITISH DRESS AND FIELD BOOTS
“Where College Folk Buy Footwear”