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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1925)
(Oregon iaily Urmetalii ^iiitnrial ^agc
Edward M. Miller
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 21, 1925
Sol Abramson . Managing Editor
Jalunar .lolmson .. Associate Managing Editor
News and Editor Phones, 655
Harold Kirk . Associate Editor
Webster Jor.cs .-. Sports Editor
Philippa Sherman . Feature Editor
Frank H. Lqggan ... Manager
Wayne Leland . Associate Manager
Business Office Phone
Upper News Staff
Mary Benton Edward Smith
Margaret Vincent Ruth Gregg
Sports Writers: Dick Godfrey and Dick Syring.
Feature Writers: Bernard Shaw, James De Pauli,
and Walter Cushman.
J ames Leake
Si Slocum . Advertising Manager
Calvin Horn . Advertising Manager
Advertising Assistants: Milton George, Paul Sletton.
Emerson Haggerty, Sam Kinley, Vernon McGee, Bob
Nelson, Ruth McDowell, Dick Hoyt.
John Davis .. Foreign Advertising Manager
James Manning . Circulation Manager
Burton Nelson .. Assistant Circulation Manager
A. K. Scott . Circulation Assistant
Mary Conn, Mable Fransow .... Specialty Advertising
Office Administration: Marion Phy, Herbert Lewis,
r,-L n wr, me raid official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the
l he Irefco Jjapr - * - .V intercollegiate Press Association. Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates, $~2o per
ge year. MJWber oi i n Phones—Editor, 1320; Manager, 721.
college ■ •«?*.— _
year. Advertising rates upon application.
Day Editor—Geneva Drum
Night Editor—Paul Luy
Football teams, the experts tell us, are
peculiar organizations. They will run
along in utterly disreputable fashion for
a time and then suddenly, with appar
ently no reason, catch a second wind and
play completely over their heads.
The Oregon-Washington game last
year was a perfect example of this phe
nomenon. Oregon, with mathematical
certainty, should have lost that game
but she didn’t. As a Seattle sports
writer lamented after the game, “Oregon
spilled the succotash all over the table
• The Oregon team played away over its
This year a similar situation confronts
the University. California, a powerful
team, and a wonderfully well advertised
team, is coming north to meet a team tlqit
has not as yet found itself. Andy Smith
is not dumb. lie wants to beat Oregon,
and he is wise enough to want us to think
he is going to do it. Furthermore, he has
almost succeeded in a good many quar
ters, if We are to judge by the fireplace
Oregon may not beat California. If
California thinks she is going to win, and
Oregon spinelessly agrees—we might as
well send the game down south by wire
On the other hand, if Oregon students
make up their minds that the California
game is not in any sense a donation or a
charity bazaar—and that the game is to
be had for the taking, the Oregon team,
backed by the students, can be made once
again to play over its head.
The Emerald has a “hunch.” if hunches
arc in order—and it is this: that the “suc
cotdsh” is about to be spilled again.
In the dim past, at least so it seems
even in the short history of our higher
education, the college was a cloistered
nook, a calm haven set apart from the
turmoil of the world. The student could
spend much time in quiet reflection.
Whjit time for an hour of serious reflec
tion in the modern college?
Once a week at least there was
“chapel,” a brief service which sought
to impress the student with the signifi
cance and important of religion. “Chapel”
was a fine thing until long-winded speak
ers were permitted to encroach on the
program. Then it fell into innocuous
The vespers program at the Univer
sity of Oregon has brought back into
favor the love of a quiet half hour. With
music as the high note of a short and
serious program, students find themselves
drawn to the aesthelically-lovely music
The depth and richness of organ and
instrumental music, the color of a song,
the solemn words from a chapter of “the
greatest book in tin* world,” all impinge
on the conseiousness of the student, jaded
and weary from a round of lectures, reci
tations, rallies, football games, and
dances. The half hour is restful. It gives
him surcease and inspiration, and he
starts the week with new enthusiasm and
new outlook. R. 1). 0.
How to Flunk
Out of College
In planning social diversions for the
ensuing term it might bo well to take
into consideration the new faculty ruling
concerning hours necessary to keep ojie’s
self in the University. The ruling, now
in effect, reads ns follows: “A freshman
failing to make passing grades in five or
more hours any term shall be dropped
automatically from the University. Any
student other than freshmen failing to
make passing grades in seven or more
hours any t. rm shal! be dropped auto
Another ruling worth keeping in mind
pertains to probation- “A student mak
ing the minimum as required above but
failing to make passing grades in at least
nine hours any term shall be placed on
probation automatically for the following
term of his attendance.”
From Other Schools
OUR NEAR NEIGHBORS
TEAM OF 1895 STILL INTACT
' “The most unique team that has ever' appear
i (l on a gridiron will be seen on Sweetland field
Saturday when the V/illametto football team of
1895 will be out in suits to start against the
.varsity t.e»n in the Willamette-Alumni game.
Every member of the team is alive and well.
We agree with the Collegian Reporter that
this is indeed a “most unique” team.
IN THE SPIRIT OF THE DAY
At the University of Washington they have
gridgraph dances. A new electric score board
will show the game, play by play, when the
team is playing out of town, and a five-piece
orchestra will be on hand to furnish music for
the intermissions, halves, and end of the game
when dancing will take‘place. The first dance
occurred Saturday, Oct. 17, occasioned by the
WILL WE COME TO THIS?
The Utah Chronicle recently carried news of
the third annual “Hello Day” on . the Utah
campus. Almost every other campus has this
same custom, for the same avowed purpose of a
“better get together feeling.” If thiir one day
of “hello's” can accomplish so much, what may
not our every day (?) practice accomplish? Per
haps it would be more appreciated if restricted
to one day a week, Mr. President. R. G.
“Papa,” said-the sntyill son, “what do they
mean by college bred? Is it different from any
other kind of bread?”
“My son,” said the father, “it is a four
25 Years Ago
October 22, 1900
Payne’s favorite poem is “Loeksley Hall.”
(For explanation read the introduction.)
Football excursion to the Oregon-Multnomah
game, at Portland, November 3. Tickets, $5.00.
The big football excursion will leave Eugene
on Friday, Nov. 2, and return on Sunday,
» * * *
A rooters ’ club has been organized with E.
N. Blythe and C. A. Redmond as leaders and
Arthur Denny as secretary.
Professor F. G. -Young, of the University of
Oregon, assisted by Mr. Joseph Shafer, the
newly-elected instructor in history, has organiz
ed a historical and political science seminary,
composed largely of upper classmen, who are
pursuing studies along these special lines.
Manager Goodrich announces a varsity game
with the University of Nevada, to be played
on the Berkeley campus on Thursday, Novem
President Strong, of the U. of O., will deliver
an historical lecture at Martin’s hall, on Fri
day, No. 9, at the invitation of our public
school. An admission of 15 cents will be charg
ed, the proceeds of which will be applied on
the public school library at this place. Profes
sor Strong is one of the foremost educators in
the Northwest and everybody should hear him.—
Cottage Grove Leader.
The Book Nook
Although this column is conducted mainly as
a resting place for meandering thoughts regard
ing current novels and their authors, we cer
tainly could not go the whole term without al
lowing a moment for a pause, in this shady
spot of a tribute to the author who touches
words with his finger tips and changes them
into living things.
For we stood in the midst of a tropical
forest and heard the voice of nature. We
stood under rustling leaves and saw the
merge of love. And even we ourselves seem
ed to live and grow happy and then die
with the tragic ending to it all. Hudson
transfers ns from our own world to the
world of his book and it seems as much a
What an impossible task it is to attempt
to describe the beauties, the wonder of W.
H. Hudson’s perfect romance, "Green Man
sions." John Galsworthy, in fact, wrote of
Hudson as "the most valuable our age pos
sesses." And now. Hudson, though dead,
will live on in the hearts and minds of the
people, his roaders.
The publication of ‘'Caravan" by John Gals
worthy is a literary event of snch magnitude
that it can not be overlooked. A fitting com
panion to the "Forsyte Saga," this book con
tains n collection of fifty six short stories. To
attempt to give any sort of review which will
lo justice to these stories in the space occupied
by Book Nook would not only be a farce but
an act of supreme egotism on the part of the
reviewer. Suffice it to say that Mr. Gals
worthy s stories, while the collection might
have been strengthened by the omission of sev
eral unconvincing works, on the whole are su
tler!) examples of narrative technique and will
do much toward raising the standard of the
short story of toduy.
Our good friend, Red Hot Henry Brown,
pauses to remark that most June brides are
still blushing, but with a cook stove as an in
'In addition to the two diamond rings, our
good lady from Nebraska wears a T. N. E. pin
—sometimes. A similar sensation can only be
obtained by playing with T. N. T. or mistaking
a stick of dynamite for stick candy. Last week
we said we were to expose her and now it’s
What a mess there’ll be in Nebrasky
When they learn that their fair lassy,
Has two diamond rings and a T. N. E. pin,
All double-jointed except her chin!
sH##***?!*#** * sfc * * * *
* HOME TOWN BOOSTER *
* Jimmy Johnson from Hood River main- *
* tains that the hpple Eve flourished before *
* Adam came from Hood River. It must be *
* so because they didn’t have apple sauce in *
* those days. *
Results of the balloting in the Beauty Con
test yesterday show that Dills received but one
vote, but that he is still in the lead. Jim Rob
ertson jumped over Cylbert McClellan by a
margin of three votes, while Abbie Green climb
ed to eighth place and the rest showed increases
of several votes.
Bill Dill .
Jim Robertson ....
Bud Pearson .
Freddie Martin ..
Wilbur Wester ....
Milt Rice .
Mert Foltz .
Abbie Green .18
Jim Forestel .17
Bob McCabe . 15
Pug Toole .15
Gene Shields .13
Dick Godfrey .13
Abbott Lawrence .12
I think that._.
is the handsomest male student on the ’
Those who attended the Jamboree noticed the
That Parker Branin still connects Satur
day night with bath towels.
That Art Priaulx barely got by the cen
sors, and so he went down to the Campa
Shoppe for the rest of the evening.
That the Alpha Phi’s brought along a
rather hard looking woman named Sol
That Sam Wilderman, waiting beneath
the 'Window for eight boxes of doughnuts
and a pitcher of cider, had a shower bath
when Marion Lowry emptied the contents
of said pitcher out of the window above.
That the Journalism department should
give a Jamboree every term.
And, they locked Dorothy Koepke in the
bath room at Susan Campbell hall so she
couldn’t come to the Jam. But Dot grabbed
two bath towels, a wash rag and a couple of
cakes of soap; and jumping out the window
she came anyway. And she didn’t look like
a wet blanket either.
RED LIPS AND ROSY CHEEKS
Johnny McDermit from a small dingy place,
Wanted the town to move ’way from his face.
So he hit for a collich and did run and frolic,
But he kissed a sweet maiden whose fair name
And now is confined to his bed with ye paint
She w'as only a bootlegger’s daughter,
But he loved her still.
A FRESHMAN'S MIDNIGHT
DEAR PA: PLEASE SEND CHECK BY R.
E. W. (Return Ether Wave). FEES DUE AND
OTHER FELLOW HELD FOUR ACES. SONNY
SAHIB ALLAH MANCU-SH.
Ovine to ;t lack of space, the Seven
Seers are bowinsr to the inflexibility of
type and are running part of this column
today all cramped up—-like this.
THE McDOKALD -First day: A milc-a-miiv
uto comedy of speed, t brills and romance, ,
"Wild. Wild Susan" with Rod La Roeque and;
Hebe Daniels. Comedy of pure enjoyment,1
REX First day: "In Every Woman’s Life,"
a drama that asks. "What is the greatest thing
in every woman’s life?" then answers with a1
climax that sweeps across two continents, and
with a great east, headed by Virginia Yalli,
Lloyd Hughes, Stewart Holmes and Marc Mc
Dermott: Juvenile comedy, “Baby Be Good,”
with "Big Boy," the screen’s r'niest twinkler,
and a clever gang of kids Kinogram News
Events; Dorothy Vyman, maid o’ melody, in!
musical accompaniment on the organ.
Coming—-Richard Talma dge iin “The Un
Campus Bulletin |
<>—. . ' ■ — ■ ■
Rally train leaves Villard Friday
Zeta Kappa luncheon Wednesday at
the College Side Inn.
Zeta Kappa Psi luncheon Wednes
day noon, College Side Inn.
Eutaxian meeting tonight—7:30 in
Lounge room, Woman’s building.
Alpha Kappa Psi will hold a lunch
eon at the College Side Inn this ;
' • '
Women’s League tea—will not be I
1 held today because of the Dime j
All Roosevelt Alumni please be at;
the Anchorage at 6:00 P. M.
Alpha Chi Omega announces the'
pledging of Leota Biggs, of Bak-!
Phi Mu Appha—Important meeting
at the College Side Inn Wednes- j
day at noon.
Finance Committee preliminary!
meeting today at the Bungalow,
three to four.
Y. W. C. A. meeting of cabinet and
advisory board in Bungalow to- j
day at 4:00.
Oregon Knights — Important meet- j
ing tonight in Administration
building, at 7:30.
Ye Tabard Inn luncheon at College
Side Inn, Wednesday noon. Im- i
portant that all members attend, j
Sophomore boys will meet this af- !
ternoon, 4:15 at Villard. Very
important. Everyone turn out.
The Ncrmal Club will hold its first
business meeting Wednesday
night at 7:15 sharp in the Y. W.
C. A. building.
Y. M. C. A. drive committee lunch
eon 12:00 today at Y. Hut. Final
reports of all team workers—a j
good lunch for all.
| ATTENTION f
| Opposite Res Theatre
| TONITE |j
| Every Wednesday and |
9 to 12
| EUGENE’S BEST BAND j
s a |
| Men a Dollar — Ladies Free |
| STUDENTS I
Today and Thursday
MATINEE — 20c
EVENING — 35c
CHILDREN — 10c
Women’s League—Mass meeting
Thursday 5:10 p. m. at Villard
Hall. All women on campus ex
pected to attend.
Thespian—meeting Wednesday af
ternoon at o:00 o’clock in room
obe of the Administration build
ing. All members must attend.
Spanish Club meets tonight at the
Yf W. Bungalow at 8:00 o’clock.
Speech by Dr. Bowen and musi
cal program. All interested in
1 Important Meeting .apridhT j
All intramural athletic represen- J
tatives will meet in the men’s
gymnasium promptly at 4:15 to
day. Rules and awards to be
taken up, basketball schedule to
Heads of all living organizations
meet at 5:00 o’clock today in
basement of administration build
ing. WALTER MALCOLM
Classes will meet up to the reg
ular three o’clock classes on Fri
day. classes being dismissed at
3:05 and all day Saturday.
ORGANIZE NEW CLUB
The Councilor club composed of
University DeMolays, the newest
organization on the campus, made
its first official appearance yester
day afternoon when the first busi
ness meeting of the club was held.
Officers of the club for this term
of school were elected, the name
chlosen. constitution and by-laws
adopted, and plans for a Hallowe’en
dance were formulated.
The officers of the new club are:
president, Burton 'Nelscyn; master
councilor, Ed Johnson; senior coun
cilor, Ed Brown; junior councilor,
Milo Hempy; scribe , William
Schulze; arid treasurer, Ed Best.
Prof. P. S. Dunn, of the University
faculty, was elected as faculty ad
U. H. S. STARTS PRATICES
University high is now preparing
for the interclass basketball tourn
ament. The classes are allowed a
few nights practice 'before they
start playing the scheduled games.
All students who tryout for class
teams are excused from regular
gymnasium classes during this
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A large bottle of Glostora costs
but a trifle at any drug store or
toilet goods counter. Try it! You
will be delighted to see how much
more beautiful your hair will look,
and how easy it will be to manage.
"It’s a great aid to scholastic efficiency"
professor makes this remark, and countless others are saying
the same thing. They know the value of a typewriter as a time
saver, as a means of compiling data,*and as a help in the expres
sion of thought. Then too, it frees the “prof” from that tedious
task of deciphering longhand, and keeps him in perfect “reading
humor.” And perfect “reading humor” tends to mean better marks.
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Call in, see the machine, and let us explain our easy payment plan.
University of Oregon Cooperative Store
Coe Stationery Company, 941 Willamette Street
Linn Drug Company, Willamette Street, Eugene
Office Machinery & Supply Company, Eugene
Remington Typewriter Company, Portland, Oregon
■with case, $60