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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1925)
Outcome Of “Husky-Card”
OREGON MEN IDLE TODAY
Oregon To Try New Plays
And Speedy Offense
Washington vs. Stanford at
California vs. Washington State
O. A. C. vs. Pacific at Cor
U. S. C. vs. Santa Clara at Los
The outstanding game in the con
ference today is at Seattle. Power
meets power. Stanford is big
enough to play the Huskies in their
win. Their offense is more ver
own back yard and the Cards should
satile than Washington’s. Stan
ford’s defense, especially the tac
kles, is not strong, but games are
not won altogether on the defense.
In Ernie Nevers, Stanford has tho
greatest fullback of the decade.
When he hits ’em they stay hit.
Dope Favors Bears
Washington State will go down
to Berkeley with the memory of
the 49 to 0 pasting handed to them
in' 1920 by the California “Wonder
Team.” The Cougars held the Bears
even until well into the seeond
quarter, then they blew np. At the
start of the fourth quarter, Andy
Smith pat in a new team and the
score mounted for the Bears. A
twenty-one point margin is conser
vative. It the bears score four or
five touchdowns it will mean they
are more dangerous than last year.
U. S. C. meets Santa Clara, an
other Notre Damg system team.
TT. S. C. should j«vin,by four tock
downs. George yarn ell thinks Mor
ley Drury is one .of, thp^tx'atback*
on the coast. In the Idaho-U. S. C.
game Drury took the kicking posi-i
tion on 4th down three times with
six to ten yards to go. Each time
he ran with the ball, and,made first
diown on.two occasions, and a touch
down on the other.
O. A. C. Plays Pacific -
O. A. C. works out against the
gapie, little^ Pacific, team. Pacific
has two fine guards who “knife
through” with regularity, but their
offense is not based on sound meth
ods. Their pas's to the short side
is good, however. The Aggies are
playing smart football and follow
the ball. Three or four tochdowns
are predicted for the “Orange and
O. A. C. has a sensational back
in Luby who looks to be the ori
ginal vanishing cream when he car
ries the ball. Oregon will have to
beat his time on NoVember 14th.
Matinee - 36c
Night - 80c
ONE NIGHT ONLY, FRIDAY, NOV. 13th
Because it is the
A VIVID PLAY OF
LOVE IN THE
This is the Original
New York Cast, direct
from its record run at
Barney Klawara 6- Harry CZrt prc^r^. ~
fiy arrangement •*ith.-o .. •
Carl Carroll v ' *
PRICES—Lower floor, $2.00-$2.50; Balance 50c, $1.00
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Ina Claire’s Big New York Comedy Hit by
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rows 75; balance, 50c. Plus 10 per cent Tax
Subscribe for the Emerald
In an isolated region, almost inaccessible
in winter, this 650Cr h-p. hydro-electric
plant located on the Deerfield River in New
England! starts, protects, and stops itself.
A Self-Starting Power Plant
The General Electric Company
has developed generating and
transmitting equipment step
by step with the demand for
electric power. Already electric
ity at 220,000 volts is trans
mitted over a distance of 270
miles. And G -E engineers, ever
looking forward, are now
experimenting with voltages
exceeding a million.
A new series of G-E advertise
ments showing what electricity
is doing in many fields will be
sent on request. Ask for
Dawn—the slumbering city awakens and calls for
electric current. Many miles away the call is
answered, A penstock opens automatically, releas
ing impounded waters; a water turbine goes to
work, driving a generator; and electric current is
soon flowing through wires over the many miles to
the city. This plant starts and runs itself.
Power plants with automatic control are now
installed on isolated mountain streams. Starting
and stopping, generating to a set capacity, shut
ting down for hot bearings and windings, gauging
available*water supply, they run themselves with
Thus another milestone has been reached in the
generation of electric power. And with present-day
achievements in power transmission, electricity
generated anywhere may be applied everywhere.
The non-technical graduate need not know where
electricity comes from—nor even how it works.
But he‘should know what electricity can do for
him no matter what vocation he selects.
GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY, SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK
Let’s EAT Here
Chinese Noodles, Tamales and Waffles
At All Hours
| Obak’s Kollege Krier
OBAK Wallace, Publisher E.E.J. Office Boy and Editor
Volume 4 SATURDAY A. M. NUMBER 5
BACK TO BACK OBAK
BOYS BEG OBAK TO
BRING BACK BACON
There’s big Hunk Latham, Fat
Wilson, Jens Terjeson, and hundreds
of other of Obak’s athletes who
have signified their intention to bo
on hand at Obaks for the annual
homecoming tournament. The par
ticipation will begin on Thursday
j evening and will continue until the
wee hours on Saturday night.
Bottle pool, straight pool, and
snooker will be the three big games
that will attract the most attention.
I Bottle pool always draws a big
crowd, especially on homecoming.
: Obak will be the judge and referee.
The reported quotes Obak as say
ing, “I want to see every loyal Ore
gonian at the football game on Sat.
urday, and then I invite each and
every one of yon to my own resort. **
A sip of Obak’s special eoffee, a
trusty doughnut, or a' good ham
(what am) sandwieh will make
even a law student a good rooter
at the BIG game.
IS MADE EVENT
An alumni smoker placed on the
homecoming program at the sugges
tion of Wallace Obak will be one
fo the big features of the 1925
This smoker will follow the rally
Obak Wallace, Head qf the
on Friday evening and will be held
in the Banquet Hall on the second
floor of Obaks Hall. A delightful
program has been arranged for the
old grads who will be back and ex
pecting a real evening. One of the
features of the evening will be a
snooker match between Stan Speigle
and Campbell Church. These two
men have been practicing several
weeks and it is hinted that this will
be a grudge match.
All preparatipns for the smoker
I have been worked up and plans are
now complete. Obak expects a rous
ing good time to be had by all. All
alums are requested not to bring
A Sermon of Interest to Young People
The Subject of Rev. Frank Fay Eddy
at the Unitarian Church Next
0. HENRY wrote a story after the manner of his
easy art called “The Roads of Destiny” in which
David Mignot sang this song:
“I go to seek many roads
What is to be.
True heart and strong, with love to light—
Will they not bear me in the fight
‘ To order, sun or wield or mould
tv^! 'A^y ’ * V^V l?-V*4.'l^ "3»/’ ‘«/Jilt; ■ W,»« ■
David, according to tne story dook, too* urai, uie
left branch, then the right branch and finally the
main highway. On one he met romance and death;
on another, he met adventure and death; on the
main road gained wealth and ease but denied his
poetic soul and in the end took his own life.
“THE UNITARIAN’S BIBLE” is the subject of a
series of talks being given immediately after the
Morning Service by Mr. Eddy. Next Sunday the
particular topic will be, “The Birth of War,” deal
ing with the Cain and Abel episode in Gensis.
In the “Little Church of the Human Spirit”
University Men and Women Are
Mr. and Mrs- Eddy are at home every Sunday after
noon from four till six to the young people of the
University. Drop in and become better acquainted
over the tea cups.