Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 11, 1925, Page 3, Image 3

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Alpha Tau Omega lacked the
stamina to withstand the determined
attack of Kappa Sigma, consequent
ly losing 7 to 10. The poor passing
of Friendly Hal’, proved their down
fall, Psi Kappa winning 18 to 8.
This completed the first round of
Intramural basketball schedule.
Kappa Sigma came out of their
lair yesterday afternoon, and by
combining speedball and soccer with
basketball managed to hang 4he
short end of the score on the A. T.
O. cage men. The game was full
of thrills, and in doubt until the I
final canto when '‘Big” Rex Adolph
got going and dropped in a marker ;
from the free throw line.
Schroder, A. T. O. star and high
point man of the game, with four
markers to his credit, led the of
fense, while “Punk” Kneeland
played the best game of his career,
and was instrumental in holding the
Kappa Sig’s to their low score. j
“Bat” Nelson’s Psi Kappa slick
ers sneaked through the defense of
Friendly hall annexing 18 points
while the hall men gathered hut 8.
Poor passing by Friendly was in
strumental in their defeat.
Blakesly and Nelson were bright
lights of the Psi Kappa quintet,
scoring 6 and 4 points respectively.
For Friendly, Reed was the whole
show and gathered 6 of their 8
There will be no more games this
week. So all teams remaining will
have a chance to patch up their
players in preparation for the rigor
ous schedule ahead.
The freshman second team car
ried off the volleyball laurels last
night in a round robin tournament*
in which twelve teams participated.
The team playing with only five of
its members, Dillard, Williams,
Maude Moore, Landru, and Baker!
defeated the senior second team by
a score of 57 to 6. “That practic
ally inexperienced players should;
run up such a score against experi
enced players, shows that remark
able rallying was done by the fresh
men,” declared Miss Shelley, coach.
Margaret Pepoon of the junior
first team was the star player on
the floor. With her smashing balls
she managed to pile up a 'score of
36 against the score of 13 of the
^freshman first team.
The junior third team won from
the sophomore third team with a
score of 33 to 25. The sophomore
first won from the junior second by
a score, of 30 to 22. The senior
third was victor against the fresh
man fourth in a 30 to 18 score. The
freshman third won from sopho
more fourth by reason of default
of the sophomore fourth in not
having all its players on the floor
by 5:15.
One of the outstanding cinema
productions in many years is being
shown at the McDonald theater this
week in “Don Q, Son of Zorro,” in
which Douglas Fairbanks plays the
title role.
Fairbanks adds to his fame in his
portrayal of the dashing and ro
mantic Don Q, a worthy successor
to the famous Zorro. He presents
the same versatility, the same dash
and grace that has made him one
of the most popular actors on the
The plot of the picture is simple,
yet is exciting throughout. The
usual breath-taking Fairbanks type
of action is as much in evidence as
ever, showing that Doug has lost
none of his old art.
The camera work enhances the
general beauty of the scenes in
which the play abounds. The film
nig itself is remarkable, and it
combines with excellent acting to
make an unusually good picture.
Word has been received here
from the Near East committee, urg
ing the University t.o observe Sun
day. December d. as International
Golden Rule Sunday. Inexpensive
but adequate meals are served and
thef saving is put into the Near
East fund for starving children.
Tost vear these meals were served
by a number of universities and
colleges all over the world. Sug
gested menus are: meat stew,
stewed apricots, cocoa; bread, milk,
cocoa, stewed prunes; • boiled rice
and syrup, cocoa, stewed prunes;
scalloped macaroni with evaporat
ed milk, stewed prunes, and cocoa.
Ask Jim Forestel about the lucky
stool at the ToaBtwich Shoppe.
Paid Adv.
ttntforms delated
Sergeant Powers, of the R. O. T.
?. quarterm a st e r department,
.vishes to annonnee that there has
oeen an unexpected delay in the
irrivni of the uniforms for the new
•adet officers due to difficulty in
procuring the right material. He
ilso says, however, that they could
surelv be counted on to arrive at
the end of ten days.
The Armistice Day exercises,
under the auspices of the Ameri
can Legion, will start with the par
ade which will leave the Eugene
Armory at 10 o’clock this morning.
The parade will march through the
main streets of Eugene and return
to the Armory for the program,
which will start at 10:45.
The program is as follows:
1. Patriotic Concert .
. Odd Fellows Band
2. Song, “America” (the first
and last verses) .
. By Audience standing
3. Prnver .... Rev. Bruce J. Giffen
4. Remarks .-.
Presiding. Officer, William
C. Page, Commander, Eugene
Post of the American Legion
5. Baritone Solo .... Harry Scougall
6. Preamble of the American
Legion .
Major Chaplain, W. A. Elkins
7. Musical Selection
8. Address . William G. Hale,
Dean of the Law School
of the University of Oregon
9. Announcements (Dance at
Armory in the evening, etc.)
10. “The Star Spangled Ban
ner” ... Odd Fellows Band
Expressing his hope that all the
cadets would turn out for the pa
rade today, Captain Frank L. Culin
Jr. issued a statement of the forma
tion of the parade.
> Cadet Lieutenant 'Walter Malcolm
will be in command, with Carl Vree
land as acting adjutant.
' The active company commanders
will be as follows: company A, K. B.
Wadleigh; company B, A. H. Sin
clair; company C, 6. G. Mauney;
company D, H. B. Powell; company
E, K. B. Stephenson; company F, S.
L. Winterer.
The cadets will report to the B.
O. T. C. barracks this Imorning at 9
o’clock and will form in their re
spective companies. They will then
march downtown to the Oregon Na
tional Guard armory, preceded by
the B. O. T. C. band, and join the
line of march.
'The possibility of a hall of resi
dence for graduate students on the
campus was the subject of discus
sion at the first meeting this year
of the graduate students, held Wed
nesday evening, November 4, at the
College Side Inn.
A report on the results from ques
tionnaires which were sent out to
the graduate students during the
summer in oTder to obtain the con
census of opinion, indicated that the
majority of those who responded
were in favor of such an enterprise.
The second meeting of the grad
uate students was held Tuesday
noon, November 10, at the College
Side Inn, and it was decided to con
tinue the meetings every two weeks
on Tuesdays in order that the grad
uate students on the campus taay
have an opportunity of meeting so
cially and discussing affairs.
Prizes will be awarded this year
to the three students turning' in to
Jeannette Calkins, alumni secretary
and editor of “Old Oregon,” the
best news notes on Oregon grads
and students back for Homecoming.
The contest is free for all, and the
$6 in prizes, of $3. $2, and $1, will
go to the ones returning the best
information, as judged for both
ouantity and quality. George Turn
bull, Ralph Casey, professors, and
Tnez King, secretary in the school
of journalism, have been selected
as judges.
The material will be used in the
section on “Holmecoming Giossip”
of the December “OM Oregon.”
Keen if students don’t care to try
for the prizes, any information
would be gladly received.
“State Universities.” is the title
of an article written by Ernest
Sutherland Bates, former professor
English and philosophy at the
Universitv of Oregon, which yip
nears in the November 4 issue of the
Commonwealth. This is the first of
a series of articles written by Dr.
Bates, to be published in this mag
Patronize the Emerald Advertisers
j Ask Jim Forestel about the lucky
'stool at the Toastwich Shoppe.
Paid Adv.
A pair of opera glasses c and a
rooter's cap, lost by Alfred Goss,
Oregon student who fell from the
roof of the Multnomah grandstand
last Saturday and was killed, have
not been recovered by his parents,
who are anxious to retrieve the ar
ticles as reminders of their son.
The opera glasses were pearl
mounted, of the size ordinarly used
for theatrical purposes. Just before
he fell young Goss is said to have
handed the glasses to a young man
whose identity is unknown, who
also was standing on the roof. The
rooters’ cap, the conventional green
and lemon-yellow Oregon cap, was
dropped somewhere near the scene
of his fall, it is believed. A watch
fob also lost, was returned to Mrs.
Goss, the boy’s mother.
Either of the lost articles may be
returned to the boy’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Goss, 778 Halsey
street, Portland, Oregon.
Ask Jim Forestel about the lucky
stool at the Toastwich Shoppe.
Paid Adv.
Luella Clay Carson, formerly
dean, of„ women at- tho University
and an instructor of rhetoric and
extempore speaking, has donated to
the University library a misoel- ,
lanetous list of books, consisting
mostly of general literature and
text books.
The booKs were unpacked yes
terday and have not yet been cata
logued. Among them are several j
old class books containing records
dating back as far as 1900. In a
heavy binder, University programs
of graduation and other functions
taking place during the twenty one
years preceding 1910, are preserved.
After leaving the University she
was president of Mills College. Miss
Carson is now a resident of Los
Ask Jim Forestel about the lucky
stool at the Toastwich Shoppe.
Paid Adv.
Exclusive ladies hair cutting. B.
P. Hanna with B. Piper Bell, Eu
gene Hotel Beauty Shoppe. Former
ly with Meier and Frank Co.
Paid. Adv.
Exclusive ladies hair cutting. B. v
P. Hanna with B. Piper Bell, Eu
gene Hotel Beauty Shoppe. Former
ly with Meier and Frank Co.
Paid Adv.
This Afternoon
3 to 5
Patronize the Emerald Advertisers
the Opening
Thursday Morning, Nov. 12th
University Barber Shop
Between Ye Campa Shoppe and Lemon ‘0’ Pharmacy
C. W. Elliott, Prop.
For Men, Women and Children
We Cater to College Students
of the
Curl Shop
Experienced Cosmeticians
Entrance Through Lemon ‘0’ or Barber Shop
Felts of Course
. So practical and so smart!
Severely tailored with a glist
ening rhinestone ornament
adroitly placed. New pirate
shapes. All colors here at
$3.95. '
New Scotch plaid wool scarfs
that fairly breathe the loveli
ness of the quaint little heath
er and picturesque thistle
bloom. Jaunty fringed ends.
Many at $1.98.
“Frenchy” Indeed
Are these little affairs of
sheerest French voile—and so
ntterly feminine! All pastel
colors with embroidered or
scalloped corners. Only 65e
A veritable little
Dutch garden of gay
posies to add a dash
ing touch of color to
one’s coat.
Mums, 75c
Pansies, $1
Boses, $1
Violets, $1.25
Winning Fashion in the
Field ot Smart Sports
Half the fun (for the feminine enthusiast at least) in watching the
big game Saturday will be in having the smart togs to wear And
it IS such a decided satisfaction to knoAV .that the glances at one s
costume are glances of sincere admiration- Unquestionably the
smartest togs for the game and other winter events are to be found
at. the McMorran & Washburne store m unrivalled variety^all mod
erate in price, of course.
If it Rains—*
Let’s hope it doesn’t, but IF it does these gleaming transparent oiled-silk
slickers will certainly win first favor among the smart sot. Choose from
lucid green, purple, red, blue or brown, $22.50. Another excellent slicker
of soft rubberized fabric at $5.95.
Wigwam Coats—Warm Friends
Besides being cozy and smart looking, they «are most interesting! Colorful
patterns inspired by the picturesque wigwams of old Indian tribes. Fashioned
of Oregon virgin wool at Oregon City. Surely most appropriate for true
Oregonians and “the gams*” $16.95.
Fight ’em Oregon! Fight!
Perhaps our fair enthusiast will shed her coat and then it will be most appro
priate to display a chic, two piece sports dress with Scotch tweed jacket and
velvet skirt. It may be blue, rose, tan or grey. Very new. $18.75.
Indoors or Out—
These new sweaters will accomplish the two fold purpose of keeping one
warm and smart at the same time. Coat styles in marvelous colors—awning
stripes—blaziers—lumberjacks. New necklines. Excellent choosing at $9.75.
i ■ i 11■■ — iiiiii 11■■ ■! i.i.i rmTr
All Hands—Ahoy
Until the team makes appear- ri
ance, smart hands will be
gloved in these new chamoi
settes. Cuffs are embroidered
or perforated and all flared.
$1.75. t
It Might—
(Bh-h-h-h, don’t breathe it S
aloud), but even if there is ,
no sign of it, these clever |
Tom Thumbs are a delight to j
carry. Of Gloria-Amber tip- j>
pod and satin bordered. $4.50. j
Decidedly New—
Are these woolen hose, partic
ularly f^ood looking plaid and
striped designs. Just the light,
comfortable weight for out
doors and sports wear. $1.25