Obak’s.Kollege Krier OBAK Wallace, PublisherE.E.J. Office Boy and Editor Volume 4 SATURDAY A. M. NUMBER 7 ©tggnn Hailg ^utetalb ^ibitnnal IJagg Edward M. Miller .. Editor SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1925 Frank H. Loggar. Manager Sol Abramson .-. Managing Editor Jataar Johnson .. Associate Managing Editor News and Editor Phones, 655 Harold Kirk . Associate Webster Jones . Sports Philippa Sherman . Feature Editor Editor Editor Wayne Leland .. Associate Manager Business Office Phone 1895 Wilbur Wester Mildred Carr Esther Davis Lynn Wykoff Ronald Sellars Paul Luy Day Editors Alice Kraeft John O'Meara Geneva Drum Frances Bourhill Night Editors Ray Nash John Black Vernon McGee Sports Writers: Dick Godfrey and Dick Syringr. Feature Writers: Bernard Shaw, James De Pauli, arid Walter Cushman. Upper Nows Staff Mary Benton Edward Smith Margaret Vincent Ruth Gregg News Staff Mary leaner Jack Hempstead £laudia Fletcher j_.ylah McMurphy William Schulz Mary Conn Barbara Blythe Pauline Stewart Jane Dudley Grace Fisher iJeatrice naraen Frances Cherry Arthur Pr;aulx Margaret Hensley James Leake Ruby Lister Genevieve Morgan Mihnie Fisher Helen Wadieigh Miller Chapman Business Staff Si Slociim ._.— 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 Alex Scott . Assistant Circulation Manager France McKenna .-. Circulation Assistaat A. R. Scott ...- Circulation Assistant Mary Conn, Mable Franson .... Specialty Advertising Office Administration: Marion Phy, Herbert Lewis, lien Bethews, Frances Hare The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the _ xt u,,p«r,,■ tnto PrnRB A««,,,•intinn Entered in thf* nostoffice at Eugene, Oregcn, aa second-class matter. Subscription rates, $ . 5 pe college year. Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association. Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon year. Advertising rates upon application. Phones—Editor, 1320; Manager, 721. Day Editor—Prances Bourhill Night Editor—John Black Assistant—Lawrence Ogle Honoring the Man and His Ideal; The Memorial Service for President Campbell The irony tof it all is that deserved appreciation came to him so late. While Proxy was with us we all respected and ad mired him; but it wasn’t until his active work was done that his sterling worth came into hold relief. This is rather the usual thing; but somehow it doesn’t sat isfy one’s sense of justice that a man must give his life in serv ice and then must die before his works are adequately under stood by those whom his endeavors affected the most. *Nio just ice here, perhaps; but the last to object would be the President himself. And so often does merit slip by unnoticed while life lingers, that it may almost be said to be a truism that time alone and not the adoration of tone’s contemporaries can rightfully ordain a mortal as a Great Man. Who this fall has not heard something of this sort: “That is the idea President Campbell always gave us,” or “lie always held that ideal up to us.” No matter what the nook or corner of the University, there remains that consciousness of the man in the ideal he left with his fellow-workers. The University as it stands today embraces the Ideal of Prince Campbell. He himself embodied the Oregon Spirit; and that Oregon Spirit has been responsible for a scholarly Univer sity teaching an enjoyment of a well-rounded life, whereas had other forces been in control an entirely different institution might have been the result. Freshmen and sophomores linve been denied the privilege of knowing the President, and present juniors saw him but a few times. Because of his extended illness, the student body that will offer tribute tomorrow to the memory of the Presi dent will be to a considerable extent a stranger to his person ality. Though so few students knew him as a man, all who are attending the University, and all who are to enroll in the Uni versity for years to come are to know him through partaking of the fruits of his vision and as recipients of the benefits of his works. Many who never knew Prince Campbell will attend the serv ices tomorrow because they wish to learn more of the greatness uf this man and his ideal; and those who knew him personally will be eager to pay their tribute of devotion to the memory of the one they loved and who joined with them in the love of an Oregon ideal. MORTALITY OF FOOTBALL TOGS AND EQUIPMENT OF SEASON HIGH When one sees two teams sfcrug KlinK for victory on the gridiron, lie seldom thinks of the vast amount of material required to equip those men for practice and actual play and tho high mortality of football togs. Complete new outfits are required each fall. Kach of the varsity players uses from one to seven pairs of now shoos. When the sea son is over tho shelves of tho sup ply room are cluttered with dam aged and antique paraphernalia. A casual check uncovered the fol lowing items on hand: 1000 towels, 200 headguards, 250 pairs of shoulder pads, 400 pairs of football shoes,, including 100 now pairs purchased this fall; 280 pairs of moleskin pants, including 132 now pairs; 450 pairs of footless hose, 28 new varsity jesovs, 25 new jerseys, 30 varsity hooded warm-ups, jerseys, 200 grey cotton freshman freshman jerseys, 75 old varsity 100 new sweat shirts. More than six dozen footballs are required each year for practice. Bight dozen bats are used for base bail. In addition to the above, tilled case fitted with a fine 15 jewel Bu!ova Movement. This watch will give a life time of k faithful service. A JeWelhiM^,: jy xSfore EU©EWE . ©RE. there is an immenso assortment of knee braces, ankle braces, shoulder braces, bolts, short socks, under shirts, drawers, and supporters. The track, baseball, and basket ball equipment on hand would form another long list. Suffice it to say that there nre 125 old track pants on hand, and 00 pairs of tlio new salmon-colored ones, with corres ponding track shirts. There are more than 200 pairs of track shoes on hand. When this equipment outlives its usefulness, it is usually handed on to small high schools, whose exche quers prohibit the purchase of new togs. Roosevelt Junior High of Eu gene, bonefitted this fall to the ex tent of having their entiro team outfitted from head to foot. Many of the small neighboring high schools receive practically all of their equipment from this source. When tlio above facts are con sidered, it is easy to see why new grandstands are necessary and where a largo portion of the gate ’ receipts go. I.et some quick-wit tod skeptic figure it out. The result j will be surprising. 1 f SEVEN SEERS ~t <$>—--——---<> HERE’S YOUR HOROSCOPE Saturday, November 21 Venus is in -bed following a tough night with three college boys. Other heavenly bodies arc scattered hith er and yon so those of you who have this day as a birthday had better find another. Persons born today are due to live from birth to death. Some will have ingrown toe nails and eight out of every ten will be subject to halitosis (data compiled by Smith Bros.) For boys born today fortunes await them providing they marry the right girls. For girls born today the warning is not to cat at roatl houses as it is hard on the complexion. # * * Bennie Franklin Says— WHERE THERE’S A WILjl. THERE’S USUALLY A HELLA VA FAMILY ROW I , ' Autumn Dresses keep going higher, higher, And ’tis said there’ll be more of this stuff. But the dear young lady buyer, Spends not a shilling for ye garter. Now the burning popular question is: How do they keep their stockings up? —— i ■ The Good Ship Rock and Rye This little steam-driven frigate, unite conspicious during Homecom ing, is being awarded to Margo Vin cent so she may take her curves with -more ease. And what is still better the port holes will come in quite handily when sailing up the Mill Race. FAMOUS LAST WORDS "Bet you a dime you can’t turn the canoe ovor.” JOY-RIDING (Published In Eugene Guard) Lost—Sunday night, on Spring field highway, between Kappa house and Springfield, pants and vest of dark suit, with Parker fountain pen and keys—Reward. T. B. 5(55.’ Remarkable plioto depicting hand shaking smile of Howard * Hobson taken immediately after he managed to get out of his (?) tuxedo following the Phi Dolt dance last evening. Photo by Ennis Dog Kennell Private Problem Department SEVEN SEERS: Dear Sirs: I know you nice boys can help ano. I am 19 and am a freshman on tho campus. I like college and everything but every time T go out with the boys they want to kiss me. What, oh what, shall I do. DOUBTFUL DORIS DORIS: i Many girls have come to us with problems similar to this one and for that reason we are advising you to do what others have done—leave college. * * • NATURE'S CRAFTY HINTS It is computed that the aver age circumference of a woman’s waist is 36-inches- It is also computed that the average length of a man’s arm is 36-inches. Make ^your own final computa tions and praise nature. She knows her distances. * * » Now for an exciting gam© of Drop-The Hankerchief. Sahib Allah Man-cush « « # ! Campus Bulletin | <•>-o A picture of the varsity cross coun try team will be taken Monday afternoon at 4 o’clock on Hay ward field for the 1926 Oregana. Graduate Club—Meeting Tuesday noon, November 24, at College Side Inn. Phone your reserva tions to College Side Inn. At 4 o’clock for the next 2 weeks Mrs. Yaal Stark will hold train ing class for girl scout leaders in Room 121 Woman’s building. Open to all University students and townspeople free of charge. Pot and Quill meeting postponed until November 24. To-Ko-Lo—There will not be a grill dance Saturday as previously planned due to the Sophomore In formal. All members will report to the Armory instead. Coming Events Saturday, November 21 9:00—Sophomore Informal. Sunday, November 22 4:30—Memorial services, Wom an’s building. Theatres THE McDonald—Today Inst day, big double bill, /Portia 1 Mansfield Dancers in their dance pageant with fifteen beautiful girls, a big time vaudeville hoad liner act appearing at every per formance with the feature picture, “The Talker,” starring ' Lewis Mason, Ian Kieth and Tully Mar shal, also scenes from the Orcgon O. A. C. game. Popular prices. BEX—First day: Monte Blue in “Bed Hot Tires,” with Pasty Bath Miller, in a sizzling tale of laugh ing gas, wide-open thrills and breath-taking romance with Monte at the wheel and Patsy at his side; introducing, Benny Leonard in San Heilman’s “Flying Fists” ' stories, j every one a knockout! Internation- j al news events; Dorothy Wyman, j maid o ’ melody, in musical thrills on the mighty Wurlitzer. COMING —James Oliver Cur-: wood’s “The Hunted Woman;”! Bebe Daniels in “Lovers In Quar- I antiue,” with Harrison Ford. HEILIG—Playing Monday Wed-! nesday and Friday. Laughing Light-, ning featuring Douglas McLean in , “Introduce Me.” Tuesday, “What , Price Glory.” Tickets on sale ; Monday at Box Office. | Classified Ads ] LOST—Bracelet either at Woman’s building, Winter Garden or on campus las t Saturday night. Wide Gold bracelet with pendant attached. Call 1895 18-19-20-21 LOST—Monday morning a diamond ring set in gold. Call 1895. LOST—A pair of shell rimmed glasses. Call 772 20-21 ANNOUNCEMENT Sigma Beta Phi announces the pledging of Vivian Woodside of Ashland. Kappa Delta Phi announces the pledging of Bay Hibbard of Port land. VARSITY BARBER SHOP Eleventh and Alder OUR MOTTO Quality First Charleston Taught by Professional Dancers BASIC STEPS NEW AND NOVEL FIGURES Be Up-to-Date ALL DANCES TAUGHT beginning or advanced— Hours Daily 1 to 9 p. m. CINDERELLA DANCE STUDIO Opposite Heilig Theatre Phone 1715-R Sid Woodhouse, Mgr. Today Last Day! STOP! LOOK! * AND LAUGH! “RED HOT TIRES” with MONTE BLUE PATSY RUTH MILLER SIXTY MILES A MINUTE REX COMEDY REGULAR PRICES They Never Vary! REX THEATRE l*ia 4*^2 a ■ 'i|||i|||||||||||!|nil|l!!!lil|||llHII!li!!!!!!!!!!ini!!lllllll!ll!!lllll!l!!U!l!!lllUlli!il!inilll!'^ i Grill Dance WITH The Oregon Aggravates (11 PIECES) iil!ll!!illil!lll!!li!llllll!!lilll!l!ili!l!l!il^!ll!i!iii;;iiiiU!iiill!i: “ Phone 229-R for a Reservations YE CAMPA SHOPPE i i a | I | ■ U SPES%3 - SI,SO 'y:'l!SL5SECTEui^ BY GRID-GRAPH Dancing 2:00 to 5:30 Bring Your Girl The Successful Approach Means so Much in Business And the Successful Approach depends very much on the sort of clothes one wears. Clothes That Are From All Wool Fabrics Present the Best Appearance We offer you hundreds of patterns, colorings, and weaves; and every fab ric is guaranteed 100 per cent all pure wool. A suit, made to your measure by us, and tailored in perfect fashion and thorough manner, will give you complete satisfaction. H. R. Larsen 27 East Ninth Street, Eugene, Ore. A Gift A “Projected Print” from your Ore gana sitting has that atmosphere pos sessed only by photographs of the best quality. They are worthwhile and besides the cost is most moderate. Kennell-Ellis Portrait Studio NEXT TO REX THEATRE PHONE 1697 Freshmen Paint Bench Several Freshmen, who it is pre dicted, will be called before the Order of the “O”, were seen paint ing the coveted senior bench on Thursday night. Yes everyone will admit that they did a good job. Now Obak thinks that this paint dope is the bunk. Frosh, what does it get you? You are the ones that have to rub it off and it is the firm opinion of the writer that these young sprigs should have their heads rubbed in the grassy green paint when apprehended. Concerning Bleachers Obak invites the students to put communications in his columns. We realize that even the finance com mittee of our own University might err, and if you want to tell then$ what you think address it to Obak. We publish all 3ides, square or round and you get all the hollow. How About the Team That team is going to Washing ton next week. No, they haven’t finished their training as many of you tea hounds think. No, they go out atid work until dark each night, trying to perfect plays so that they will be able to spill the Huskies, and ’’win the 'world’s championship.” So let’s talk it up and all go to Washington next week. Seattle is a better town than Eu gene. WANTED—A more suitable out let for my tremendous dramatic ability. Will consider offers from Broadway. (Portland, not N. Y.) Ed Buchanan, Guild Theatre. WANTED—To review for Emer ald some good looking girls who will give me some pointers. Inquire for my name. WANTED—Someone to inquire for the fountain pen that I found in the graveyard the other night by the grave with the big tombstone. T. Gillenwaters.