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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1930)
FEATURES * HUMOR • LITERARY ♦
Vinton Hall, Editor Anton Peterson, Manager
Robert Allen, Managing Editor
Dave Wilson, Rex Tussing, Bill Duniway, Harry Van Dine
UPPER NEWS STAKE
Jack Blirke. SporU Warner Guiss, Chief Night Editor
Barney MUler. ieature Edjtor>g SccreUry. Mary Helen Corbett
Katherine Kiny. George Root, Frances Taylor.
Day Editors: Dorothy Thomas, Thornton Gale, Phil Couswell, Lenore Ely. Thornton
Nhrht"Staff - Monday—Harold Birkenahnw, George Kerr. Marion Phobca, Marion Vor
land- Tu"day-Eua<ne Mullens, Byron Brinton, Lo.a Wee<ly, George Sanford
Wednesday- Dour Wight. Eleanor Wood, Dorice Oonzel, Betty Carpenter, Thura
day—Stan Price, Earl Kirchoff. Gwen Elamore, Rita Swain; Fr.day-Fred Ir.cke,
Ehworth Johnson, Joseph Saslavsky, Georjre Blodgrett.
Snorts Staff: Mack Hall, Bruce Hamby, Alfred Abranz, Erwin Lawrence, Kelman
* Keafty, Vincent Gates, Mahr Rcymc'S, Eather Hnyden, Ed GoodnouKh.
'Hie Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Student* of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during the
„ r Member of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Entered in the postoffice at
EuRerie. Oreaon ^ se“ond class matter. Subscription rates, »2.B0 a year Advertising
rates upon application. Phone. Manager: Office, Local 214, residence, 324. _
There Goes The Team!
TODAY is the day! Everyone Is wild—the Emerald is wild
the air is filled with the ringing shouts of enthuslastn over the
great battle which Is about to begin before the eyes of forty thou
sand spectators at Multnomah stadium in Portland.
Never before has such a football combat aroused attention so
far reaching. Representatives of Eastern schools and newspapers
have been clamoring for blrds-eye views of the game so that they
may tell the whole nation of a clash between the two formidable
grid squads which face each other today. The city of Portland
is agog with excitement. Portlanders are boosting the game to
Little do we believe that when Oregon students and thirty
eight thousand football enthusiasts are reading this rally edition of
the Oregon Dally Emerald In the great Multnomah stadium to the
smallest corner filled with six-point type. Nevertheless our urge
and advice must be heeded. The stadium must be kept buzzing
with enthusiasm. ' Doc Spears and his great crew of football men
must realize that each student is behind them.
X. Learn the new yells which appear on the front page of this
edition. Yell your heartiest and, as Yell King Johnny Creech says,
blow your tonsils to the far winds.
2. Don’t forget the four great “rahs” between the first and
second choruses of the brand new Oregon alma mater song. Re
member to whistle the Inst chorus.
3. Wear your rooters’ lids—girls, your chrysanthemums.
Above all—yell your heartiest!
Stagnancy In Marriage
THAT marriage is being regarded more and more as a serious
plunge in lift' and tliat university and college graduates are
finding it more difficult to demand an income suitable for them
to take the step at a favorable age is evidenced by statistics de
picting the full in marriage rates In the recent years.
The average age a man marries is increasing with the di
vergence of salaries for young men and those for the old. It is
commonly said that financial matters are little taken info intense
consideration by the young business man who is contemplating
matrimony, but it is generally known among economists that the
marriage rate rises and falls with prosperity and depression. A
man feels he is incapable of supporting a family on a meager salary
and indicates this by remaining in celibacy until his hair grows
thin and until he may sit back in his easy chair and command a
Who believes it advisable to remain unmarried until chances
of matrimony grow dim and life lias lost its pungencyAs Henry
B. Carey quotes President Eliot of Harvard In an article on “White
Collars and Marriage Yokes'’ in the North American lie view:
“Marry young, if only to enjoy one’s grandchildren.”
Young folks should marry. The present marriage rate of col
lege graduates shortly after graduation is deprcssingly low, Mr.
Carey stated in the article. It is our point to demand that the
young man lie given the opportunity financially—that, he be able
to support bis family satisfactorily and rear ids children in a mod
ern and progressive American home.
To do this the young and energetic employee should not lie
underpaid and the old greybeard overpaid. It is the duty of present
day employers to realize the benefit of young blood and live-wire
help. They should pay him accordingly that he may ascend to his
position in life without struggling through that condemned period
Don Watts is a darn good man, but we still have the same old
faith in the great Oregon team.
Don’t believe the fellow next to you who says this is a yellow
paper. I so your own eyes—it’s printed on green.
Washington is out to clean up
the conference this year on the
gridiron. While the games thus
far have not been setups, the Pur
ple and Gold eleven has been ob
viously a better team in every in
But starting this week-end
against Oregon, a different situa
tion will exist, Washington and
Oregon teams being virtually on
a par. Another factor— spirit and
fight will have a definite part in
determining the outcome. The
team that shows the greatest share
of this factor, other things being
equal; will carry off the big prizes.
Washington, for the last few
years, lias developed a devil-may
care habit of attending football
games in the role of spectator
rather than a part of the perform
When the Husky cheering crowd
faces the Webfoot rooting section
this Saturday, it will be facing a
gang that for years has consid
ered itself a part of the game
has believed that its efforts real
ly counted in deciding the final
score. “Oregon Spirit’* is famous
up and down the coast, and it lias
played no small part in deciding
Oregon's football games.
Can Washington with its 7500
students outdo Oregon, with less
than half that enrollment? Not if
former years are criteria.
But this year the Huskies ure
playing a now brand of football un
der a new coach. And with the in
troduction of a new brand of foot
ball, The Daily and leaders, of
campus organizations are con
vinced that a new brand of spirit
is to make its appearance which
will surpass even that of "the good
Washington is going to fight
from the stands as well as on the
field Saturday. To do this, it is
imperative that every rooter knows
his songs and yells. University of
‘Emerald of Air’
To Be All Music
VarsilariaiiH To Entertain
An hour of entertainment con
sisting entirely of dance music by
the Midway Varsitarians is sched
uled for the fourth “Oregon Em
erald of the Air” program next
Sur' ■ night from 6 to 7 o'clock.
Due 11 absence of varsity talent
on the campus this week-end no
special eatures have been planned
for the broadcast by Art Potwin,
director, and Chet Knowlton, as
sistant director. However, both
Potwin and Knowlton will be back
to handle the announcing.
The orchestra slated for the Sun
day tea-hour broadcast has been
featured at Midway dinner dances
every Sunday evening.
No campus propaganda has been
planned for the coming broadcast,
but the “Parlor Propagandists”
will be back in all their glory the
following Sunday, October 26.
Death rates calculated on the
basis of the new census indicate
that in healthfulness among cities
in the world, New York ranks first,
Chicago second, Berlin third, Lon
don fourth, and Paris fifth.
Already a football fan and potential regular for the varsity is
young Bobby Spears, son of “Doc.” Bobby proved his toughness this
summer when he fell out of a second-story window and w'asn’t even
scratched. Here we see him with his favorite plaything.
♦ THE WETFOOT ♦
“ALL THE NEWS THAT’S FOOT TO PRINT”
OSKIE WOW WOW, EVERY
ONE. NOT WISHING TO HANG
ANY LITTLE CREPES (JUST A
FEW OF THE OLDER CREPES,
AS THE SHERIFF SAID, DELI
C A T E L Y FINGERING THE
NOOSE) BUT DID YOU KNOW
THAT ON OCT. 18TH, SOME
YEARS BACK, CORNWALLIS
SURRENDERED TO WASHING
TON? BUT THEN, LIGHTNING,
LIKE PROFESSIONAL I. W. W„
NEVER STRIKES TWICE IN
JlIE SAME PLACE.
SAD, ISN’T IT?
* * *
A deceased manager
Is Oliver McDuckett.
He put out his stubs
In the water bucket.
* * *
“AIN'T THAT SOMEPUN?”.
SAID LITTLE THEODORE, AS
HE CRACKED ANOTHER OE
HIS FAST ONES.
Think it over deeply.
INSTRUCTIONS ON BEHAVIOR
1.—Upon your arrival in Port
land, begin shouting in a high,
raucous sort .of gibberish. This is
to increase the gate receipts as
the game, to bed, to eat in, every
where. Mimnaugh has requested
/tost A SHOSCT
f HAtf= hour's cmuK
y /AlSTACU TRoUj&S
the Portland tans will think that!
they are getting a chance .to see
a sideshow and football game in
S.—Be sure to wear your root
er lids on all possible occasions, to
that in case of a hotel fire, the stu
dent put on his rooter lid as the
first article of clothing. Trousers
might help, but the lid comes first.
3.—To give the public a concep
tion of college as it really is. the
A FF<JU MORE
aiBBKS' JUMP/MG, AMb'
"x'll BE FOOT BALL'S
BRA/MiesT 9. B. <-S
Husky Marriors To Take Field Unbeaten
1'ivo undefeated conference contenders \\ill clash this afternoon in Multnomah stadium, in the “Big
tuiinc" ol tin* Northwest. Both of them ha\e beeu trained for the buttle by new coaches — “Irish
ilinnny” l’tielan for \\ a shins; ton, and “Doc" Spears for the Wehfoots. The Huskies are placing some
formidable men on the field for the opening whistle, a few of whom art* shown above. Top row, left
i( tight: Merle Uuflord, h.:!f*.sack; Jaamy 1‘helan: Clarence 1‘autzke, end. Lower row: Went uurth. cen
ter: Captain A1 Holme*, tackle; aud Johnny Cherberg. halfback.
administration has requested that
the students carr£ prayer books
under their arms and paint their
noses blue. Spectacles may help.
If they want to picture college as
it really is, we might take the lib
erty of recommending hip boots
and a bottle of cough medicine
4.—At the game be sure and
cheer long and lustily. If you make
your work particularly outstand
ing, who knows, some railroad
magnate may see you and give you
a contract as a train announcer.
It is high time that Oregon stu
dents were breaking into this field
of activity inasmuch as the corner
on train announcers and hog call
ers has been held by our sister in
stitution for these many years.
We wonder what centers talk
“GREETINGS, ERIC, AND
HOW IS YOUR FATHER’S COW
THAT YOU WERE TELLING
ME ABOUT LAST YEAR COM
“OH, SHE HAS HER PINTS,
MR. WENTWORTH, SHE HAS
I HER PINTS.”
* * #
Bow down, bow down, to mighty
What lor ? To pick up the
* * *
Sing a song of football,
Fur coats and pretty ’mums;
Two and twenty roughnecks
Cheered on by old alums.
When the game was over
They all began to sing,
And tho the coppies search ’em
They couldn't find a thing.
All which causes us to wonder
if the Sigma Nus have re-rented
their old quarters at the Multno
mah this year.
NEITHER CAN WE
Here’s a gal we can’t forgive,
She didn’t act so dumb.
But when the game was over
She lisped, sweet as clover,
“By the way, which side won?”
America rapidly is taking from
Italy the reputation for being the
home of the manufacture of maca
roni. Importations of the food
product from Italy are being re
duced a million pounds a year, and
our exports of macaroni are now
six times our imports of that com
Eric Forsta has man
aged lo retain the pivot
position despite sturdy
opposition from Bill Bow
erman, but stocky John
Donohue may oust big Ed
Moeller from the fullback
berth in today’s game,
The rotund Donohue may
be the man Spears is
seolting to carry the brunt
of his line-smashing plays.
Moeller, who is an excel
lent defensive player, is
slated to start in the bat
Community Chest Drive
On Campus Leads Again
With 63 per cent of their total
quota pledged, the campus divis
ion of the community chest drive
continued to hold the lead among
the five divisions of the chest
Over $2600 have been pledged in
the first five days of work, ac
cording to Mr. R. C. Hall, chair
man of the campus division.
Kuykendall Drug Co.
Phone 23 870 Willamette
MODERN THINGS IN FINE TOILETRIES
Whitman's and Page & Shaw’s Candies
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