Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, December 10, 1912, Image 2

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Published each Tuesday.
S;ilur'iav. r»f the srlion! *
seriated Students of the
< h I'unn
Lntercd nt postoffu e
siM-nn I class nia 11 nr
Subscription rates. ; ■
Si met Ip copies. Sr
lay and
. the As
rsity of
igene as
ir. SI.00.
Managing Editor,
News Editor, . .
City Editor.
Assistant Editor.
Sporting Editor.
Assist a n t
O n t h a n k
S. Allen
Henry Fowler
r'j >ld Young
, . .Car1, • • Si»encer
Depai >iK! tr
. Mat ■ • H. Roberta
Co-Ed. Sporting Editor Ye lie Hemenway
Administration Clai • i-rotberton
Assistant . - Hnnald
Society Editor Eli:’ bbeth Lewis
l.ite.ary and Dramatic H. Davies
Exchange, . . .
Daw School
Karl Blacks bv
Tula Kingsley
Harry Cash
Jessup St t ang
Wallace Km kin
Maurice Hill
l.ntoii Ackerson
Business Mgr.
Assistant Manager
Advertising Manager
Circulation Manager
Assistants .
Dal King
Delan 1 Hendricks
. . h. barns Powell
Editor’s Staff.
Kr**d I u/ i»ar
Kobe: l Kariss
Editor’s Staff
William Ryan
Evelyn Harding
Beatrice Lilly.
Clarence Ash
Janet Young
Andrew M. Collier
Lyman O. Rice
Marsh Goodwin
. . < ;i<*n Wheeler
Clyde Aitchison
.... Ralph A lien
. . Sam Michael
John McGuire
. . Krank I Pulley
Tuesday, December 10, 1012.
The analysis of the Emerald’s cir
culation printed on another page of
this issue shows that less than one
third of its subscribers are under
graduate students of the University.
Moreover, the copies which are sent
to the high schools of the state are
read by hundreds of high school stu
dents, and those which go the ex
changes likewise have many readers
for each copy. Of actual readers of
the Emerald probably less than one
thiid are college students.
Of course the Emerald is designed
primarily for the campus circulation.
Hut the fact that it does circulate so
widely, must necessarily be a strong
factor in determining the character
and policy which it takes. It is the
student paper, but it is also a greatdeal
more. It goes to more alumni alone
than it does to students. It is read
by people wlm never saw the Univer
sity, but who form their opinions of
it to a great extent by what they
gather in its columns.
It is in no sense an exclusively col
lege publication. Its interests must
be more comprehensive, its range of
view extend beyond the campus. The
reporter who learns to bear this in
mind when writing his story is the
one marked for early promotion. If
there is any one “policy" in which
the Emerald takes more interest and
pride than another, it is to make this
broader view more general on the
University students must learn to
grasp the point of view of the gen
eral public. The proportion of college
graduates is small, but higher educa
tion will find a host of friends, pro
vided only that the approach is made
in a sympathetic manner. The stu
dent must learn this His personal
fortune depends on his sympathies.
So does his ability to aid his alma
mater. The sooner he learns to ap
preciate the attitude of the great
mass of tht' people, the s ■ >ner he will
hum that it is kindly and liberal at
heart, anil needs oc'y to he shown
where it will gain to be i mvinced.
The more clear! ' ill he un
de: stan I the attitudi tl I merald at
temps i take m 1 ;h new and edi
l >r ial columns.
Walktn V.'t
Menyhert I,cm
pt'lill SUCCesS,
K<-ne Theatic 1
i:t. The play
Japent‘M‘ ir tl
anil depicts m
mannvr h ow tin
qualities a-- 1>
nations ami
formation '<
1 Ku ro
at Ku
i cembor
i rnpean
th their
w uiuler
the in
necessary to in tin
closest touch . madt
by any nut i t ' i in tin
slightest di wet > 10 tin
rapid progress White
side assumes th i • pa nest
diplomat, which nance oi
the widest scope ured foi
him one of the 1 s ,-i.stic tri
umphs of recent > ar I h.t identica
production, which tt' - acted so mucl
attention in New \ ik i.ul, in tin
year by its beauty and completeness
will be brought here intact.
Laureans—Regular meeting of the
Laurean Literary Society, Tuesday
Eutaxians—Regular meeting will
be held Tuesday evening, in Professor
Shafer’s room.
Kasketball—First game of the in
ter-class series will De played next
Monday afternoon, at 4 o’clock, be
tween the Freshman-Sophomore
classes. Men’s Gymnasium. Juniors
Seniors will play Tuesday afternoon,
at 4. Freshman-Juniors, at 4:30, the
same afternoon.
Football Team—The pictures of the
i;M2 team will be taken next Wednes
day morning during the assembly
hour, at Tuttle’s studio. The 1913
captain will be elected at that time.
Dramatic Club—Special meeting of
the club has been called by President
Warner for Thursday evening, at 7:15
o’clock, in Professor Straub’s room.
Press Club—Regular meeting of
the Press Club will be held Wednes
day evening, at 5 o’clock, in Profes
sor Allen’s office.
Dance—Sophomore dance, Satur
day evening, December 14.
Glee Club—First concert will be
given in Albany, Friday evening, I)e- \
comber 13.
Pageant—Y. W. C. A. Pageant will j
be held in Villard Hall, Saturday af
ternoon, December 14.
Lecture—Second lecture of Profes
sor Dunn’s series on Classic Art will
be given in his room, Thursday after
Y. M. C. A.—Professor Carl Mc
Clain will address the regular Thurs
day meeting on the subject, “The Re
sponsibility that Follows You.”
Lecture—Mrs. Parsons will address
the women of the University, Friday
afternoon, in Villard Hall, on the sub
ject of the National College Women’s
Class Meetings All classes will
hold regular meetings tomorrow
morning during the Assembly hour.
Meeting places are assigned.
Journalism Lecture-—Miss Leone
Cass Baer of the Portland Oregonian,
will address the students of Journal
ism, Wednesday, at 1 o’clock, in Pro
fessor Allen’s room.
Nine men have already turned out
for the Varsity swimming team at the
University of Wisconsin.
A University grand opera associa
tion has been organized by tin- stu
dents of tlu> University of Chicago.
Executive Council
Minutes of the Meeting.
Saturday, December 7.
The regular meeting of the Execu
tive Committee was called to order
by President Spencer. The following
requisitions presented by the Grad
uate Manager were honored:
Repair of shoes. $ 25.00
Saw dust hauling . 22.00
Typewriter . 22.50
Baggage charges, Idaho game 0.65
Pinkham’s expenses—
Coach salary .$800.00
Living expenses ... 120.00
Traveling . 30.00
Total . 950.00
Stationery 2.60
Rooting supplies . 42.65
Sweaters for 17 men . 93.50
Sweater for Roberts. 5.50
Glee Club cuts . 20.00
Room rent, Emerald. 40.00
Hardware, football . 7.90
Meals, Bowman 27.00
A motion was made and carried
that in special cases, a requisition on
the treasury, presented by the Grad
uate Manager, and signed by any
three members of the Executive Com
mittee, shall be honoicd. A motion)
made and carried that the bill of $30
presented by Louis Pinkham for ex
penses incurred on his Spokane and
Coeur d’Alene trip be accepted.
A motion was made and carried
that the Girl’s Glee Club be granted
temporary status as a regular Stu
dent Body activity, to be governed by
the rules now governing the “Univer
sity of Oregon Glee Club,’’ this status
to continue until the 23d of March.
A motion was made and carried
that the date of the Student Body
dance, formerly set for November 23,
but postponed on account of the O.
A. C. game, be set for Friday, Janu
ary 17.
The women of the Y. W. C. A. Ad
visory Board submitted the financial
report of their last undertaking—the
bazaar. The net proceeds amounted
to $175, which is an increase of $17
over last year’s bazaar. “Although
this is not as much as we had hoped
to deposit,” said Mrs. DeCou,—one of
the members of the Advisory Board
“we will have our bungalow in the
spring.” The Bungalow Fund, with
the bazaar addition, is now $2,036.
At the meeting of the Advisory
Board the following officers were
elected for the ensuing year: Presi
dent, Mrs. R. C. Clark; Secretary,
Mrs. E. E. DeCou; Treasurer, Mrs. P.
E. Snodgrass. The committees will
he appointed at a meeting of the Ad
visory Board next week and these
committees will be ready to confer
with the women of the Y. W. C. A.
Scene from "The Typhoon," Kug ene Theatre. Friday, December 13.
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M. K. TABOR, Gen. Agt. for So. Ore.
474 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon
Chambers Hardware i
Gillette Safety Razors
If. O. ’98. Rooms 2 and 4, Me
Huntr Rldg., 8th and Willametts Sts
can be greatly helped by wearing
glasses while reading, writing or sew
Let me fit you today to glasses
that will ease the strain on your eyes
and fit so comfortably that you will
feel as if you had always worn them.
DR. J. 0. WATTS, Optomelris
564 Willamette St.
375 Willamette Phone Main 8S6
Depot Lunch Counter
R. H. RAKER, Proprietor
Chicken Tamales and Chili Con Came
made daily. The Largest Sand
wiches snd beat Tamales and Chili
Con Carne in the city.
Home Made Pies and (.ood Coffee
Pansy Shaver, ’12, was a guest of
her sister, Mrs. J. H. Gilbert, for the
Delta Delta Delta initiation and En
gineering dance.
If you are wise enuogh to
take with you a box of
when you m->ke that con
templated evening call,
you can rir.7 the bell in
full confidence that your
reception will be cordial.
533 Willamette Street.
533 Willamette.
Shoe Store
The Store That Sells
Good Shoes
■■ ...—' jj
Phone us your orders. We have
our own delivery wagons. Phone 246
Phone 123
West Eighth St.
58S Willamette Street, .Eugene, Ore.
Phone 500.