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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1917)
Out of the Snow
A good hot lunch or a hot drink in a “jiffy” at the
778 Willamette St.
Start the New Semester in The Right Way
We carry a complete line of I. P. note books and fillers, tab
lets, scratch pads, pencils and pens.
Sidney R. Allen, Prop.
Corner 11th and Alder. iPhone 229
ALLEN & LEWIS
In the city of New York
Admits graduates of the Uni
versity of Oregon presenting
the required physics, chemis
try and biology.
INSTRUCTION by labora
tory methods throughout the
course. Small sections facili
tate personal contact of stu
dent and instructor.
GRADUATE C OURSES
leading to A. M. and Ph. D.
also offered under direction
of the Graduate School of
Applications for admission
are preferably mnde not later
than June. Next session opens
Sept. 26. 1917.
For information and cata
Box 434 First Avenue and
28th Street, New York City.
The Varsity Barber
The place where the stu
dents go. Bring your razor
in and have it put in good
shape. Ask me about it.
1 FLACK TO COACH 0. A. C.
.ew Baseball Leailcr Selected by Acjyio
II I.. Flack, of (itinabol, IVnnsylva
.a», was selected as the < *. A. ('. baseball
inch for this year, at a meeting of the
lilctic hoard of control last Saturday
Mr.| Flack was graduated fromSyracuse
liversity in 101-1. While in college he
s a member of the varsity baseball,
iskcthall, track and cross-country
ims, being captain of the latter, and
ying football when not prevented by
■ es country work. He played forward
a the basketball team, caught on the
iHehull team, ran the distance events
it the 'rack, and played half and quarter
Since graduation lie has been coach
lie being at Miami Fniversity in 1 t>l4
la, as basketball and track coach. 1 Hiring
11115-11! he was physical director of the
oily schools of Sapalpa, Oklahoma, and
last fall coached football at the Louisiana
Industrial Institute. O. A. C. Barom
CO-EDS ARE AFTER COPPERS
Pennsylvania eo-ebs are after a mile
of coppers for the new gymn and lunch
room. They need 5S 1,000, which takes
exactly one mile of pennies.
OATES AT HALF PRICE
A junior tit the University of Minne
sota is offering to secure dates for jtttti > •
girls who are willing to go 50-50 on the
[trice of tickets for all games.
HOST: Small black silk umbrella with
leather strap and initials "1.. P.” on top.
low. rd offered for return to Delta llama
Private dancing lessons for beginners
Gladys Frans. 1261 Aid. r St. 1247-R.
PENCE GIVES FINAL "
ADDRESS TO WOMEN
Subject Last Night “A Supreme
Experience and Its
Speaker Returns to Portland
After Giving Series of
“A Supreme Experience and It’s Mo
tive” was the subject of the lecture giv
en last night in Guild hah to University
women by I)r. Edward II. I’ence, pastor
of the Westminster church of Portland.
Last night’s lecture was the last of a
series of three given by Dr. Pence.
The “Sermon on the Mount” was the
basis of the lecture. “Christ meant to
outline the ideals of a great life in the
sermon”, declared Dr. Pence. “Anyone
who hears, believes, and follows the ser
mon will stand when .he crisis comes.”
Dr. Pence put th • beatitudes in mod
ern English. “Blessed is he whose mind
and soul is not preoccupied.’ he trans
lated, “for if the mind and soul are pre
occupied there is no room for God.”
“Blessed is the roul which has the
capacity for serving,” was the way the
speaker translated another beatitude.
“Blessed are they with a soul which
has the capacity for profound earnest
ness.” Dr. Pence says he believes ;n
laughter and that those who can give a
ripping laugh are he ones who know
when to be earnest. Dr. Pence said
that remarks made by Dr. Adam in a
talk earlier in the day hit him “in the
solar plexus with dramatical accuracy.”
“Blesse is the soul with the capacity
for serving,” transliteu Dr. Pence.
“Blessed are they who cultivate a sense
“Blessed the they .vho know how to
work on a team.”
“Meekness is the art of submitting to
the inevitable, but be very careful what
you call inevitable,” said Dr. Pence in
comment upon another beatitude.
Ruth Wilson, president of the V. W.
(\ A„ presided at the meeting. About
200 girls were present.
Dr. Pence returned to Portland last
night on a midnight train.
| U. WANTS ATHLETIC FIELD
Student Committee Will Petition Board
of Regents at Next Meeting.
'I'o represent tin1 case of the Student
Council and its position upon the subject
of providing facilities for the staging of
athletic events at the University, the
executive committee of the council met
last night with President P. L. Campbell.
The requests of the council will be car
ried by the president before the Board
of Regents at it's next meeting, which
is to lie held shortly, and action taken
at that time. The council included among
it's requests a plea for help in the pro
viding of a new athletic field and grand
STANF0R0 EXPEL3 75 FLUNKERS
Seventy-five students have been ex
! polled ''ruin Stanford University for poor
scholarship, according to the announce
ment of the registrar. This is the
largest number exp'lied at one time in
the history of the university. In addi
tion to those expelled 117 students have
been disciplined to poor scholarship.
| WASHINGTON LIMITS DANCERS
In the interest of a' students at the
University of Washington, the next two
bit dance, according to .tic chairman wlil
have an attendance of couples and
no more. When this number has been
sold the hoks will tie closed, and in this
wa\ those present will be able to dance
in perfect comfort.
CORNtLL PROPOSES NEW COURSE
A s. bool of business administration of
fering courses in public affairs and lead
ing to a master’s degree, with an oil
trance at any college of the university,
has been proposed at Cornell 1 uivorsity.
Rutherford Asks Washington
Wrestlers to Stop Here.
Men Preparing for Possible En-!
counter Monday Night; No
Dope on Visitors.
Oregon fans may yet have a chance to
see the varsity wrestling team in action.
Captain Ellwyn Rutherford and graduate
manager A. R. Tiffany are trying to rot
in touch with the University of Wash
ington squad which meets O. A. C. at
Corvallis Saturday vght in an effort to
get them to stay over and meet the local
grapplers next wee';. If they are suc
cessful the events 7ill probably be held
Every member of th; team is eager
to prove that he can better his showing
at Corvallis. Coach Ed Shockley has
been putting his men through daily work
outs to have them in shape in case the
Washington meet is secured.
Little is known of the strength of the
Washingtonians other than that their
strongest men are in the 115 and 125
pound divisions. No man on the local
team has yet won his letter with the
probable exception of Captain Rutherford
who tied his match, li the same ruling
is followed that holds ir: track he will get
his "O”, for when a track man tics his
opponent in any event he receives a
letter. Unless the Washington deal goes
through wrestling will be over for the
FUIEf jllT U.
Muirhead Will Be in Eugene To
morrow; May Register.
Both Are Star Athletes; ‘Moose’
May Be Ineligible.
Leo Furney, who threw the shot forty
one feet five inches in the doughnut track
meet last spring thus beating the best
mark mad. in the count conference by
over a foot, lias registered in the class
of 11)17. Furney arrived here Sunday
from Wallace, Idaho, where he has been
working for the American Mining and
Furney is also material for the var
sity pitching squad but announces that
he will go out only lor the shot put. It
is probable that he will take part in the
doughnut baseball series.
Furney says that Moose Muirhead,
who has been working with him in Wal
i lace is now in Portland and will arrive in
| Eugene tomorrow. Muirhead may regis
I tor although he is umle-ided. Muirheid
has many records m tilt Pacific coast
conference. He is ar. all-round track
man and i.s rated vm of the best atli
letes turned ut by the University. It
is possible, however, that he will be in
eligible this year.
TUNG HE FOLLOWED EXAMPLE
Editor, Cornell Daily Sun:--I have
read the letter of ‘ Oral’ I am sorry
1 put my feet upon the library table.
Rut when I walk th ough the College of
Arts the dors are open and I look into
the room. 1 see .. . of my professors
all sitting with their feet on desks ml
tables .ml bookcases. 1 follow th > ex
ample of the American eiviii.-ation. That
is whit 1 was sent here for to learn. I
am sorry. 1 will not do it again.—listing
Tung lie, TO. -Ex.
TAG SALE SUCCESSFUL
Approximately seven hundred dollars
was raised by the sale of tags recently
for the fund to send a California unit
of the American Ambulance Field Ser
vice to France. With other donations,
the total amount of mo: ey raised to
date is i£2o27.o5.
NO EXAMINATIONS AT TEXAS
Examinations have been abolished it
the Agricultural and Mechanical College
of Texas by a faculty rule and hereafter
all grades will depend upon the daily
work of the studen s.
The Perfect Photoplay
In Seven Reels
Written and Produced by, and Featuring
A human drama, filled with suspense, with
an artistic atmosphere throughout and a
wonderfully appealing central character
No ADVANCE IN PRICE
IOWA STUDES GEEK MATRIMONY
According to the stall nient of a prom
inent man in the field of child welfare
work, the primary purpose of most boys
and girls i— coming to the I niversity of
Iowa is to find a wife o: husband, as the
case may he. He says that of course
some of them are never seen with those
of the opposite sex, bu' that the major
ity of them are more interested in
marriage than anything else.
SEWANEE GETS NEW FIELD
Sewanee is to have a new athletic
field and a stadium. In the field there is
to be a circular track a long straighta
way for jumping, and all other requis
ites for a modern athletic field. The
whole cost of fixing the field is estimat
ed at $25,000.
HARVARD WANTS $10,000,000
To raise a fund of $10,000,000 for the
unrestricted use of he university is the
program announced this morning by the
Harvard endowment fund committee. The
formati n of this committee and the
launching of its campaign came as a re
sult of the constantly increasing financial
needs of the university without a cor
responding increase in resources.
<t> AT LINN’S IT IS GOOD ♦
Even an expert cannot properly exe
cute your physician’s command unless he
has thp very best material and equipment
to work with.
Every prescription brought ns is rec
ognized as a sacred trust and we realize
the fact that someone's health and per
haps life is placed in our hands.
No deviation from the strict rule “the
best in medicine is none too good” is
ever permitted in our store. If we do
not have what your doctor orders we will
frankly tell you in case we cannot immed
iately procure it.
Prompt Service —
is an important feature in prescription
work. We fill prescriptions as fast as
is consistent with safety in dispensing.
Our own delivery service assures immedi
Bring Your Prescriptions to us —
and you will know you are taking no
chances and will have no after regrets.
LINN DRUG COMPANY
-:--— --- -- 1 * — -■
The Home of
“There are none better”
904 Willamette. Phone 62
Rex Theatre—Friday, February 23
GLEE CLUB CONCERT
As an added attraction the management of
the Rex will show Fannie Ward in “The Years
of the Locust”. An added attraction for one ad
mission. Picture starts 7:00 p. m.
Prices 35 and 50c
Reserved Seats now on
Moore Drug Co.