Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, May 17, 1917, Page Two, Image 2

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Published each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the college year, by the
Associated Students of the University of Oregon.
Entered at the postoffice at Eugene as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year. $1.00. Single copies. 5c.
Assistant Editor and City Editor.
Associate Editor .
Associate Editor...
Assistant City Editor .
.Adrienne Epplag
.Milton Arthur Stoddard
_John DeWItt Gilbert
.Earl W. Murphy
Assistant Manager.Louise Allen
Assistants.Lay Carlisle, Jennnette Calkins, Joe Denn, Gertrude Cowglll
Circulation Manager......Paul Heaney
Phone. Editor. 8«5 Phone. Manager,
Sports Editor......
Assistants .
Administration .
Student Activities .'.
Women's Sports.
Forensics .... • ....
Exchanges .Helen Brenton
General Assignments.. . ..John Dundore, Elsie Fitumaurlce, Richard
Avlson, Ross Dalegleisch, Martha Tinker, Pearl Cralne, Erma Zimmer
man, Dorothy Duniway, Ducile Saunders, Bert Woods, Arvo Simola,
Florida Hill Adelaide Bake. Beatrice Thurston, Ryle McCroskey, Tracy
Byers Paul Reaney, Douglass Mullarky. Bill Morrison, Jacob Jacobson,
Robert Case, Mellie Parker, Nell Warwick, Anne Dawson, Rynn Mc
Cready and Miriam Vage.__
..James S. Sheuhy
William Hazeltlne
... Gladys Wilkins
..Dorothy Parsons
...Helen Hair
...Rosalind Bates
With its slogan “save 11,000,000
loaves of bread a day.” a committee of
sixty has been formed in New York City
to promulgate war prohibition propagan
da. The committee cites three big reasons
for prohibition as a war necessity ; name
ly, food, efficiency and health. The presi
dent of the committee is Prof. Irving
Fisher, of economics of Yale Univer
sity, and numbered as his associates are
some of the most prominent educational
men of the United Stntes.
When soundpd for his opinion in the
matter of wartime prohibition Major
General William Harding Carter, U. S.
A., said :
"With the declaration of war with
Germany, and the enactment of the se
lective draft law, we have assumed ob
ligations whose ultimate ends no man
can forsee. Primarily we have now be
come responsible for the preparation of
hundreds of thousands of young men for
the item duties and hardships of war,
and, in the natural order of things, they
will constitute the human element avail
able for the nation’s defense for many
years to come. The nation owes it to the
young men who nre selected for military
training and service that, from the very
first they shall know that the training
will be carried on under circumstances
above reproach.
"The development of minds and bodies
to meet the demands of military service
in war requires not. only the most mod
ern hygienic surroundings but the ab
^sence of every form of personal dissipa
tion. Any one who sells or gives intoxi
cants or drugs of any kind to young men
undergoing training for the nation's de
fense, not only commits a crime against
the Individual but a treasonable act
against the nation."
Major-General Carter looks at the
matter in the light of the demoralizing
effect drunkenness has fin an army.
There Is however another point of view
which the committee takes and that is
the utilization of the breweries and the
alcohol, not for extravagances ns has
been the case In the past, but for war
time necessities, such as ether, explo
sives. fuel, dyes, medicinal purposes and
The workmen's compensation Inw in
Oregon is spreading in its scope rapidly.
1 Hiring tho recent session of tho legisln
turp two provisions enacted give tho
workmen far greater security in many
more lines of activity. On the -1st of
this month the law becomes effpctve
inn king: operations carried on by the state,
counties, cities, towns, school districts,
etc., possible of deriving benefits from
the compensation law.
This is of particular interest to the
i’Diversity men who will he leaving soon
to engage in industrial activities through
out the state. Accepting haaardous em
ployment for the three months, as many
of them do to be able to lay aside money
for the naxt term of school, they should
We solicit your trade
and guarantee satis
be awake to all provisions of the com
pensation act that they may not under
take hazardous employment without some
The Emerald banquet, the final reward
to the Emerald staff workers, is schedul
ed for the night of the last publication.
The. test of the bids to the banquet is
the work done by the members who have
been on the staff during the year. Solo
mon once said : "The soul of the sluggard
deslreth, and hath nothing; but the soul
of the diligent shall he made fat." So
may it be.
At this time of national crisis when
the food question is a perplexing prob
lem and the food speculator renps the
profits and becomes the bloated pluto
crat, the words of Solomon in Proverbs
11 :2rt stand out ns a burning brand:
"lie that withholdeth corn, the people
shall curse him; hut blessings shall be
upon the head of him that selleth it.”
__i n. -u JJ .JJ
(By Lucile Saunders)
Have you noticed that window box
outside a second floor front at Friendly
hull? We wouldn’t swear to it, but it
looks kind of like some of the farmers are
raising onions so they won’t have to
leave school to shoulder the hoe.
An Old Tune
Rain, rain, go away,
We'd rather drill on a sunny day,
With file showers on. Company One
boasts a color bearer. The sergea .1
wears a bright yellow raincoat.
We hate to give one person so much
space especially after that person pre
sented us with a bar of Ilershoys’ as n
peace offering but we do feel that Tracy
Byers’ election speech yesterday has
them all heat. For the benefit of those
who were not present at the soph nom
ination we will repeat It. Tracy had
just been picked to succeed himself as
sergeant-at-arms and was called on for w
speech. He rose nnd demanded in great
agitation, "Mr. President, how do you
"Smalter. Tracy, don't you think that
after having a rest this summer you will
he prepared to cope with your strenu
ous duties again next year?”
To Whom It May Concern
I have discovered a place where one
may study undisturbed in the library.
Linoleum covered floor makes an excel
lent seat and book eases are full of Rood
stuffing on which to prop your feet and
back. I spend the pleasantest hours of
nty day between the bound magazine
cases in the northwest corners of the
reading room. Good cure for talkative
ness. Demonstrations daily. Forest
.Syncopated rag time at 4 p. m. on the
women's pavilllmt is slowly demoralizing
the journalism department next door.
Besides stimulating a craving for the one
step, Fin era Id copy readers complain
they can't count an eighteen letter head
to four-four time.
W arntng
1, l'on Bolding, do hereby declare my
self to be a dangerous man. Anyone
who mentions to me the date when the
militin is to be called out will do so at
his own risk. Ask Bob Scoaree, he
At the student council banquet last
night Jimmy Sheehy said lie "slipped
up" ott the menu. Martha Beer wants to
know if that's what became of the rad
_Milrnce Views____
rumpus Pictures Next Week
Paine Bldg. 10th and Willamette Geo. H. Turner.
ishes they had on the program but not
on the table.
Floyd Westerfield, are you sure stop
watches are used in baseball?
It has been suggested that the sun dial
in front of Johnson hall be Teturned to
the manufacturers and a rain gauge
erected in its place.
Frosh and Sophs, you better get busy
and locate an official sitting-down spot
before standing room only is left.
It's a good thing the juniors have a
label identifying theirs. This toward-the
street-car-trnck tendency characterizing
the latest seat moves might lead strang
ers to mistake the Arcade for a waiting
“Will you take us to a picnic?"
Said some senior girls to Fred.
“We heard you want an escort,
At least, that’s what you said”.
So he’s trying out all women
W'ho are inclined to entertain,
For he knows that if he picks one.
To the rest he must explain.
Contrib Section
Three Things to be Done Without Think
Cutting drill after Wednesday.
Daring a girl to sit on the senior bench.
Throwing oneself over a precipice.
Professor McAuslan as a baseball
player Teminds us of the Ancient Mar
iner—-he“stoppeth one of three”—maybe.
A statement in the Emerald, the other
day announced that the ultimate plans
for the group of women’s buildings which
will be erected on the golf links will be
comprised of the memorial building, two
dromitories and a refractory.
The Crop
This inclement weather is blighting the
spring time
And stunting the crops and the bur
geoning flowers
Spuds, turnips, and peas and the out
leaving trees
Are away behind time from the hail
and thp showers.
And crops of white pants and panama
Are hidden as deeply ones inner
most sins.
One crop yet implanted by students
Is the annual crop of fraternity pins.
A mud-colored millrace breeds little of
With each murky day the yield lower
For this weather so blighting is the
mural handwriting
Of fraternity pins, the queen of spring
crops.—De Witt Gilbert.
Exhibition to Be at Architecture Hall
Friday to Tuesday.
At the Architecture building from Fri
day of this week to Tuesday of next,
there will be an exhibition composed of
city plans as used in some of the largest
cities of the world as well as some plans
for the future development of cities.
This exhibition was prepared by the
committee of city planning of which
George Ford is the chairman and which
is composed of 15 other members, one of
whom is Professor Lawrence of the
architecture department of the Uni
The Collection has travelled all over
the United States and is coming here di
rectly from Kansas City, where the na
tional convention of city builders recently
Friday afternoon C. II. Cheney, sec
retary of the California conference of
City Planning, who is recognized as a
leading authority on this subject will
planning. K. R. MacNaughton and Mar
planning. E. B. MacNaughton and Mar
shall I'ana, both of Portland also will
Outgoing Governing Body is Host to
Nawly Elected
The retiring student council was host
at a banquet tendered the new council
last evening r.t the Hotel Os-bum. Presi
dent Nicholas Jaureguy acted as toast
master and called for speeches from all
i>f the old members. F.rnest Watkins
made the opening speech and President
elect James Sheehy gave the response. ]
Those present were: Nicholas Jaure
guy, Krnest Watkins, Jennie lluggins.
Jeannette Wheatley, Karl Hoeke. Floyd
Westerfleld. Fred Kiddle. Martha Peer,
Frances Shoemaker, Harold Tregilgas
Leura Jerard. George Cook, James
Shechy. Kiuma Woottou. Harry (.'rain,
l»ou Newbury, Kenneth Moores, Randall
Sc ot. Purls Hr«mb-iU T r-n M
and Lillian Boylen.
Patronize Advertisers
Many Gift Suggestions for
Brides and Graduates
Two of the happiest events in the lives of our young ladies are Graduation _ Day and the
Wedding Day. You can appropriately commemorate these gladsome occasions by remem
bering the happy ones with some gift from Laraway’s.
Lara way’s Great Diamond Shop
Still Selling Diamonds at the Old Price
When you think of Diamonds it is only natural that you should think of Laraway. There is
every good reason why. The reputation honestly earned by this store as the place to buy
Diamonds has come from twenty-two years’ experience in buying and selling Diamonds.
Latest creation in El
gin, Waltham and
other factories in
^Bracelet Watches, pop
ular, convenient and
Nickel Bracelet Watch
comp .95.50
Gold Filled $9, $12,
$1350, $1450
$20 and $28
Solid Gold $25, $30
and UP
Fine White Diamond,
fancy mounting ....$12.00
Fine White Diamond,
fancy mounting .-.$17.50
Fine White Diamond,
Tiffany mounting..$20.00
Fine White Diamond,
Tiffany mounting..$25.00
Fine White Diamond,
fancy mounting.$35
$50, $75, $100 And Up
<jut ixiass .
A visit to our Special
Cut Glass Room will
offer suggestions and
convince you of our
superior stock.
Sugar and Creamer
sets.$2.50 Up
Bud vases $1.00 Up
Bowls .$3.00 Up
Napies .$1.50 Up
Tumblers.75^ Up
Compotes $2.50 Up
Reclusive agents for
Ubbey, Pairpoint and
Bterling factories.
FOR 50o
.Beauty Pins
tingerie Clasps
Hat Pins
Bar Pins
sterling Pencils
Manicure Pieces
Oregon Seals
FOR $1.00
Silver Knife
Gold Pencil
Flower Pins
Tie Clasp
Lemon Forks
Cream Ladle
Tea Bell
China Plate
FOR $2.00‘
Cuff Links
Cream Ladle
Waldemar Chain
Sugar Tongs
Lemon Dish
China Dish
Fountain Pen
Tea Ball
FOR $3.00
Beef Fork
Picture Frame
Cut Glass Vase
Leather Wallet
Gold Knife
.Tam .Tar
Set Tea Spoons
FOR $5.00
Silverine Watch
Gold Lavalliere
Signet Ring
Berry Bowi
Sterling Candlestick
Silver Vanity
Gold Brooch
Cigarette Case
Former Editor Adds Bit of Weekend His
tory; Tells How Old Observatory Gave Way
May 13th, 1017.
Editor, Oregon Emerald:
Dear Sir: As an Alumnus (Class of
’06) and former editor of the Oregon
Weekly (now Oregon Emerald), will you
permit me to add a word to the article
in the May 12th issue on the history of
Junior Week-end Fete?
Members of the class bf 1900 will
heartily agree with the statement that
the present plan of constructive work
came with President Campbell, but I re
member correctly, the class of 1906 was
the first class to abolish the annual
Junior Day, flag-flying fight, and substi
tute its stead a program of construc
tive betterment work. Of course, as
Juniors, naught.v-six snw to it that then
own flag wns duly flown on Junior Day,
but when they became Seniors, they sat
down upon and denounced the boyish
custom of the annual flag fight between
the Juniors and Sophs.
The first Junior Day, therefore, to
be celebrated by constructive work, was
in the year 1906. when the Senior class
organized the varsity forces for the
several tasks accomplished. The ‘‘old
shack on top of Skinner's Butte” refer
red to, was a formidable brick building,
built and used in former years ns the
astronomical observatory of the Univer
sity. The demolition of this structure
The Varsity Barber
The place where the stu
dents go. Rring your razor
in and have it put in good
shape. Ask me about it.
John McGuire
♦ ♦
♦ IvOST—'Small, black, leather ♦
♦ note-book. Finder please call ♦
♦ WO, or see Frail Parkwood. ♦
♦ ♦
Club Shine
Where all the Students Go.
George Malos
(far from a ‘'shack”) occupied the at
tention of a large detachment of Engi
neering students, who were obliged to
use dynamite and a huge battering ram to
tear down the massive brick walls.
On the first real Junior Day, too,
under the direction of the ’06's, the long
grass was mowed with scythes and
raked from all parts of the campus ex
cept the then meagre lawns. The wooden
bleachers and sidewalks on Kincaid
Field were erected, and some 400 feet
of wooden mains were laid from the
campus to Athletic Field. The writer
recalling the latter task vividly as he
was master plumber in charge of it.
These were some of the things ac
complished on that day, as well as the
laying of the first section of cement
walk now extending from Deady to
Twelfth Street, mentioned in your ar
Trainer '‘Bill” Hayward was on the
job on Junior Day in 1900, and gave
valuable directions and assistance in
tearing down the brick observatory on
Skinner’s Butte. He was also in evi
dence on ^(»tker parts of the “public
work” that day, and can verify the fore
going account of the first “Sane Junior
Yours truly
Class of ’06.
Newport Veterans Ask for Memorial
Day Orator.
Newport wants a “Jive-wire Univer
sity of Oregon boy” for speaker on Dec
oration day. The war veterans, who are
in charge of the program have written
asking the extension division where such
an appeal is a novelty, to fill the bill.
Nick Janreguy, president of the stu
dent body and varsity debate man, was
selected for the address but his recent
appointment to the officers’ reserve
camp at Presidio makes it impossible for
him to accept. Another student will
probably be appointed by Director Kil
patrick, of the extension division, when
he returns from San Francisco tonight.
Imperial Cleaners and Hatters
i The Most Modern Methods Used in Cleaning and Press
; ing Ladies’ and Men’s Clothes, Hats, Gloves,
! Laces, Plumes, Etc.
} Telephone 392 43 7th Ave. E.
Buy Hardware
Pocket Cutlery and Safety Razors
160 Ninth Avenue East
T. F. BENNETT, Prop,, Dealer In
and SALT
Maryland Beauty Counts and Extra Balt©
Standards Oysters