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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1918)
Official student, body paper of the
University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the
College year by the Associated Students.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.25 per year.
Douglas Mullarky .Editor
Helen Brenton .Associate
Elizabeth Aumiller .Associate
Dorothy Duniway .City Editor
Erma Zimmerman, Assistant City Editor
Leith Abbott ..Make-Up
Adelaide Lake .Women’s Editor
Helen Manning .Society
Alex B-own .Sports
Bess Colman .Dramatics
Idene Phillips .Women’s Sports
Helen McDonald, Louis Davis, Elva
Bagley, Frances Stiles and Stella Sidli
Harris Ellsworth .Manager
Lyle Bryson .Circulation
Catherine Dobie .Collections
News and Business Phone 055.
OREGON MEN AT WAR.
With the S. A- T. O. established only
« month and military drill but n year,
Oregon Ik represented by n large per
rentage of officers, in the army and
and navy—men who have made good
•hove the average. The training they
received in Oregon, the Oregon Spirit,
did it for these men. That college ac
tivities, when they do not detract from
the primary business of study, are of
real value is proved by the list of grad
uates of the training camps for offi
Virtually all the Oregon men who
have received commissions had been
leaders in the student life of the Uni
versity. They had already learned how
to direct men and how to handle prob
lems of administration which over
whelmed those without experience.
Among the Oregon men holding com
missions in 1 tic nrtny is found the
names of several presidents of the stu
dent body, a former editor of the Emer
ald, varsity, debtors, many prominent
athletes, football men, track men,
wrestlers, baseball players, and scores
of others who had taken advantage of
the opportunities for leadership offered
by eollego life at Oregon.
Speaking of versatile men, Colonel
Leader not only led the attack in France
hut the fashions as well We get the
dope troiu the Chicago Apparel Unsette
The women are carefully observing
the request to me the library only Fri
day and Saturday evenings, reserving
book privileges for the men on other
evenings. This still leaves the women
one third of the evenings. Rut will tie'
faculty he satisfied with otic-third of the
reference work completed?
The printers can't tell the difference
between O. A. C and O. T. C. but the
O. T. C. men caul
Oregon women get their chance to
show the Oregon Spirit this fall by
raising a Fatted War Work quota of
SV.nno rhe int'lmii'i will probably have
little effect on ibis activity.
MEDICAL OFFICERS here!
Captain George Wilson to Examine Caa
didiitos Fur Officers’ S bools.
C 'pta n George Wits n, army surgeon,
arrived from Portland at « o'clock this
morning and is registered at the Hotel
Oshurn. lie is hole to give the physical
i .\atuinulions i slay sud tomorrow to ap
plicants 1 a- ndwiasi a u> central Offi
iers' '1. lining c’amps
All examining b. ard headed by Alma
F. Katx. of Portland, civilian aide to the
l nitod ii .iti s Adjutant-General, will ar
rive next Monday to consult with the
■(.tididates for admission to the training
LATEST Win BOOKS
“Martial Adventures of Henry
and Me” and Technical
The Library has been adding to its col
lection of books a number which deal
with 'the war and its problems. There are
miltary hooks telling how to handle the
various weapons now in use and one book
named “Lessons from the Enemy” by
•I. It. I till, tells what the allies have
learned from the enemy and bow they
have perfected it and are now out witting
tin; Hun at his own game. “The Martial
Adventures of Henry and Me,” by VVil
lium Alien White, editor otf the Em
poria (Kansas) Gazette, deals with the
European war. In the list of biographies
is “The Melancholy Tale of ‘Me,’ ” by
L. II. Sothern the noted actor. The
list contains the following books:
Religion and Mythology.
Coleridge, S. T.—Aids to reflection and
the confessions of an inquiring spirit.
Giran,Etienne—A Modern Job. 101(5.
Gridley, A. L.—The first chapter of
Genesis as the rock foundation for sci
ence and religion. 1013.
Macculloch, .1. A.—Celtic mythology.
Moore, C. II.—The religious thought
of the Greeks. 101(5.
Kgorton, II. 10. British foreign policy
in Europe. 1918.
(Jitlick, S. L.- Amerienn democracy
and Asiatic citizenship. 1918.
Rhodes, .1. JO.—\\ orkmen’s compensa
Adams, T. S. and Sumner, II. L.—La
bor problems. 1917.
Barclay, Sir T. -New methods of ad
justing international disputes and the
Hague—International peace confer
ence, 1899. The reports. 1917.
Schuckling, IV. M. A.—The interna
tional union of Hague conference. 1918.
Allen, I,. 1 and h'osdiek—Keeping our
fighters fit. 1918.
I (ion, S. A. Tanks, gas, bombing, li
quid fire. 1917.
Gallishnw, John—The man in the
Mcllill, J. It.— Lessons from the en
Itadiguet, It. L. J.— The making of a
modern army. 1918.
Sutherland, S. .1. The reserve offi
ei r’s handbook. L917.
Newsholme, A. Newsholme’s School
Alexander, Th. The Prussian ele
mentary schools, 1918.
lluruet, John—Higher education and
the war. 1918.
< ope, 11. F. Religious education in
the church. 1918.
Ingiis, A .1, Principles of secondary
Mateer, Florence. Child Behavior.
Red Cross, U. S. A program of junior
Red Cross service. 1918.
Teriuan, L. M. The Stanford revision
and extension of the Rinet Simon scale
tor measuring intelligence.
Bixon, F. H. War administration of
the railways in the Tutted States and
Brent Britain. 1918.
I S. Railroad Wage Commission Re
port of tlie railroad wage commission.
Political and Social Science (Misc.)
Ferri, Enrico.—Criminal sociology.
Fleming, A. 1’. M. The principles of
apprentice training. 1910,
Johnson, ,1. E., comp. Selected arti
cles on municipal ownership. 1918.
Lutz, 11. L—The state tax commis
Montague, (i. H. Business competi
tion and the law. 1917.
rhomas, s. |t The lio-s, or the gov
M hits, ,1. W. The verse of Greek
comedy. 1 'dll.’.
He Morgan. Augustus Elements of
Lincoln, A. T. Textbook of physical
I.ocy, W. A. The main currents of
Boob gy. It) 1S.
Sa-kiir. Otto. A textbook of thermo
•hemistry and thermo-dynamics. 1917.
Immanuel. M The antique Greed
Abbott. IV. .1 Aiireraft and submnr
Berry. IV. H. Aircraft in war and
Grahame White. C. Vir power 1917.
llexamer. 1'. M -Asparagus 1918
I’riee, O. \V. —The land » i livi in. 1911.
Kelly, It. W.—Hiring the worker.
Shaw. A. W. Company—Accounting
and costs. 1918
Mannix, J. II.—Hines and their story.
Shaw, A. YV. Company—Accounting
and costs. 1918.
Mannix, J. li.—Mines and their story.
Cartridge, I>. L).—YVheatless and meat
less days. 1018
Thayer, II. It.—Structural design. 1912
YY'eiss, H. F.—The preservation of
structural timber. 1910.
American Institute of Architects.—
City planning progress in the U. S. 1017.
Calvert, Louis—Problems of the actor.
Finck, II. T.—Grieg and his music.
Hubbard, 11. V.—An introduction to
the study of landscape design.
Kingsland, Florence.—The book of in
door and outdoor games. 1014.
Robinson, C. M.—Modern civic art.
Ilrinkwater, John.—Poems. 1918.
Clifford, Mrs. F. 3. I).—Myself and I.
Green, A. K.—Initials only. 1018.
Hewlett, M. H.—The birth of Roland.
Howard, J. It.—Prose you ought to
Matson, Esther—A book of inscrip
Pa geit, Stephen—I sometimes think;
essays for young people. 1010.
Rittenhouse, .J. B.—The door of
Royster, J. I1.—Manual and notebook
.'or English composition. 1017.
Sherwood, M. I*.—Familiar ways- 1017
Strindberg, August—In midsummer
Wardc, F. 11.-—The fools of Shakes
Description and Travel.
Clarke, J. 1 .0.—Japan at first hand.
Fleagle, F. K.—Social problems iti
Porto Rico. 1017.
Iluneker, J. G.—New cosmopolis, 1015
Morse, E. S.—Japan day by day. 1017.
Rinehart, Mrs. M. R.—Tenting to
Singleton, Esther—China as describ
ed by great writers. 1012.
Lawrence, Arthur- Sir Arthur Suili
Sotbern, E II.—The melancholy tain
of “me.” 1916.
Weekly, Ernest.—Surnames. 1016.
Ajax, pseud.—The German pirate.
Rairusfather, Bruce. — Bainsfather.
Barn s, Maurice.—The faith of France
Barry. F.—World’s debate. 1017.
Carnegie Endowment for international
peace.- Preliminary economic studies of
Lawson, C. W.—Out to wiu. 1018.
Gray, U. L. Wax time control of in
Hall, .1. N. High adventure. 1018. J
Jnstrow, Morris-—The war and the
coming peace. 1018.
Lodge, Sir C. .1. The war and after.
Maude, F. N.—The Ulm campaign.
Mobhs, Gilbert.—On tbe right of the ;
British line. 1018.
White, W. A. The martial adventures
of Henry and me- 1018.
Wilton, Robt, Russia’s agony. 1018.
Barron, C. W. The Mexican problem.
Goodrich, J. K. Africa of today. 1812.
Nansen, F. Through Siberia, the land
of the future. 1014.
Singleton, Esther, ed. Turkey and the
Balkan states. 1018.
UNDERCLASS MIX IS IN AIR
Dean Straub to Decide Thursday When
Classlo Can Be Held.
The historic underclass mix is still
hanging fire, according to Ned Fowler,
chairman of tile Junior committee, who ‘
reports that Lean Straub’s official (V
K.. which is needed before the meet can
be staged, is still lacking to his plan of
holding the meet this Saturday.
The event is now several weeks late,
.•a used by the epidemic of influenza,
but Fowler hopes to be able to stage
it. Loan Straub still fears that the
freshuu n are not in e mdition to stand !
such strenuous exercise. Final action
has boon promised by Lean Straub by
Tuesday > f this week and if tile event |
is held before the game with the Spruce
H i v is ion team next Saturday the classes
will have to put in some speed work in
order to get their events arranged.
The old traditional events will be held,
according to Fowler, and a new event
in the ordt'i of a bayonet drill will be
held if th-light advisable. Several soph
omores are in favor of having a bayo
net fight between the s >mo:cs and
the freshmen, providing that the ayo
,:ets are in the bauds of the sophomores.
Fossils of Former Animal Life
Displayed in Geological
Got acquainted with Oregon fossils,
Oregon minerals, with Oregon’s magni
ficent scenery and with the Merrychip
pus, the three-toed horse that once
roamed wild in the John Day Valley.
You have only to visit I)r. W. D. Smith's
Geological Department in Johnson Hall.
At the entrance to the museaum is a
large part of a petrified tree, which was
presented by I). Waiter Morton, (lean
of the University School of Commerce.
Ihc tree was unearthed in the property
purchased by Mr. Morton for his home
In the Eastern Oregon of today are
rhe archives of a large part of the wild
horse history of the past. The fossil
horse of Oregon is full of scientific in
The form of the horse that most
abounded here in the early Miocene per
iod whs the Mesohippus. It varied in size
from that of a Newfoundland dog 25-27
inches in height to that of a small don
key. In most features it bore a close
resemblance 'to our living horse. Many
animal of graceful outline about the size
animal t graceful outline about the size j
of an antelope. The teeth are wonderfully j
preserved in outline and so completely!
silicified ns to carry the luster of agates. ■
There are bones of the extiot Mam- j
moth, the large elephant that roamed
over North America just before and dur
ing the Ice Age. One large Mammoth’s
tooth was found at Dayton, Oregon, and
the portion of a lower jaw in the locality
of Walla Walla River.
The rhinoceros lived in the John Day
lountry in a past geological period.
There are a number of fossils of the
upper and lower jaws of this great ani
mal in the museum.
A petrified ape’s head from Deschutes,
Oregon, weighing about 25 pounds would
be of considerable interest to those in
favor of Darwin’s thearies. The face is
very obvious, the mouth and eyes very
prominent. It is remarkably well pre
served as to shape of head and features.
KENNETH FARLEY IS DEAD
Sergeant at Camp Lewis Vistim of
Kenneth Claire Farley, of Portland,
graduate of the University of Oregon
with the i-lass of 1915, died at his home, j
215 West Park street, Portland, Monday,
of Spanish influenza. He was 22 years
old, having 'been born at The Dalles, ;
February 19, 1S96. lie enlisted in the
quartermaster’s department of the army
at the outbreak of the war and was a !
sergeant at Camp Lewis at the time of .
his death. He was married two mouths j
ago to Miss Vivian Ruth Blair, of Port
Ilis father. 0. J. Farley, is in the ge- j
ologir.il department of the Southern Pa
,'ifie railroad with headquarters in Los
Angeles. His mother resides at Fifth
and Harrison streets. Portland. He also
leaves two half-brothers, Sherman J.
Frank, a rancher of Hood River, and
Mill .1. Frank, of Portland; and one sis
:er. Miss Etta E. Farley.
The body will be interred with mili
. —I - i ,
The Home of Good Meats, Fish
G75 Willamette St. Phone 38.
Teas and Banquets
“NEAR THE CAMPUS”
CONNECTION A ?iY
Has the best of Everything in
LUNCHES. ICE CREAMS, FOUNTAIN DRINKS
AND FANCY SUNDAES.
ELEVENTH STREET NEAR ALDER.
Gym. and Basket Ball Shoes
Herman Genuine U. S. Army Shoes.
Safety Razors and Blades.
HAT CORDS, MONEY BELTS.
Bass Sporting Boots.
Duxbax Riding Pants and Puttees.
Outfitters to Sportsmen and Athletes.
856 Willamette Street
Official S. A. T. C. Hat Cords, Silk, 50£.
AND BE PATRIOTIC
Silk is the patriotic dress fabric, as it conserves the
wool needed for the soldiers, so wear silk whenever possible.
Lustrous Black Silks
Black silk the reliable. It makes up in such serviceable
frocks too. And another reason for buying here is that
they are priced less than they would be if bought in the mar
ket today. How glad we are that the war doesn’t deprive
us of these lovely silks.
Satin Duchess .
Gros de Londre.
Silk and Wool Poplin
Arlette Crepe ..
Crepe de Chine.
Crepe Meteor .
Pussy Willow Taffeta
All-Silk Bengaline .
Suede Taffeta .
M. and W. Messalines
Skinner’s Satin .
Peau de Soie.
Chiffon Taffeta .
$3.50 TO $4 00
$2.00 AND $2.50
$1.59 TO $3.00
...-$1.75 TO $3.00
$3.00 TO $4.00
--$1.75 TO $2.00
... $2.00 TO $2.50
$179 TO $2.50
A desirable width, 36-inches—and this satin is the most
popular of the season as it fashions most charming frocks.
Gomes in all the new and suitable shades for the street.
Bewitchingly Beautiful NEW
DRESSES $15.00 to $45.00
You'll just simply rave about these pretty dresses, they
are chock full of style and pep and so reasonably priced con
sidering the material.
Made of all wool Botany Worsted Navy Serge, in_
College Princess, Madarin and Russian
And in loose panel effect with embroidered effects
and fringe trimmed.
New Collarless Neckline and Wide Sash