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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1920)
Official student paper of the Univer
sity of Oregon, published every Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday fo the
college year by the Associated Stu
Entered In the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates J1.50 per year.
By term, $ .60. Advertising rates upon
DOROTHY DUNIWAY, Acting Editor
Lyle Bryson. News Editor
Nell Warwick.Asst. News Editor
Harry A. Smith.Managing Editor
Helen Manning.Dramatic Editor
Esther Fell .Society Editor
Earle Richardson Adelaide Lake
Maybelie Leavitt .Proof Reader
Adelaide V. Lake Louise Davis
Earle Richardson, Ariel Dunn, Ja
cob Jacobson, Charles Gratke, Mary
Lou Burton, Eleanor Spall, Stanley
Eisman, Annamay Bronaugh, Eunice
Zimmerman, Frances Quisenberry,
Wanna McKinney, Mauno Loa Fallis,
Floyd Maxwell and Mildred Weeks.
Elston Ireland ...-.Circulation
Floyd Bowles .Assistant
Albert H. Woertendyke Adv- Mgr.
Raymond Vester, Betty Epping, Web
ster Ruble, Ruth Nash, Lee Culbert
The Emerald desires that all sub
scribers get their paper regularly and
on time. All circulation complaints
should be made to the circulation man
ager.__Hls_house phone Is 186._
Editor .. 204
Business Manager . 434-h
Campus Olllcc . 665
CHty Office .1816 or lflg
GET OUT THE VOTE
Not all the students of the Uni
versity are old enough to vote in
the coming election. Yet each one
has several relatives at home who
are voters. These people are friends
of the University, but in this crisis
they must lend their active rather
than merely their moral support.
It is, up to the students to see that
they register, and then to make sure
nothing keeps them from the polls
on May 21.
This issue of the Emerald contains
a statement from R. S. Bryson, coun
ty clerk of Lane county, regard
ing the procedure to be followed by
students who are non-residents of
Lane county in registering to make
sure of a vote at the special election.
All students not yet registered should
do so with their home county clerk
during spring vacation, and ask for
a certificate permitting them to vote
in any county and precinct in the
state, on state and district measures.
Students who do not go home for va
cation may have the Lane county
clerk register them for their home
county and request a like certificate.
Registration in itself is a simple
matter. It takes but a few minutes
of ones time. Impress these facts
on the women at home especially.
This year will be an important one
politically. Everyone will wish to
vote in the presidential election this
fall. One registration sutfices for
both. Hut the one vital reason at
present is tin: need of the University,
()• A. C. and Monmouth Normal. All
must register before April 21.
Here is a perfectly definite way
to show your loyalty Work among
your relatives and friends from now
till that time But first register
yourself if you are eligible
The inter fraternity track meet will
be very similar to a regular Green
marathon, except that the athletes
have confined most of their training
to the abstaining from pie.
With only a few more weeks of
school left we are about due for the
“revival of learning” period once
• i \KI; THE EMERU.l) HOME
• The hut three issues of the
• Emerald, beginning with today,
• will contain valuable information
• on the millage bill campaign.
• Save them and take them home
• with you. Read carefully the
• articles on registering. If nny
• thing is not clear ask questions
• now, before you go home. Re
• member, you will be asked ques
• tions when you get home. Be
• prepared to answer them.
BARGES ENLARGE FOND
ELKS ENTERTAINMENT FRIDAY
Complete Returns From College Ball
for Women's Building Shows
Total of $827.21
As a result of the band concert and
dance given last Friday night by the
Elks band, $350 was added to the
Women’s Building fund. Approximate
ly 350 students and about as many
more townspeople attended the con
cert and dance.
Complete returns have also been
announced from the Christmas college
ball, held at the Multnomah hotel
during the Christmas vacation, by
Mrs. John Claire Monteith, who is in
charge of the Women’s Building work
in Portland. The total amount netted
is $827.21, and has been divided
among the following women’s organ
izations according to the number of
tickets sold by each:
Pi Beta Phi .$112.27
Kappa Kappa Gamma . 110.52
Gamma Phi Beta . 106.27
Kappa Alpha Theta . 105.82
Chi Omega . 101.77
Delta Gamma . 89.52
Delta Delta Delta . 79.72
Alphi Phi . 76.77
Hendricks Hall . 30.50
Alpha Delta . 9.00
Sigma Delta Phi . 5.25
Of this amount the Eugene chapters
and clubs took in $90.75 on the cam
pus, the Portland alumnae $242.30,
and the receipts at the door were
This makes a total of $1177.21 re
ceived from these two dances for the '
Women’s Building fund.
I CAUGHT ON THE CAMPUS g
Junior Class Meets Thursday
A meeting of the junior class has
been called for Thursday afternoon,
at 5 p.m. Very important business is
to be brought up, which must be com
pleted before the end of the term. Ail
juniors are requested by Nish Chap
man, class president, to be present.
New Student in Music School
Miss Irene Dana of Sheridan, Wy
oming, has arrived on the campus to
take up work in the school of music.
Miss Dana will specialize in voice.
Her sister, Beatrice Dana, will be re
membered as prominent in musical
Circles while on the campus.
Caswell Writes Pamphlet
A pamphlet written by Dr. A. E.
Caswell, University instructor in the
physics department, who is on leave
of absence for a year, has been sent
to the library by the author. This
publication is called “Extension of
the Electron Theory of Metals,” and
is a reprint from Tho Physical Review
of January, 1920.
Dean Fox Receives Guests
Dean Elizabeth Fox is continuing to
receive faculty members and friends
at her small den at 1235 E. 14th St.,
between the hours of 4 and 6 on
Michigan Seeks Information
The Extension division has just re
ceived a request from the Kent (’mm-1
ty Community Board, of Grand Rap 1
ids, Michigan, for a bulletin contain
ing an article on “Bands and Orches
tras in Public Schols,” which was
published some time ago.
First Reading Thursday
The first reading of the "Man on
tlie Box,” the senior play, will be
held Thursday evening at Villard, at
7 o'clock. All interested in the play
are urged to attend the reading by
Bob Earle, coach, as parts will be
given out at that time. Those who I
can attend are requested to notify
Norman Phillips at the library before
hand. The play is to be presented
Friday, May 14, during Junior week-1
Wheeler Writes Article
Dr. It. if. Wheeler, professor of psy
chology, has written an article "The;
Synaes}lie|da lof a Blind Subject,” |
which the University press is con-.
Bidering publishing. Dr. Allen is ask 1
ing for the opinion on it of several j
Club to Meet Thursday
The Social Science club will hold a,
meeting nevt Thursday evening at sj
o'clock in Dean Straub's room in the i
Administration building. Dr. Joseph]
Schafer, head of the history depart?!
incut, will present a paper on "Some
Side Lights on History." All faculty
members,are invited to attend.
LOST- Silver Pencil, Sunday, near I
Hendricks hall. Return to Dean Fox
• NOMINATIONS ANNOUNCED •
• FOR Y. W. C. A. OFFICER8 •
• - •
• Nominations for Y. W. C. A. •
• officers to be voted on March •
• 17 at the Y. W. C. A Bungalow: •
• President—Leta Kiddle, Mar- •
• jorie Holaday. •
• Vice-President—Vivian Chand- •
• ler, Alice Thurston. > •
• Secretary — Prances Habers- •
I • ham, Margaret Smith, Ila •
j • Nichols. •
; • Treasurer—Ruth Flegal, Madge •
I • Calkins. •
• Annual Member—Eleanor Spall, •
• Jennie Maguire. •
Flu Stops Dances at Kansas
All dances at the University of
Kansas have been postponed be
cause of the number of flu cases.
The choral society will not
meet again until the first of next
announces the pledging of
DR. ROBERT M. GRAVE8
Office over Varsity. Phone 65.
DR. W. E. MOXLEY
Modern X-Ray equipment. Phone 73.
Oregon Theatre Bldg. Eugene, Ore.
Physicians and Surgeons
DR. E. L. ZIMMERMAN
306 Coekerline-Wetherbee Bldg.
Office Phone 619. Res. Phone 1082.
Over Price Shoe Store. Phone 888. I
Marinello toilet articles, Hair Goods j
made to order, Switches made from 1
combings, Manicuring, Scalp and Face 1
Bring your suit to us for cleaning i
We do all kinds of cleaning and j
OH, YES !!
13th and Kincaid
HOORAV! I5s Koh-i-Noor
Mr. C. A. Mouse has re-opened the Koh-i
Noor and is again equipped to give the stud
ents the satisfaction and service that they
COME IN-A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
FOR REAL FUEL
Phone 28. 884 Oak 8L
FAVORITE RESORT OF
Teas and Banquets
It’s to your advantage that you make it
a point to inspect our MARKET
| Our aim is to make our customers
| satisfied, of course, to do this, we must
let them see just what they are getting,
we therefore—Invite Inspection.
Just Received a New Shipment—the Quality is Unexcelled.
Just the Thing for the Kitchen.
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
Are You Interested In Purse Wisdom?
Just as the merchant watches the market keenly and con
stantly to secure for you merchandise at the best possible terms
—so should each patron watch and study the markets to secure
for themselves merchandise at the most favorable terms. Pa
trons can study their market by reading advertisements and
comparing merchandise. And a comparison will readily show
you why you should buy here.
In buying materials for Domestic Science classes you will
find our prices lowest on Crash, Linens, Wash Goods, etc.
NOVELTY HOSIERY FOR SPRING $2.25
Ladies’ Pure Silk and Fibre Hose with novelty lace boot.
These come in heather mixtures of green and black, pui'ple and
black, gold and black, or red and black. Reinforced lisle heel,
toe and sole. Strong garter top. Very special at, pair. $2.25
TOILET ARTICLES UNDERPRICED IN OUR
CUT RATE DRUG DEPT.
35c Cutex Nail White . 30c
50c Pompeian Vanishing Cream . 45c
50c Stillman’s Fr.eckle Cream . 44c
50c Milk Weed Cream . 45c
$1.00 Mercolized Wax . 89c
50c Nonspi . 42c
50c Robertine . 44c
50c Canthrox . 45c