Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1920)
; Chaff and Chatter |
By Jay Dee
Tlie military department now requires'
a ten dollar deposit before students on ,
register for drill. 'Evidently Major Baird
jiiid hi* gadlatot men are not to confine
their charges to the battlefield this
This same department was given flat
tering recognition when a new student pe
titioned to be excused from drill oil the
grounds that toe was religiously opposed
to war. It’s a tender conscience that
would call the It. O. T. C. war-like.
The painter who fell from a scaffold
on the Womjan’s building as least had
the satisfaction of going down with fly
Ifiimor has it. that seventeen freshmen
have poison oak as a result, of the parade
Thursday. They probably got it from
too sudden contact with an oak paddle.
The trouble with Thursday's Fresh
parade was that Oregon -Spirit was as
damp ns the streets. Probably if the
Sophs, had painted some posters as thov
should have done the other half of the
freshman class might have been there
to help make that agricultural lullaby
It is rumored that the total revenue the
Seniors reaped from the parade was one
ouarter of a moldy climax plug and a
half-empty package of Imperials. If
campus conditions are such that a Senior
can no longer spong a. smoke from a
frosh, where is out touted Oregon de
mocracy going to?
The fact that a summer’s growth of
green has already been trampled under
in the shrine of the Nicotine Club signi
fies that the Oregon campus is again re
turning to normal life.
If the student council carries out its
threat of exactly fifty-minute assembly
periods President Campbell’s suggestioi
about migrating to the armory will prob
ably be followed a little sooner than ex
And remember, Frosh, because it is
’vet weather and you hate to take your
bauds out of your pockets to tickle the
*mn is no excuse for not saying “hello”
on the campus.
At least one good thing will grow out
of the fact that, rush-week is over, name
ly, a normal fellow will have some show
of grabbing a date.
/ .. iLjnykuJUP* <.#w fa*-*-m
>Sa.ys Pioneer Pete: “The fresh that I
doesn’t know anything is pretty, sure to
tell it the first chance he gets.”
First Meeting Held; Margaret
Goodin New Secretary.
PLANS MADE FOR YEAR
Amel Butler Selected To Han
Arnel K. Butler, publicity ' manager,
anl Margaret Goodin, secretary, are the
newly elected officers of the University
Architecture Club which held its first
n.eiting of the year Thursday after
Butler, a sophomore in the school, is
• o take care of the publicity for that de
partment for the different art and arch
itecture publications of the country. Ac
cording to Lyle Bartholomew, president
"f the club, the work of the architecture
department is to receive a great deal of
publicity this year in the architecture
periodicals of the country and Butler
was elected to fill this office.
At the meeting Thursday, Bartholo
mew outlined the plans .and aims of the
club for the coming year. Guild meet
ings. for discussions of problems aris
ing in the construction of the buildings
now going up on the campus, are to be
held at regular intervals between the
students of the architecture department
and the men in charge of the construc
"Jury EViy” will again he the red let
*•'' day for (In' architecture department
this year. This will come about once a
month and at this time out of (own a'clc
ilects will visit the school and judge the
work of the students. It is planned that
the visitors will be entertained by the
department and that the visiting ar hi
teets will give a fair and unprejudiced
Kiting of the work.
The Architecture Club was organize
to work in co-operation with Dean Law
rence for the furtherance of interest and
understanding among the students in the
various branches of architecture. The
school has established au excellent name
for itself in competition with eastern
schools and it is expected that the stu
dents will keep up this reputation.
The chub is also social in churnctci
and tin' first get-to-gether affair for
the new" students will be held next Wed
City Messenger Service
.■)!>(! 7th St. J. (•. Grant, Mgr
The place that you
Just Off 8th.
" -- ■ ■ ..
Does Every One in the
THAT wo operate four deliveries daily—both east and
west side—practically on schedule time, leaving the
store at 8:00 and 10:30 a. m. and 1 :30 and and 4:00 ]>. m.”?
THAT we maintain .an efficient order department
with a com])lete stock—experienced grocevrmen and
three telephones for your convenience?
THAT all seasonable fruits, vegetables, and farm pro
duce are brought here fresh each day and this store of
fers the shortest route to your house?
THAT on several inspections this store is rated as
“clean and well kept, with all foodstuff protected, from
flies, dust and dirt”?
THAT quality, considered, our prices are as low as
the same gods can be bought for elsewhere?
THAT we guarantee every transaction, and what is
more important, our guarantee is good?
THAT we welcome new business and gladly extend
thirty days' credit to responsible account?
DICE GROCERY CO.
8th and Olive Phone 183
Well, Shrimp and.Peewe will offer
the same old jazz every Friday night
for you exclusively at Eagles’ Hall.
SHRIMP and PEEWE.
—--" - ■■■■ ■ ■ • ' -----T ■
- 1 * ..•• - * t a’HAi ***** 4,*# ** ■■****,
Waterman Piano School
Popular Music and Ragtime
■ _ i - S L .. * k,
Piano Playing in
12 Lessons Guaranteed
• ! • .♦ <•.■** kV
Learn to play Sacred, Standard, Popular and Semi-Classical Mu
sic, If you care for rag, then learn ‘Real Rag.” We teach 66
different styles of bass and over 100 treble forms. From Feb.
1st to Aug. 1st this year 155 students enrolled and 1,053 lessons
were given. This is proof of the success obtained by students
of this school. Special reduction this year on all lessons. Sound
proof practicing rooms for rent. We have one of the best
equipped and most modern studios on the Pacific Coast. ,
Established 1901 ' ”
917 Willaraette St. ROY ,T. AVIIITE, VIgr. Phone 542
We are certainly glad to see you back again this
year. We are also jubilant over the increase in the
number of green caps, as they mean a larger enroll
ment at the University, which in turn, from a busi
ness point of view, means more business for Eugene
merchants. By paying careful attention to the de
sires and wants of our patrons we are building up a
business where we can accommodate them in more
business where we can accomodate them in more min
We appreciated your trade last year, and we are in
hopes our business merits a generous portion of your
patronage this year.
THE TABLE SUPPLY
L. D. Pierce, Prop.
•Dealers in staple and fancy groceries, and the build
ers of genuine Home Bread.
—Try Our Community Kitchen—
104, 9th Ave. East.