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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1920)
: l *.
HA«RY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
, ?Ltfe Editor .Lyle Bryis^n News Editor
.. V'0 J V~ ‘ ~
■ * ' Assistant News Editors
.Charles E. Gratke
Stanley C. Eisman Carlton K. Logan
w liar ..., Floyd Maxwell
its» ilerre Meade, Eugene Kelty
Writers:—Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenticrry, Annamay Bronough,
j Staff j—Harold Moore, Fred Guyon, Inez King, Margaret Scott, K
el,; Owen Calloway, John Anderson, Martha Westwood, Jean Strachan,
yjwen vjouoway, joau .vnuerson, .uaruia nesiwuim, oeuu minuiou,
un, Boris Parker. Margaret Carter, I’Jul Brogan, Florence Skinner,
merman, Emily Houston, Harry Ellis, John Dierdorff, Pauline Coad,
lleJv Baeford Bailey, Arthur Rudd.
»te'Manager ...Webster Ruble
Managers .George McIntyre, At Woertendyke
p* ....Fred Bowles Office Assistant .Marion Weiss
■fesja^apt.Ogden Johnson Collections ..J. Warren Kays
'Assistants:—Randal Jojoes, Eugene Miller, Lyle Johnson, JasonMeCune,
Mf'. - ' ' ‘ . ImOgene Letcher, Ben Reed.
W ' "■ --■/•--■h-w —------------!
•, Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
di^Uy eaeept Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Entered in the PO«t office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Rnh
fj'fiptlpa rates $2.25 per year; By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
— - - -| 'm *Mi I ■■ I ■ ■ i mim .mil -* ■ - - ■ *■-* - • - “ ». n — ■ ■■ i ■ ■» ■ ■■ »!*■■« ■ i —i ■■■■■■ ■ i ,im
i j THAT GOOD OLD SPIRIT
result of several days days of serious thinking, many
people have come to the conclusion that there is more of the
gpod o|p bubbling-aver kind of Oregon Spirit on the campus
yehr than for many years past. The kind of spirit that
t^akes everyone want to work and fight for Oregon is here,
tight oh the campus, right in the hearts of everyone of us.
5fhere isn’t a man or woman in, school who wouldn’t fight
to the Ihst inch for Oregon.
pus coming week-end will give ns our best opportunity
j$> show that we really have the real old spirit. Oregon’s var
iety? alpycn, broken in spirit because of an unexpected defeat,
IfiU plgy a team which, judging by comparative scores, is much
superior. Oregon has a chance to beat that team knowing
that the good old fighting spirit is behind themi
“ $pme of us have been given little chance to show our
Wyajty to Oregon. Some of us have been compelled to make
Sacrifices in order that we could. Others of us have, per
WipAi been a liitle lax in boosting the old spirit as we should.
Sdtfce of us may have been a little at fault- But most of us
Jpm hot, We know it, and it is up to us to prove it.
■, One of the best wavs to give the good old spirit a boost
is to turn the old fire-place talk-fest into the right channels.
You know the harm of insidious “knocking.” Be a bolster!
Boost the good old spirit by boosting Oregon. Let’s have
mote, of the good old'spirit this year than the old school ever
knew before! And let’s make that the spirit of Homecoming!
■ Do you realize just how far away Homocoming is? IVi
dhy the. majority of the old grads are expected home. Have
you done all you can to make Homecoming- an assurrod suc
eek't? Have you done all you can to urge every old-timer to
comp back for the big week-end? Do you realize that the
success of Homecoming rests with you? If you haven’t done
your full share, get busv!
LINES UP KUHIY JOBS
System of Allotting Work
Th« recently organised Workingmen's
Chib is making groat progress toward
efeUiniu* work for the .self-supporting
•students., in the opinions of John (Iam
bi*. president, and Jimmy 1‘rioo. busi
ness agent of the organisation,
i 'Twenty Jobs have been obtained by
tbe dab in the past twenty-four hours,"
Bfcid Gamble yesterday. “In view of the
iteat amount of. work coming in it has
Weotno necessary to adopt a system of
iltiint out the jobs that will be fair to
ei^ry one,” ho continued.
The plan as submitted by Gamble, is
®i follows: Every job will be assigned
* tuwber os it comes to the office. At
tbb regular-tpcetings the list will be read
of¥. Each man will have a chance nt job
irumber one, When umnber one has
been di*pmwd of the remainder of the
tain will have u chance nt job number
two, ftc., until they uro all given out.
The man that gets job number one will
be placed at the bottom of the list. That
Id to nay, If there were 50 jobs on hand
aitd they werf all gtven out, the man who '
look the first Job would be number 51
foif the ne.et one. This system leaves
atl automatic ree«rd of the mimi’er -f
Jdbh given out and provides u systematic
method of distributing the work. It will
b« aecswsar/however, to wary this meth
od oi enwr/fney work.
“This system, on the other baud, cults
up another difficulty,” said Gamble. “We
tutwt t* Infortned aa to the uuwbfr of
JWh« that <-up l*e handled. There uo
■bad of lukigig 200 j*>Us if only fa) men
btoh po wot\. I suggest that every man
who wujuta work drop in at the 'V' and
wglater his name." he said.
Jimmy I'rjoe, business ugent of the
club, pudnUdua that there will lw no dif
ficulty In obtaining work. "What we
tnust do is educate the crowd; popular
ise the idea of having college students
do the work," says Trice.
IMGGENE LETCHER TO
PLAY FOR GLEE CLUB
Professor Coon Pleased Wlfjh New Ma
terlal; Says It Is Bettef Than
Last Year. •
Imogene Letcher has beeti chosen ac
companist tor the Girls’ Glke Club, ac
cording to Professor Lelamfc Coon of the
school ot music. About i half-a-dozen
other persons tried out lor this position.
The Glee Club is shaping! very well,
said Professor Coon, better,! In fact, this
year than last, perhaps ow ing to the
fact that there is more material to draw
‘‘1 am very well pleased wlph the work
of the Glee Club, They arfe ull work
ing like tigers," hy declared-•
It is not yet knfcnvn definitely whether
the Glee Club Will make a,- trip duriug
Christmas vacation, said Pr-M'wssor Coon,
but it will ccrtaiady tour at Kaster vaca
Several new songs have1 just been re
ceived from tin- east, uud: the girls ex
pect to begin \york on them* at once.
MU PHIS TO INS1 ALL.
Phi Kpsilou htilii m^tuUutiou for
throe now officem to take the place of
those who fuilet) to re-turn ghis term, ou
Sunday. I'orqAhy IHxon 4* the present
recording se./otary; Mandrel Phelps,
warden, and Alice G-ohlke, ufrmiilain.
OREQOfl TO BE REPRESENTED.
The University Oregon ,<.-!.<► d of
orehlu-c.ty re is to Law an jt< la ir < ach
number ft Pencil Points, U jou^-al for
the drafting room, issued mon k !v by
tho Architectural lteview Cimys-sny, of
Stamford, Connecticut^ accofdiag to
L.vly ‘Itartbolmnew, ptft-sident of the
Architecture Club. Aijocl 1’- Butler, of
tlft school, will yet as correspondent for
Soph Dance Committee. — There will
he n meeting of al) the members of the
sophomore dance committee Tuesday
evening, 7:30 o'clock, in the library. It
is the desire of the committee that nil
members are there promptly on time, i
Buy Rooter's Caps. — Every Oregon!
man must have the regulation rooter’s
cap for Homecoming. The yell loaders
urge promptness in procuring them.
Committee Wants Greens: — The
Homecoming dance committee desires to
obtain cedar greens for decoration of the
Armory. Anyone who can supply cars
for gathering or can otherwire obtain
them please call Claire Holdridge at; 940.
Freshmen: — The men of the Fresh
man class ate expected to wear rooter’s
caps from Tuesday until Saturday night.
All organizations are asked to co-opor-j
ate in this movement. — John Houston, j
■chairman of Homecoming committee.
Carlton Savage, president A. S. U. O. j
Lecture: — An illustrated lecture on
the Orient to classes in Pacific countries
will be given in Room 4, Johnson hall
today at 10 A. M. Any persons inter
ested are invited to attend. Eldon Grif
Girls: — All members are urged to at
tend the first meeting of the Women’s
Athletic Association at 4:15 in Guild
hall this afternoon. Meeting of the ex
ecutive board will be held at 3:30 in
Guild hall before the regular meeting.
Very important all members attend.
Oroheatra Concert: — Ail advance
sales for the Orchestra Concert and
dance are to be in by Wednesday even
ing at 5. They may be turned in at the
school of music office between 1:30 and
5 today and Wednesday.
Alpha Kappa Psi: — Luncheon a^ An
chorage, Tuesday 12.
French Club: — Meeting Tuesday
evening at 7:30 in the Y. W. bungalow.
AlJ students having ha,d one year of
Reception: — Students are. invited to
attend a reception to be tendered Rev.
and ,Mrs. Brm-e Giffen, Tuesday night
at the Presbyterian church. parlors.
Hours S to 10.
FOUND: — A fountain pen with a
gold monogram hand. Owner may have
same by applying to Room 13 in Oregon
hall, identifying it and paying for thisj
LOST: — Last Thursday a fountain
pen with initials X. W. on gold band.
Finder phone 311-R.
TYPEWRITING work done by the
page. Phone 1360-R.
(Continued from Paso 1)
Leaders: W. S. Homage. Bus:,.' ss
(Manager, Daily Californian.
Robert W. Bender, Business Man
ager. University of Washington Daily.
Raymond K. Vester, Manager, Oregon
The Small' College Paper
George . R. Yancey, Editor Whitman
Discussion leader, F'iv Peringer, Ed
itor Willamette Coll'giaii.
The Kditorial Page.
A. Wendell Brackett, School of Jour
nalism, University of Washington.
Discussion leader, W. B. Hayes, lOditor
O. A. O. Barometer.
The Independence of the College
• L. G. Bloehman. Kditor, Daily Cali
Discussion leader, Gilbert Foster. Uni
versity of Washington Daily.
Address, Dean Eric W. Allen, school
of journalism, University of Oregon
Address, Dean M, Lyle Speneer, school
of journalism, University of Washing
STUDIO TO BE IMPROVED
Work Room Will Have 20 Fact More of
Space and North Side of Glass.
The work of enlarging the studio in
the school of arts is expected to begin in
about a month, as soon as the Women’s
1 uilding is completed and the gymnas
ium equipment is moved out of the old
gym, according to Arthur Runquist of
the art school. The north end of the
I '.njdiug will Ik' set out twenty feet, and
will he mainly of glass. This will great
ly relieve (be crowded conditions of the
class in life held in the studio and will
give plenty of light for more difficult
The partitions between the lecture
room and the room formerly used by
Professor Schroff as his studio will be
tukeu away and desks and tables are to,
be placed around the outside walls.
These will be used by the classes in de
sign and color theory.
POUR ELECTED TO DIAL*
League of Nations Discussed at Meeting
at Y. W. C. A. Bungalow.
Four new* members, Irene Hugh, .Viys
Suttop, Ruth Wolfe and Dorothy San
ford were taken into the Dial, at the
meeting: in the Bungalow. \\ ednesday
evening'. Tea was served after an in
teresting discussion on the League of
Nations, led by Miss Mary Watson.
The IVial. which meets every two
weeks, was organized several years ago
for the purpose of discussing problems
of interest to its members, faculty and
students, who are from practically every
department of* the University. Nancy
Fields Ls president, and Lillian Auld.
secretary and treasurer of the organiza
pOR the student or prof.*
-T the superb VENUS ©ut
ilvals all for perfect pencil
work. 17 black degrees and
W larfe n selling
in the wteli
Glean Wholesome Pure
College Ice Cream
Plain or Brick.
Clean Wholesome Pure
».S5ai!!g_ . . '■/»■ ", i-iii _
Buttered Popcorn i
With a full line of fresh and cured meats,
poultry and fish. All meats
721 Willamette. Phone 37.
Where Prices and Quality Meet
Iron Out Those
Scowling and the attendant “Crows’ Feet”
are usually caused by imperfect sight — the re
sult of striving to see clearly in spite of defects.
By relieving the necessity for constantly
straining in an effort to see clearly, properly
fitted glasses will instantly smooth out most fur
rowed brows. The improvement in appearance
is secondary in importance only to the comfort
derived from good vision.
Sherman W. Moody
881 Wilamette Street.
" ' " 1 1 ■ 11' 1 ■ 1 I ■■■■"■ " ■'
Singing and Dancing
Beginning at 8 o’clock
MUSIC BY PERFECTO ORCHESTRA
FREE! EVERYBODY COME FREE!
U. TAYLOIi. Manager