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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1920)
RAYMOND E. VEST
Intercollegiate Press Association.
.Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
X,. Sport Writers
Stead, Eugene Kelty, Edwin Hoyt
| Night Editors
[Stanley C. Ejsman Carlton K. Logon
News Service Editor... k Jacob Jacobson
Assistant .Eunice Zimmerman
SpecfcM Writers: Mary Loii Barton, Frances Quisenberry, Elisabeth J. Whitehouse
NfcWs Stttff:-*-Harold Moore. Fred Guyon, Inez King, Margaret Scott, Ken
neth Uouel, Owen Calloway, .lolyi Anderson, Martha Westwood, Jean Strachan,
OantM’e Crate, Doris Parker, Margaret Carter^ Phil Brogan, Florence Skinner,
EmPy Houston. Barry Ellis, John Dierdorff, Pauline Coad, Howard Bailey, Rae
ford Bailor Arfhur Rudd, Ruth Austin, Clarence Anderson, Mabel Gilliam, Jes
^ 'Thompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins.
Associate Manager ..Webster Ruble
Advertising Managers .George McIntyre, A1 Woertebdyke
l.... Circulation Manager.Ogden Johnson
Office Assistant ...MftriOn Weiss Collections .
,.T. Warren Kays
Stiff Assistants:—Randal Jones, Eugene Miller, Lyle Johnson, Jason McCune,
■ Itnogene Letcher, Ben Reed.
»«*■ ■' ■■■■■- —-— --;-— -■ ■■■■
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
issued dally except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
' Etrtered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub
acriptioh fates $2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
IT’S UP TO YOU!
The paramount question on the campus today is: “Shall
Oregon have a comic magazine?” That question is now up
to yott, and the results of the Lemon Punch subscription oam
piRigfi today and tomorrow' will be an accurate prediction of
ftie Will of the campus on this question.
% few men have spent a great deal of time and more or
less money so far in gathering together material for the first
issue of the proposed magazine, until it is now well on its way
to completion. These men have done this Work, not with the
^bought of material gain, nor as a means of bringing their own
names before the campus spotlight. They have done it be
efctise they believed a comic magazine was necessary on the
Ofegbn catnptis, and that Oregon should hot go down in his
tory with its campus humor unheralded. They believe they
tire doing something for Oregon, and they ask the rest of the
student body to join them.
: Oregon needs this comic magazine. The very fact that
tbe publication will be sent to some fifty other universities
and colleges in the country is ah item that will add to the
Rome of ohr school. Parts of the magazine will likely be
cfUoted in prominent national publications. A good comic
nft££azine, such as Lemou Punch, will be as good a means of
advertising Oregon as a champion football eleven. >
Alumni of Oregon are waiting for Lemon Punch. They
expert Oregon to advance as it grows, and they think Lemon
Punch will be an advance. You will not disappoint these
graduates and eX-students by failing to get behind the m&ga
zine at the honr of its greatest need.
1 There is no question but what the magazine will be worth
while and trulv representative of Oregon. But it needs and
rtitiist have the hacking of every student if .it is to be a success.
One thousand subscriptions will assure a sucoessful year, but
if every student in the University would take it upon them
selves to subscribe, they would have the pleasure of assuring
Lemon Punch that its welcome will he genuine, that its need
is felt, rtnd that the campus has faith in it.
Not only must a few organizations report a hundred ppr
cent Subscription among its members, but so must the entire
campus. An especial appeal is directed to those students liv
ing outside campus, living outside organizations, for those
are the ones Who will be most directly benefited bv an individ
if yon want Oregon to have a comic magazine, a magazine
dt the type of Washington’s Sundodgor, Stanford’s Vhnp
nnreM, and California’s Pelican, today is the time to speak.
The fate of Lemon Punch hangs on the result of today’s cam
paign. Bom ember, it’s up to you!
"IT'S UP TO YOU” IS
Slogan of magazine
(Continued from Pago 1.)
sited tomorrow. A list of subscribers will
be made, and these will be checked off
as they are issued. Manager Ellsworth
uxfes, however, that ench subscriber
keep bta receipt in ' order to avoid any
The “It’s up to you” campaign com
mittee, which expects to secure 1000
Lemon Punch subscriptions today and
tomorrow, is as follows:
ClatMia Gratton, Ho Nichols, Mario
Anderson, Ruth Flegel. iCenc Barrett,
Pauline Ooad, Gertrude Smith. Blanche
Wickland, Martha Westwood, Lenore
Crum, Ruth Austin. Laura Rand, Caro
line Canon, Mildred Apperson, Frances
Moore, Hachael Husband, Johanna John-1
son, Pelmu Freeland, Luoile Branstetter,
Don Feenaugbty, Charles Huggins, Fnyi
Clark, Guy Sacre, lion Youcl. Harr*
Ellis, Wilbur Hoyt, Barney (JunVtt.
KeitJj Riggins. Car! Licbe, Guy Ko-epp,
Ployd Maxwell. Ben Reed. Ogden TJobo
ftou, Wesley Sbattuek, Tom Wyatt, Nor
tou Wlnnard, Carlton Logan.
"LOBOS” CHOSEN AS. SOBRIQUET.
The University of New Mexico 1ms
found a new name for its athletes •_
they are called ”Lobos” This name mas
picked, they say, because a lobo is notted
for hi* cunning, feared for his strengijh.
and dreaded for his, endurance.
STEERS AND LESLIE
NAMED ON OFFICIAL
(Continued from Page 1.)
a number of sport authorities and writ
ers throughout the northwest, both Steers
and Leslie appearing to be an almost
unanimous choice from the Oregon play
ers for positions on the (all star teams.
Portland sport writers gi\V a position to
Leslie, Steers and Muntz In one ease and
to Staters, Leslie, Muntz nnd Howard in
Ooadi “Shy” Huntington of the Ore
gon team bus expressed himself as not
wishiug to uttjempt to select an all star
coast team. would be hard to improve
on the one which Varnell has selected
and uceordlhtg to his system which is to’
get h team selected by most of the
eojiehes and the nselect the ones who re
ceive the insist mention for the line-ups.
' This about answers the purpose.
EX-STUDENT AND WIFE HERE.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy, who were
married Thanksgiving day are spending
a few days visiting with friends on ‘the
campus, after a short outing at Nimrod
Mrs. Kennedy was formerly Miss Mildred
Briggs of Portland and John Kennedy
a member of the class of ’21. is now
manager of the Commercial Advertising
company of Portland. The couple were
dinner guests of Phi Delta Theta Tues
day evening. They will leave today for
theie home in Portland.
*——-— — -*
Oregon Club.—Hi/ stag mixer, men*«
•#?m. Saturday. December 4. S p .in.
Assembly.—Villard haU, Thursday, 11
a. m. President P. L. Campbell will
speak upon his recent trip east.
Faculty.—Meeting today in Guild hall,
Girts—Interested in a Kitropean trip
planned by Miss Fox and Miss Burgess
are invited to a meeting Thursday even
ing at 7 o’clock in Dean Straub’s of
State Aid. — All state aid men must
file their November attendance report
and expense statement at window 19 in
the Administration building.on or before
0regatta Pictures. — All pictures for
the Oregana must be taken as soon as
accommodations can be secured at the
three studios, Tollman’s Sunbeam and
McKune’s, and proofs returned imme
diately in order that the work of mount
ing may begin right away. These pic
tures include those of juniors, seniors
and all organizations which are listed in
♦ WHAT THE OLD GRADS ♦
» ARE DOING. ♦
Merle R. Chessman, a member of Beta
Theta Phi and a graduate of Oregon with
the class of 1909, is now manager and
| editor of the Astoria Evening Budget.
He proved his ability while still on the
campus, being associate editor of the
j Oregon Weekly one year and assistant
manager the next. He was manager of
I the Glee club for two years and managed
the Junior Prom, he was a Failing Beak
Tian orator, a member of the University
' Press club, was Junior orator and won
on the track team in 191#.
Immediately after graduation he was
given the position of telegraph editor of
the East Oregonian and soon became city
editor. During the war he was adjutant
| ;n the Umatilla County Guard and ohair
j man of the U. S. Public Service Reserve,
campaign manager for various war
drives, assistant food iudministrator, sec
retary of Loyalty Committee, secretary
of the Umatilla Comity Patriotic Service
League in Pendletou, and chairman of
the Council of Defense. Only last year
he was given tlie position in Astoria.
He is married to Daphne Leasure who
attended both the University of Oregon
and University of Washington.
P THE «
♦ RANDOM REPORTER. ♦
♦ (Dally Questions and fheir Answers) ♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ I
(Every day a reporter from the Emer
ild staff is given a question to ask the
first person he meets.)
Today's Question:—“Why did you come
Don Davis, '21:—“Because it was the
•orrcct thing to do.”
Jennie Perkins, ’22:—“I was so afraid
1 might become a school teacher that 1
■ame to college to learn something else.”
Russell Kaufman, ’23:—"To learn to
oe a doctor.”
Jane Campbell, ’24:—“1 lived so close
f couldn’t get out of it.”
Harold Moore, ’23:—“Frankly, I gotj
,ired of working from early morning un-j
;il late at night—now I don’t go to bed]
; at all.”
Ceelle Barnes, ’21:—“To be able to do
something worth while.”
SCIENTISTS VISIT 0. A. C.
| dreflon Represented at Meeting of West
ern Society of Naturalists.
At tlie meeting of the Western So
ciety of Naturalists, held at Corvallis
last Friday and Saturday, the Univer
sity of Oregon was represented by I)r.
E. I.. Packard, Dr. II. 15. Yocom, Pro
fessor A. It. Hweetser, Miss Ethel San
born, and Miss Catherine Beekley. Fri
day afternoon, a session for reading re
search papers and the transaction of
business, was held. This was followed
by a dinner at 6:30 in Waldo hall.
Saturday was spent in visiting labora
tories, orefiards and other things of in
terest in Corvallis.
BOTANY BOOKLET OUT.
Professor Albert K. Sweetser of the
department of botany has recently is
sued a pamphlet, “Toadstools aid Mush
rooms of Oregon.” which ontains uomh
valuable information for those interest
ed in the fungus growths of the state.
Professor Sweetser has lately been ii
,-coiummiich.tiou with various commercial
bodies throughout the state offering the
use of the pamphlet and any other infor
mation they may desire concerning tin
subject of which it treats.
NtiBono Corsets, Cleaning and Repair
ng. Mrs. A. True Lundy, lf>o Fast
Ninth Street. Phone 230. tf
nD HIS w
WHICH WONT BURN
Specimen of Sub - Shungite
Brought Here Prom
The organization and failure of a min
ing company, and tlic sending of a ship
to sea with coal which wouldn’t burn arc
some of the interesting features of a
story recalled by a specimen of sub
shungite which Professor Packard ob
tained in northern British Columbia last
summer for the University geological
Shungite is a very rare substance simi
lar in appearance and composition to
coal, but it will not burn. Its position
on the ladder representing the succes
sive steps in the formation of the vari
ous materials classed by science with
coal, which begins with a vegetable pro
duct and continues through peat, ligmite
bituminous and anthracite coal, and
graphite, and ends up with the diamond,
is somewhere between anthracite coal
and grapitc. Which is to say that nature
has developed it a little more than an
thracite coal, but not quite so much as
graphite. In this development she has
taken from it. those gases which make
coal inflamable. Sub-shungite is not
quite so fnr along in its development as
the real shungite.
In Queen Charlotte islands in north
ern British Columbia an outcrop of
this sub-shungite was foi”id in 1857. On
the assumption that it was coal a mining
company was formed, stocks were sold. !
a tramway was built mining was begun,
and some of the substance was placed
on a ship to be used as fuel. When the
ship got to sea and an attempt was
made to burn this coal it would not burn.
Professor Packard was traveling in
British Columbia last summer and dur
um: bis travels visited the plaee where
this mine was situated. He brought some
of the ore home with him, and will place
a part of it in the geological museum.
Ho far as he knows this mine is the
only plaee on the American continent
whore this substance is found. There
is a considerable deposit of shungite in
Siberia, but it is practically unknown
throughout the rest of the world.
RED CROSS DRIVE STARTS.
Delta Theta Pi i» the first house to
report 100 per pent in the fourth an
nual Red Cross roll eall membership
drive, according to Miss Mozella Hair,
who is in charge of the campus cam
Office 408-9 Pacific Telephones:
C. &. W. Bldg. ~ Office 613-J;
DR. JOHN SIMONS
Physician and Surgeon
Osteopathy Stands for the Truth
Wherever It Is Truthfully Proven.
DR. ROBERT M. GRAVES
774 Willamette St. Phone 65
DR. W. B. JLiEE
404 0. & W. Bldg.
Hair Dressing Parlors
Register Building. 485'/, Willamette
Face and Scalp Treatments
HAIR DRESSING PARLORS
Manicuring for Ladles and Gentlemen
774 Willamette St. Phone 888
938 Willamette Street
Phone 2 or 3
NEW DORM OPENS SOON
Applications for Reservations in Susan
Campbell Hall Now In Order.
The residents list for Susan Campbell
Hall is now open in Dean Fox’s office.
All students wishing reservations should
see I)eau Fox this week or Kuth Eng
It is impossible to announce a defi
nite date for the opening of the new hall,
but Miss Fox states that it will prob
ably be some time between the middle of
January and the first of February. It
will accommodate approximately one
hundred and eight students.
A deposit of ten dollars at the business
office will be required from students who
wish to live in the new building next
- ■ - °
/GIRLS AVOID POST LIST
Men Outnumber’ women Twenty to On
on Delinquency Sheet. *
That the Oregon girls have a higher
scholistic standing than the men—jnso
far as they manage to keep their names
clear of the ptfst list—is indicated by the
very few feminine nairfes to be f0„nj|
among the large number of post slips on
file at the registries office. Members
of the smart sex are outnumbered by the
men twenty to one <>n this lenghty list
of ,delinquent students.
Within a few days the faculty proba
tion committee will hold a special meet'
iug to take action on certain of the more
pressing cases and indications are that
the probation group will be materially
MAYER and McCROSKEY’S
Saturday, Dec. 4, 1920
OLD ARMORY BUILDING
Orchestra will feature—
“Anytime, Any day, Anywhere”
“Yearning and Waiting”
“San” and “Sweet September”
Get your Suit Pressed where it can be
delivered to your door. We push things
through in rapid order.
“A Good Job Done On Every Suit.”
Visualize the Past
Keep an accurate account of your college career
A. C. Read
We wish to announce that beginning today
we will give you a rebate of 10 Per Cent on
all purchases of note books, fillers, station
ery and other school supplies amounting to
University Book Store
If. 1?. TAYLOR
Phone 229-.T . Eleventh and Alder
THE UNIVERSITY COMPANY
THURSDAY and SATURDAY, Dec. 2 and 4
8:30 p. m.
GUILD THEATRE, U. of 0.
Tickets on Sale at Guild Theatre Box Office on days
of performance—50c and 75c