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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1920)
HA ARY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
Editor .Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles
Assistant News Editors
Sikes Velma Rupert
fterre Mead, Eugene Kelty, Edwin Iloyt
| .Stanley C. Eismnn Carlton K. Logon
! Iteuel Moore.
ifjews Service Editor... .Jacob Jacobson
! Assistant .Eunice Zimmerman
I^tal Waters: Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry, Elisabeth J. Whitehouse
'’- Stow* Staff:—Harold Moore, Fred Guyon, Inez King, Margaret Scott, Ken
‘Tj.-ufoUjU, Owen Calloway, John Anderson, Martha Westwood. Jean Strachan,
ram, J>orffl Parker, Margaret Carter, Phil Brogan, Florence Skinner,
’ston, Harry Kills. John Dierdorff,, Pauline Coad, Howard Bailey, ltae*
r, Arthur Rudd, Ruth Austin, Clarence Anderson, Mabel 0Ilham, Jes
Uiompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins.
Manager ...Webster Ruble
Managers ..George McIntyre, A1 Woertendyke
Circulation Manager.Ogden Johnson
.Gflftoe Aaaintant ..Marion Weiss Collections .J. Warren Kays
Kgaff AfSirtants:—Randal Jones, Eugene Miller, Lyle Johnson, Jason McCune,
• , Imogens Letcher, Ben Reed.
pakltatian of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub
lo naa tin A e Ue (uetn AdpUfftbirw* ♦ rum nnnn n«>r\1 !/vi ♦-! rm
'fflXb ptr jMr. % fern, ?5c. AdfefrtiRiii# upon application.
School of Commerce which has the largest number of
Qigjofs enrolled of any school in the University, refused to ac
ppt the plan for an honor system proposed by a group of
majors in the school. The large number of votes east
>r rejection precludes the idea of introducing the honor svs
inivUi the University for some time.
•y" • The /ceoneral concensus of opinion seems to be that the
g'etsity of Oregon is as vet not ready for the honor sys
JPhc sentiment against cheating is strong, but Oregon
ants are not yet ready to accept that part of the system
Which puts each student on his honor to inform on any in
fractions of the system of which lie becomes aware.
1 Hail the honor system proposed for the School of Com
0)01*00 won out by a small majority, it is doubtful if the sys
tem Would have been a success. If Oregon ever adopts the
honor system ,it must be by a practically unanimous vote.
Afany colleges throughout the country have adopted honor
systems Similar to that proposed for the School of Commerce.
In spine of these institutions the support of the system has
improved with time until now it is, according: to common
Knowledge, working well. In otlrer institutions, where the
System has been introduced just recently, considerable trouble
is being: experienced in making the honor system function.
The general opposing sentiment on the Oregon campus
seems to be directed against that portion of the system which
puts Students on their honor to report all cases of cheating;
Which they have observed. While this clause questions the
honor of the students who have signified their intention of not
cheating, and compels the students to sacrifice the commonly
accepted honor of not bearing talcs on ones neighbors it is
also a clause which has been accepted as a part of the honor
system in other institutions.
]V«if the scholastic standard of the University of Oregon h
to wo raised, the students ot this institution must make it
v;. ,, , -;. must make it
known that, they are against cheating, because that is ho one
biff oonribution that Oregon students can make towards rals
P* scholastic standard of the University. The faculty
fixing any amount of penalties, extreme or lenient, cannot
make it known that the students oppose cheating. The ques
tion of making the fact, known through the adoption of the
honor system is a matter that has been, for the time being re
jected. Just how students oi Oregon will reveal to the educa
tional world their stand on cheating is still to be worked oUi
IHFIRMARY HAS X-RAY
•i* ■■■ -
AfPWMM Obtained for Student User
•peelml Pictures for Tooth.
Ail the benefits of the modern X-Ray
open to the Htudents of the Univer*
• ife. . .
sity of Oregon as the result. ..f tli" pm
ohase of an up-to-date machine l.v the
school of medicine for use in the infirm
ary at u cost of over *700. Several pie
tnres have already been taken and all
with good results, according to Or. Saw
Men’s Shoes, dress and work.
Men’s Shirts, dress, work and flannel.
Men’s Suits, tailor-made, $39.50, $38.50,
$32.50, $28.50 and $22.50.
Men’s Dress and Work Sample Gloves, all
at lower prices.
A new shipment of all-wool Pants a I
$5.85 and $0.85; all tailor-made.
Eugene Sample Store
♦ WHAT THE OLD GRADS ♦
# ARE DOING. ♦
Miss Emma J. Waterman who gradu
ated from Oregon in 1W12. is 1 raveling
now in the Coast State,,. Miss W ater
man majored in psychology while in col
lege and also studied physical education
and after graduation attended the Co
lumbia University and studied dancing
under Ruth St. Denis She then began
teaching and in a very -hurt time was
given a position as city supervisor of
physical education in one efthe big cities
in Southern California.
Miss Waterman is a weir her of the
I Tri^Delt sorority and was extmnely ac
tive in student affairs svh'V on the . am
pus. She was a menilv .• of the commit
tee who engineered t! e fir'd canoe fete
on the mill race.
SEE MAETERLINCK PLAY
One-Act Allegory Staged Fffectively at
Guild Theater Yesterday.
The one-act play, the "Intruder.” by
Maurice Maeterlinck, was given in Guild
theater yesterday afternoon before mem
bers of the dramatic interpretation
While there was no particularly indi
vidual work done, the whole cast worked
together in a solid effort that made the
allegory strong and forceful.
The play was under the direction of
Lillian Auld, who was assisted in stag
ing by Thelma Lyons. It was produced
as regular class work of the coaching
class. According to Professor Archibald
Ferguson Reddie, it will probably be re
peated as one of the three best one-act
plays given this term.
Grandfather ..Irl McSUerry
Uncle .Charles Fish
Father .Wade Kerr
Daughters — Lenore Cram, Verenu
Shuto, Daphne Gowon.
Sister of Mercy.Thelma Lyons
Patronize Emerald advertiser?
TRADE COURSES TO BE
BUILT UP, SAYS L6MAX
Movement to Develop Commercial School
is General Throughout the
The proposed Pan-American College
of commerce at Panama City. Panama, is
to be in the form of a ‘•Plattsburg" or
intensive school, organized for the pur*
pose of promoting commerce and build
ing up trade at home and abroad, says
Professor Lomax of the school of com
Mr. I.omax states that he believes
that as commercial trade is a great grow
ing industry that it should necessarily
have some such developing plan as is
1 outlined in the work offered by the new
college of commerce school.
In accordance with the general stimu
lated movement for the development of
commerce and trade there is to be a gen
eral upbuilding of these departments
[throughout the schools of the United
States, according to Professor Lomax,
who also states that the commercial trade
courses at Oregon are to be built up and
made very complete in every detail, so
as to keep in line with the general ad
wnneement of the industry.
SOPHOMORES NAME ADVISERS.
At a short meeting of the sophomore
class, held Wednesday afternoon. Pro
fessor W. P. G. Thacher and Professor
Mary Watson were elected as faculty ad
mirers for the class. Motions wore also
made for thanking those who aided in
the staging of the sophomore dance a
couple of weeks ago. No further busi
ness was transacted.
City Messenger Service
.o.0 E. 7 th J. C. GRANT, Mgr.
HAVE YOU HEA*RD THIS ONE?
The phenomenal growth of the
business and the fact that Only
Rabbit Sausage was advertised,
attracted the attention of the
Food Inspection Department to
a restaurant in a certain Western
city. Investigation disclosed a
few rabbits and several horse
carcasses in the ice box,
“Here, what about this horse
meat?” the inspector demanded.
“Oh, that’s easy,” came the
reply. “1 just use that 'fifty
fifty with the rabbits.”
“What d’you mean, ‘fifty
“One rabbit—one horse.”
Thev closed him.
I We do NOT serve RABBIT SAUSAGE.
The best coffee. Always open
Seat Sale Opens Saturday
Mr, Belasco’a Greatest Sensation
With Its Terrific Thunderstorm
end Other Thrilling £ fleets
DAVID BIX A SCO'S
A MELODRAMA Bv vy,L_L--wp MAC'fi
TUt 1>tuts on
Mr. Belascn's Original Production and ONLY Ticer Boie Comnanv
FLOOR—16 rows $2.00; 2 rows $1.50
BALCONY—2 rows $2.00; 2 rows $1.50;
2 rows $1.00
GALERY—50c. Add 10 r0 tax to all
—An ideal Christmas gift for the
Our assortment is most- complete
in a wide variety of soft coloring
Bathrobes, including the famous Pendle
ton fleece-wool Robes.
BATHROBES now $10.50 and up.
Woolen Mill Store
Seventh and Willamette St.
Portland Astoria North Bend ‘Marshfield
Saturday, December 11
These are beautiful foliage plants, either
for indoor or outdoor decoration. . -j»
One free with 50c purchase.
We have a large assortment of the fol
lowing for gifts:
Perfumes and Toilet
Eugene’s Progressive Drug Store
$$ CROSS DPjjq
Wm A. Ruth, Prop. 9
624 Willamette St.
Salads ! -
\ Oysters and style
Chili Con Carne
and Special Hot Tamales
. Let us serve you.
Headquarters for Christmas Candy