Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 05, 1921, Page TWO, Image 2

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    egon Emerald
Editor. Manager.
, Mofnhor Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
AdnitwitAte folUor . ..Lyle Bryson News E<litor .Charles E. Oratke
£ip;.V - News Editors
sVc-fcjfcA ftupcrt. Elisabeth Whiteiiouse
“,r: . --—.
Wtt* R<tUor...Floyd Maxwell
Sports Writers
SHi«M Kelly Edwin Hoyt
■ ak«4-... ...-.
Stetlfitklao. .Hon U. Huntress
♦■*»■*»*■ .——-— ---
Night Editors
| Carlton K. Logan, Itc-uel S. Moore,
Wilford C. Allen.
News Service Editor.lacoli Jacobson
Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
. j& 7 ntcrs.Mary Lou liuvtou, Frances Quisenberry
• Writers.Kenneth Youel, John Anderson
I* Staff — Pred Ouyon, Margaret Scott, Harold A. Moore, Owen Callaway,
J*Mi 'Htrachan, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Doris Parker, Phil Broguu, Raymond D.
Wntebce, Margaret Garter, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, John Dierdorff.
hllfio Chad, Howard Bailey, Arthur Rudd, Ruth Austin, Clarence Anderson.
F;Y)jUtam, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins, Claire
• Dan Lyons. »
Manager .....Webater Ruble
ling Managers ..George McIntyre, A1 Woertcndyke
* 1 L ' 1 ’’ r~.1 ' '' . '■ -n r ....—
, y/jv . Circulation Manager.Ogden Johnson
Assistant ..Marion Weiss Collections ..J. Warren Kays
fltafl Assistants:--*Randal Jones. Eugene Miller, Lyle Johnson, Jason McCone,'
7- .' ■-I.- '■ ’ Intogena Letcher, Ben Reed.
t'l:..,1 Publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
yned daity ezeept Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
,, . tbe post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub
bh rates $2.2o per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
"1 PHONES: ~ *!
Ifitttiiros Office—<W5. Downtown office—1200.
fcW’V’’ 1 1 "..—~—;—:—'—rr-.r-T."1:11"——- --- . ..
> : No doubt every student of the University is willing and
anxious to do his utmost to bring the best of prep school ath
Ieted to Oregon. But at Kansas University, the athletic di
rector has evolved a scheme which might well be followed
rlpvcry Kausas student, upon leaving school for a vacation
ifl toketf to bring in the names of some high school athletes, j
#d as much of their history, playing ability and’genera I rec
ord as he can gather. These names and items are then turned
to the athletic director who promises to take a personal
interest in each, with the ultimate aim of bringing all prep
aphoo) athletes possible to Kansas University. This personal
IBWftjest is expressed through letters to tile preppers and per
ddnal meetings arranged wlienever possible.
, None of this is underhanded, but all open aud frank, the
jjVal institutions being well informed as to the intentions of
V At no tiihc* would the athletic director promise nnv ath
to te a n y special inducemept to attend Kansas University, but
'■fix tpe ppraGdual interest and friendship of the athletic director,
the.prep school student is very likely to be drawn to the school
Where he will be welcomed bv a coach or trainer whom he ai
red# knows.
C>ver at O. A. V. it is rumored that a card index is kept of
eyery prep school athlete in the state and some outside of the
fityttf, with the intent of urging these men to attend the Cor
M iis institution. Unless some work is done bv the athletic
#frfirtmeut here, the “cream” of Oregon athletes may not
to Oregon as they have in the past.
• if any such attemps should be made bv the athletic depart
ment here, nothing should be “sub rose” because such a thing
smacks of underhandedness. Let the preppers know we want
them and that the athletic department is ready to help them
there is no doubt as to the result.
K Tile Oregaua drive is on. Last year the Oregon yearbook
lost money, which debt was turned over to the A. S. lT. (). The
for last year’s failure cannot he assigned to any one
' person any more than it can be laid at the door of all of us.
We, must have a yearbook, and to have it we must help fin
4jneeit. Every student should own an Oregaua for every year
^f his college life. Be sure you order yours while the cam
paign is on lest von regret it in later years. And incident!v
$ou will insure the yearbook against any loss this year.
. , ' V < _
There are many of us who will heave a sigh of relief now
tliht open house has been foregone for this term. Mav open
hanse at the opening of each term be a dead memory and open
house at the opening of the school year he made by some
means a pleasure instead of an unwelcome duty, is everyone’s
wish.__ _
\ __
Cla^^es to Move In Monday;
Open-air Gym Finished.
Work on new buildings on the cam
pus bis been going forward rapidly, de
spite the prevailing bad weatlier, aud
according to TV. K. Newell, superintend
ent of buildings aud grounds, most of
Iheru will be ready for use in February
'or-Mareh, if no unexpected delays oectir.
lu the woman’s building all the west
tHd classrooms and the gymnasium nre
Completed, and will be ready for use by
Moadty. Classes are being scheduled to
meet ehere. The open-air gymnasium
tea teen completed, und equipment is be
ing. installed this week, to be ready for
use Monday.
a la hoped that the new women’s dor
mitory will be completed by February 1,
but any delays may prolong this time.
No, definite date has been set for the
completion of the commerce building and
(he rnlveraky High school, but ii will
lie sometime in February or March.
The entire architecture building is be
ing remodelled, and the old women’s
gymnasium is being worked over to be
come a part of the nrt department. The
new boiler in the heating plnnr is now
'ready for use, whieh wilt greatly increase
the efficiency of the heating system.
Clyde Van Nnys Fillmore, formerly
known u.s Clyde Fogel, who was grad
uated with highest honors from Oregon
in ISOS, ia working with the Famous
Vlayers-Igisky at Hollywood. California,
He has had a highly interesting career,
vaugtng from study in Johns Hopkins
University immediately after his gradua
tion here, work in n dramatic conserva
tory, through years of acting on the le
gitimate stage, and finally Into the
movies. He played under the direction
of such big men as Charles Froliman and
I>avid Helaseo and he scored a hit ns the
lead in "Civilian Clothes," Only lately
too. he starred lu “Half an Hour" in the
Hollywood Theater. He has done some
of his best cinema work playing opposite
Kthel Clayton.
| *——L -— --*
| Announcements
Lemon Punch Meeting. — Important
meeting of Lemon I*unch Publishing So
ciety in Lemon Punch office tonight.
Y. W. C. A. will hold the first meeting
of the year in the bungalow Thursday
afternoon. Tea will be served at 4:45
nnd the meeting will start at 5:15. Miss
Mary Perkins will speak.
chi mrnrn
Latest Addition Makes 12th
National on Campus.
Tbe twelfth national fraternity at Ore
gon was installed on the campus during
the holidays, when Chi Psi established
•its third chapter on the Pacific coast,
' The local chapter is composed of 16
men who were members of the S-Maral
da, a club organized on the campus in
the spring of 1911), and which was dis
’ olved at the end of last term. The ini
tiation took place in Portland during the
holidays and was conducted by the Ore
gon alumni of Chi Psi. The chapter has
established its lodge at the house pur
chased by the S-Maralda last year.
Chi Psi was organized at Union Co!
lege, in Schenectady, N. Y., in 1841, and
has 21 chapters throughout the country,
two of which arc on the coast, at Cali
fornia and Stanford.
The members of the new organization
are: George P. Shirley, Harold N. Lee,
Norman T. Byrne, Ralph L. Taylor, Ed
win P. Iloyt, Fred B. Michelson. Harold
O. Michelson, J. Wilson Gaily, Virgil F.
Oliver, Kay A. Leep, Orvin T. Gant
Homer C. Gant, Glenn S. McGonegal.
IToyd 11. Blackburn, Guy O. Koepp, Carl
-JE. Houston.
Officers Chosen; Aims and
Membership Decided.
__ i
William «7. Kussis of Buyuti, Greece,
j lias been elected president of the I’os
j mopolitan club. .Julius Frohm, Germany
was chosen vice president, and Germaine
Dew, Paris, France, secretary-treasurer.
An outline of the officers and aims of
the Cosmopolitan club was given and
a suggestion that there should be no
racial distinction in the club was ap
proved by the members. The five aims of
the club are to give foreign-born students
a chance to become interested in social j
affairs on the campus, to give them a j
chance to associate with native-born J
Americans and to learn the customs and j
habits of this country, to bring about
better understanding between the differ
ent nations represented in this country,
through lectures by club members and di
rect correspondence between the Cosmo
politan club of the University of Oregon
and other universities of other countries
represented in the club, to give native
born Americans a chance to understand
-customs and habits of foreign peoples,
and to give students who are interested
in diplomatic service or missionary work
in foreign countries an opportunity to
become acquainted with the characteris
tics and ways of the people of other
There are three classes of members in'
this club. The first includes students and
faculty members who arc foreign-born,
and these arc the only ones eligible for
office. The second group is that of the
associated members. These are the
American-born persons of state or inter-,
national character. The third is made
up of honorary members who live in Ore
j gou and have great influence, and who
will contribute to the advertisement and
welfare of the organization.
Besides the president, vice president,
and secretary-treasurer, there is an ex-!
ceutive committee consisting of the three
officers and two other members appoint
ed by the president. There is also an
advisory board, consisting of two facility
members of foreign birtb. and the \\.
and Y. M. secretaries.
Musical Production To Be
Given in Few Weeks,
‘•King of the Castles,’' a three-act
operetta-story by Anna Lahdsbury Beck,
member of the school of music faculty,
has just been completed and will be pro
duced by the University High school glee
club within the next six weeks or two
Mrs. Beck built the story around the
music material used in the regular high
school music course and the result is an
operetta suitable for production by high
school students and at the same time of
interest to older people.
“It is amazing to take set pieces as
•Mrs. Beck has done and weave around
them a plot which is within the radius of
a child’s understanding and ability to
produce, and in the sub-plot to preach
a sermon to everybody which even the
older people will be glad to receive, and
to tell the whole in such a simple and yet
charming manner,” said Madame Rose
McCrew, instructor in voice in the school
of music, after examining the manuscript
of the work. “The story holds an inter
est for everyone, young and old and has
a surprisingly fresh vein of humor.”
"The whole thing is to stand for a
scheme in education which can be desig
nated as a Project Plan,” said Mrs. Beck.
The story carries a mission expressed in
the working out of a double plot amply
supplied with humor and yet carrying an
underlying philosophy of life.
The students are taking a great deal
of interest in the beginning rehearsals
and are working hard, according to Mrs.
Beck. The posters and illustrations for
the programs are being made by the
and they are giving many valuable sn1"
gestlons regarding the production of tf
operetta itself. p
Suitable dances are being worked im
the operetta. ' Much attention is to J
given to the proper staging 0f the pr'
Unction and to the orchestral a ecom pay
ment, which >vill be arranged by Mr'
Beck, assisted by Rex Underwood! dire!
tor of the orchestra. A small orehentt'
selected from the University orc-bestr"
will furnish the accompaniment. #
Major A. E. Rowland of the
Artillery Corps, lias arrived here fie]
Fort Stevens and will immediately ta]]
up l»is duties as assistant instructor •
military science. Major Rowland jias
served in the Coast Artillery Corps sir]'.
1912, serving overseas from i)e.-.eni!w]
1917 to February. 1919, first as eapiij.
commanding the battery of 32-centiniev
(12-ineh) railway guns, and as maj0]
commanding groups of S-inch railwa!
guns and 42-centimeter (17-inch) bow
The walls of Guild theatre, formerly
white, have been painted a dull brown
during the Christmas holidays. The new
walls absorb the light from the stage ami
eliminate the glare that was common be.
fore. Scenery for “Pygmalion” appear
ing the latter part of next week, has
been especially painted in the style oi
William Morris.
1 Housework, sewing, ironing, stenog
raphy, typing and clerking were done by
the University girls who did not leave
Eugene during the Christmas vacation.
The girls'received their positions through
j the campus Y. W. G. A. A large num
ber of the girls who received the work
were Eugene girl's, but a few were girls
who lived too far away to go home, Ac
cording to 'Miss Tirza Dinsdale, more
work .was offered than could be filled.
The University . of. Vernon boasts of a
rifle club. It whs defeated 947-918 by
Without regard to cost we have gone through our stock and again ap
plied the knife to previous sale prices. Society Brand Suits and Over-*
coals, Hats, Caps, Raincoats, Pants, Shirts, Gloves, etc. All MUST go in
j the next few days. mmmm i hi,.
So Supply All Your Needs in Clothing
at My “Quit Business Prices”
The Time Is Set
when this sale will be ended—be a friend to yourself now and buv
> our spring clothes at prices that will mean a great saving months from
• •: s’ • ' v • V/S -
' ' 1 ' " 1
Buy Now
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