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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1921)
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
HARRY A. SMITH,
i • *1 f It
Lyle Bryson News Editor
Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editor*
Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Whitehouse
■ports Editor.. .Floyd Maxwell
®u*ene Kelty Harold Shirley Art Rudd
Statistician ......... .’.Ron D. Huntress
Wilford C. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Reuel S. Moore,
News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson
Aleiander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
B. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry
Nays Staff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Kay Bald, Owen Callaway, Jean
Strachkn, fbea King, Lenore Cram, Wanna McKinney, Raymond D. Lawrence,
C-After, Faience Sk^ner, Emily Houston, Mary Trims, Howard Bailey,
Butb Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabol Gilham, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Stark
weather, Jennie" Verkins, '“Claire Beale, Dan Lyons, John Anderson, Maybelle
r ....Webster Ruble
Afhrerttiinc Manager ..George McIntyre
Circulation Manager ...A1 Krohn
Staff Assistants: James Meek, Jason McCuno, Elwyn Craven, Morgan Staton.
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
WrW* frifflday |nd Monday, during the college year.
P091 office at Eugene, Oregon, as |p«pnd class matter. Sub
** P^r Jcar- Kf term, 75c. Aavertimpg rates upon application
TBS CAMPUS Y. M. C. A.
is often too much neglected by college stu
!§• Were it not for such an organization as the campus
Y. M. C. A., co-operating; with the downtown churches, stu
d^nta might go their ways forgetting the teachings learned1 in
Uafuifir days. The mission of a campus Y. Mi C. A. organiza
tion is to bring rteligion before students in an attractive way,
alia tb Jofid them towards things which are morally right.
luting the past year, the campus organisation has eer
punly fuyilleu its missiqn. With the organization of the “Y”
sehpdl, $Uh the purpose of teaching religion in an interesting
and helpful way, the. Y. M. C. A1, started a program which
could not hut help aiding those students who cared to follow
th$ courses offered. The organization of this school was
started! by the regime now retiring; it is to be hoped that the
incoming officers will see fit to continue the work and help
4 become even more a force on the campus.
The Y. M. 0. A. is too likely to become a taken-for-granted
element in campus life. Some students, far from religiously
inclined, even ’'object to its unobtrusiveness. But the good
the d|,gahi?.9tipU has done, and the good it will continue to do,
cannot be denied. The campus Y. j\f. 0. A. is as necessary
on the Oregon campus as are churches ip. a city. Not that we
should otherwise lose sight of moral ethics, but because that
organization helps us to realize their value in life.
'Practically, the “Y” is an aid to every man who cares
to tahti advantage of what is offered'. Jobs for those who
must work, a recreation place for those who have no other—
a Spore of such things are part of the Y. M. 0. A. ’s work on
The retiring officers of the “Y” put in real work to make
their year a successful one. It has been successful, perhaps
more than ever before. We can only hope*tbat the new offi
cers, installed last night, will take their new positions with a
full realization of the seriousness of the work and what it
means to Oregon.
'fhe record set by the student who made 27 hours I should
prove an incentive to others who think it hard work to make
an average number of hours of passing grade. It can be done.
Mr. Brain ley has proven it.
AVnllttUiette comes for two games this week-end. The
Bearcats are good sportsmen, and sq are Oregon men. Let’s
go out to beat the visitors.
188 vom CAST POR
y. K C. A. bkksidemt
* > ___
(Continued from Page 1.)
Norton Wnnurd, reports that a hand
book has been published, that new stu
dents have b«eu met and made welcome,
that Utters have been sent to freshmen
prvlofta to their arrival.
Over $10,IKK) has been turned over to
the wen students iu the form of jobs by
the employment bureau. In the accom
plishment of this “labor unions" have
Sliteeu men from the Y. M. C. A.
have bc$u acting as leaders in Eugene
boys’ dubs and have been represented
In three Older Boys’ Conferences.
T^f |sgociation hgs brought the fol
lowing rnfti to the campus, according to
Lyle Bartholomew, head of this depart
mentWilliam E. Kwe“t, Sherwood Ed
dy. f'rtjKl B. Smith, Norman F. Coleman,
Dr. Winfield 8. Hall ami Bishop Sum
\3^kX,ne A-hcs, who has been in charge
of fb* religious co-operation and educa
tion, Ilf* had a central committee under
him with representatives from each
church, and then with representatives
from each house for each church.
CJpjrcb attendance by University stu
dents is the highest iu history agree ull
Eujfane ministers, according to the re
port. The “Y" school had the follow
ing departments, religious education, in
dustrial and social problems, and world
ptobUws. I'here were, five discussion
gt-opps gud t$?n lectures.
The retiring officers are: President.
Boy Ve$tch; vice president. Joe In
gram; secretary, Norton Wiunurd, and
treasurer, Elston Ireland. Twelve men
compose the Y. M. C. A. cabinet, uud
73 on the Friendship council.
BOARD. —t Tatye Board, good homo
cooking; all you can eat, $tf.00 per week.
MRS. A. M. KrCK. +*« 12th Street E.
FOR SALE. — Conn trombone, silver
plated, low pitch. Call 273-J. th-f-s
THE BEST DANCE
IN TOWN FOR
THE LEAST MONEY
Don’t Miss It!
Old ARMORY BLDG.
Ye Tabard Inn. — Meets tonight at
7 "30 at the Anchorage.
Sculpture Society — Meeting changed
from Tuesday afternoon to Thursday
night, 7 o’clock, in Petit Palais. w-th
Advertising Club. — A meeting of the
Advertising club will be held Thursday
afternoon at 4:30 in the journalism
Politican Science Club. — There will
be a meeting of the. Political Science
club tonight at 7:30 in Professor Gil
bert’s room in the library.
Washington Club.—Meeting Thursday
night at 7:30 in assembly room of Ore
gon building. Very important and all
members are urged to attend.
Varsity Tennis. — All candidates for
this year’s varsity tennis team turn in
their names before Friday to Kenneth
Smith or Harry Westerman for the
elimination tournament to start next
Monday, April 18th.
Y. W. Lecture. — Dr. H. B. Packard,
who has had charge of the Westminister
hospital in Urania, Persia, and is an au
thority on Persian problems, will speak
at the regular meeting of the Y. W. C.
O, this afternoon at 4:45.
Chemistry Club Meeting.— The
Chemistry Club will meet in McClure
hall on Thursday night at 7:15 o’clock.
A lecture on “The Theoretical Con
struction of the Atom,” will be given by
T. Lyman Meador. The public is in
vited to attend.
'Doughnut Games From April
25 to. Field Day.
Alice pvans was elected head of base
ball in the Women’s .Athletic Association
at the special election Friday afternoon
to succeed Dorothy McKee who did not
return to school this term. She has al
ready made plans for the spring sport
and is very tpixipus that all houses let
her know as soon as possible whether or
not they will enter a team in the dough
nut baseball series.
Doughnut baseball practices will be
held this week and next. According to
the rules governing the scries, no wo
man is eligible to play in a doughnut
game unless she has played four practice
hours. There is a possibility that any
one registered in a regular class in base
ball will be allowed to count the class
hour a practice hour, although this has
not as yet been definitely decided upon
and Miss Evans Urges all interested to
come out to the practices Monday and
Wednesday at 5 o’clock and Tuesday and
Thursday at 4.
“I would like to have all houses give
me their names,” said Miss Evans, ‘<so
that we can draw lots and arrange the
schedule of games. We want this to be
a successful baseball season.”
The doughnut series will begin the
week of April 25. Each team entering
will play against, every other team, and
the final championship will be decided on
Field Day, late in May, according to
PACKARD SPEAKS AT Y. W.
Dr. H. B. Packard, an authority on
questions relating to Persia, will speak
at the regular meeting of the Y. W. C
A. this afternoon at 5:45 at the bun
galow. Dr. Packard has just recently
been asked to act on the Near East and
European Council because of his knowl
edge of Persian problems.
! FOR RENT — Two nicely furnished
rooms complete with heat and light. Batb
on the same floor. Only one block from
(Friendly hall and very convenient to
(campus. Mrs. Minnie DpLay, 1193 Onyx
IN TEN EASY LESSONS
This course covers ten easy lessons
which will enable the Student, Professor,
Journalist, Doctor, Lawyer or anyoue
seekiug a professionel career, to go thru
life with 100 per cent efficiency.
Is short and inexpensive, and is given
with a money back gijarautee if not sat
SEND THIS CLIPPING TODAY
•¥■ " -— -— M.
PYHAMID PRESS: Publishers
New York City.
Geutlemep: Enclosed herewith is
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City and State.
I | The Cainpus Cynic |
BALLAD OF THE MEDICO BARD
To the Editor:
| The medico bard fondled a glist’ning
Upon his face a look of growing dis
“The sick report,” muttered he, “is
I must find a cure for poison oak and
jimson weed ferocious,
Ere I get writer’s cramp.” He paced
the room with growing ire.
“By Lydia Pinkhara, pills must go the
way of Nineveh and Tyre.
’Tis not they that cure, but song,
‘ Rippling melodies that will kid the
Dispel the ravages of disease, cure
the grievous lame,
And add eternal glory to my name.”
He paced the room;
Suddenly dazzling inspiration shooed
away the gloom.
He seized his lyre, fingered a reson
ant, deep-voiced string,
Cleared his windpipe and in tremolo
vox began to sing:
“Oh, Aesculapius, Hygeia, ye fuzzy
hair’d gods I once adored,
Get hence, jump in t^e lake, ye make
,me supremely bored.
I can write funny, futile hieroglyphics
Go to, ye feeble fakes, go reriuicscat in
pace—on the shelf,
I adopt a new mistress, Song! Ah!
bunions, pip, ennui, toxicosis,
And other ailments, including color
blindness, sunburn and tbigmosis
Away! Flee before the soothing, cbast
,’ning, soft'ning strains
I lilt in sweet voice. Banish all
such sundry pains
i By my prescription.” Urn turn turn
urotum turn, the music waxed strong,
"Great dreams I have—an universal.
,remedy to help the world along.
Now for colds, one dram of ‘Home
.Sweet Home,’ two parts Jazz,
, Heated, mixed in proportion, should
give colds the merry razz.
For headaches contracted in late
study, six parts ‘Hope,’
To one part ‘It May Be Four Tears,
It May Be Forever,’—that’s the dope.
For that lethargy which attacks when
the morns at seven.
“Those AlcbholiC blues will spreadily
and effectively leaven
The spiritual dough. Ad infinitum
,Song will disease chasten,
Brighten this gray globe, and boun
When the occasion calls
for corsage boqnets be
sure you secure the best.
Our wide experience and
careful attention to all
orders has given us an in
creasingly large Univer
Come in and ask us or
call by phone.
Orders personally at
tended to at
993 Hillyard St.
Patronize Emerald Attvertioera.
teoug wealth hasten—”
A string snapped and the instrument
The medoco bard checked himself in
,the middle of a trill
On« (leiniwtiiniimavt'L- unfinished ‘S
lie murmured, ‘here’s how! °Ilg’
But the day grows apace if, 1
I’ih hungry, me for chow.’
* E- J. It.
_The Co-op Store
Get Your Hair Cut at
Schwering & Spicer
East 9th St.—Just off Willamette St.
57 QUALITY DRYGOODS Phone
E. MATLOCK’S 60
9th St. QUALITY GROCERIES
If yqu want something that is in a class by
itself, get a
That is just another answer why so many
students go to
The Students Shop
Graduate School of Business
A two-year course in business leading to the degree of
Master of Business Administration.
Open to college graduates.
Courses offered in the following fields: Accounting,
Business Law, Banking and Finance, Marketing, Ad
vertising, Eetail Store Problems, Sales Management, In
dustrial Management, Labor Problems, Business Statis
tics, Foreign Trade, Transportation, Lumbering, Office
Five graduates ot the University of Oregon have at
tended the School, one during the present year.
The registration for 1921-:’22 is limited to three hun
dred m the first-year course. Applications after May
1st should be accompanied by a certified transcript of
the college record.
For information write to
Dean W. B. Donham, University 481
Harvard Graduate School of Business
JUST A REMINDER
‘ITS LUCE EATING AT HOME’
THE COLLEGE CENTER