Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 14, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Editor Manager
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during tbe college year.
Kenneth Youel
Itaily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Sports Editor .Edwin Hoyt
Night Editors
Arne Eae Earle Voorhies
John Anderson
News Service Editor ....John Dierdorff
INewH Diaix—in anuy vyusuij, xiowara uaue^, xuauei vriiiiam, xsau o,
Phil Brogan, Owen Callaway, Florine Packard, Fred Guyon, Jean Strachan,
Madeline Logan, Jessie Thompson, Florence Cartwright, Marion Lay, Helen
King, Harold Shirley, John Piper, Herbert Larson, Mildred Weeks, Edwin
Fraser, Margaret Powdrs, Dorris Holman.
BUSINESS STAFF
Associate Manager ..Morgan Staton
Circulation Manager .Jason McCune
Assistant Circulation Manager .Gibson Wright
Collections .Mildred Lauderdale
Advertising Assistants—Lot Beattie, Lawrence Isenbarger, Eaton Humph
rey, Clifford Vester, Donald Woodworth, Lyle Janz.
Entered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon aB second class matter. Sub
scription rates $2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon applica
tion.
Editor 655
PHONES
Business Manager 951.
News Editor
♦
Wanna McKinney
Night Editor
Earle Voorhies
‘ The Purpose of Student Government
Student government at Oregon is founded upon purely demo
cratic principles. It is a government by the student, of the student
and for the student. Yet there are many who do not sense the right
they have in bringing important questions before the student gov
erning body or the entire Btudent body when occasion arises.
There are, naturally, many things connected with the rules, regu
lations and methods now employed which are not in accord with
each individual’s idea of right and wrong. If the student feels that
there is a chance for constructive criticism along certain lines, then
ne or she should make that fact known, suggesting the remedy.
Student government will succeed only when every student be
gins to feel that he or she is a part of the organization, and that im
portant questions brought before the student body are for individ
ual consideration. There are two methods by which suggestions for
bettering conditions and criticism of existing conditions may be
brought before the attention of those who can investigate the matter
thoroughly.
One of these ways is by appearing before the Student Council,
the representative governing body of the associated students, and
presenting the matter to them for their action. The other is by
writing a communication to the Emerald.
The Emerald is the official student body publication ami space
will he devoted to communications which merit publishing, and
which are properly signed by the writer. No anonymous e<yn mu id
eations can be published although the name of the writer may be
withheld from the communication when published, if the writer de
sires.
You have your personal opinions on matters which concern
the university, the student body, traditions, the faculty and many
others; give voice to them. Write a letter to the Emerald or take your
case before the student council or both.
PRACTICE FOR SOCCER
SQUAD TO BEGIN TODAY
Brogan Elected Manager; Lack of
Old Men Will Handicap Team
For O. A. C. Game
Practice for the varsity soccer team
will begin this afternoon, according to
the plans of Phil Brogan, appointed
temporary manager captain at the meet
ing of the soccer enthusiasts Wednesday
evening, All men with some previous
experience are requested bv Brogan to
come out for the evening practices and
help build up the team for the possible
games with 0. A. P.
Arrangements have been made with
Benefiel to equip the aspirants for the
Varsity squad with football shoes. It
is probable that regular soee >r outfits
will be given to the in<ni making the
team later in the season. The budget
of the A. S. V. O. provides no funds for
soccer equapment.
The outlook for a team able to com
pete with the Aggie skilled hooters
this year is far from encouraging.
Morgan Staton, captain of the squad
last year, is too busy with work on the
advertising staff of the Emerald to
devote much of his time to the gam*.
Capps, Koerber, McPherson, Fchmeer,
and Tuerck, a very essential jmrtion
of the machine which battled the O.
A. C. team in the two tie games last
year, are all absent this term.
It is expected that the soccer gym
classes will develop some capable men.
F. T. Lau, a Chinese lad who has had
considerable experience playing the
game in his native country, is showing
nice form in the gym class.
NEW ARMY OFFICER HERE
Lieutenant Enow lee Tranafered to
Local R. O. T. C. Unit
An addition ha* been made to the
Staff of the military department in the
(person of First Lieutenant Maurice 1
Knowles. This makes four commis
sioned officers who are now assigned
to this unit. Lieutenant Knowles was
attached to the 47th Infantry during
the war and was stationed at Camp
; Dodge, Iowa. He has been stationed
at Camp Lewis and has just been
i transferred from that camp to take up
his work here.
| The military work in the unit is ad
vancing rapidly, according to Major
Buird. During the last few days, the
' Major stated, the men seem to be get
ting into the spirit of the work.
The appointment of the non-commis
sioned officers will be announced in
a few days.
HERMIAN CLUB SPONSORS
HIKE FOR INSTRUCTORS
Physical Education Majors OIto Picnic
At Skinner's Butte for Miss Alden
and Miss Manchester
Honoring Miss Florence Alden and
' Miss Gertrude Manchester, two new
instructors in the woman's physical
I education department this year, the
Hermian club was sponsor for a hike
and picnic supper at Skinner's butte
Tuesday night. Promptly at .■> o’clock
about 20 members met their guests at
the Woman's building and from there
they struck out for the time honored
picnic ground. “Pep” was the key
note of the party, a lively baseball
game between the faculty guests and
the members being the main event.
"Hot dogs," coffee, and all the other
essentials of a complete picnic supper
were later brought forth.
The Hermian club is an organiiation
on the campus composed of upperclass
men who are majoring in physical edu
cation among whose purpose is the en
couragement of physical education
among women students. The president
this year is Grace Tigard. The club
now has about 20 members.
Both Miss Alden and Miss M&ncbes
ter were instructors in tie Oentrnl
school for physical education in New
York City before coming to the Vni
versity.
KILPATRICK IN KLAMATH
Earl Kilpatrick of the extension di i
vision has gone to Klamath Falls, where
he will speak before the Teachers' In
stitute of Klamath county. He will
also speak before the teachers of Lake
county at Lakeview.
Announcements
Non Fraternity Men—Meeting at “Y”
hut Monday at 7:00. Dean .Straub
is to talk. Very important—be
i there. - Run rest of week.
Bible Study Courses—The Y. M. and Y.
; W. announce the beginning of a Bible
study course on Friday morning at
8 o’clock at the Y hut, under the
title, Masterpieces of Biblical Litera
ture, Bruce J. Giffin instructor. This
will meet twice a week, Mondays and
Fridays at 8 a. m. through the three
terms. Fall term, the Prose Narra
tive and Poetry of the Old Testament.
Winter term, the Prophets. Spring
term the New Testament. Open to
all students of the University.
-•
Varsity Debate—All men who wish to
try out for Varsity debate are urged
to see Professor C. D. Thorpe before
Tuesday October 18.
German Text Wanted — Dr. Schmidt
asks that students having copies of
Essentials of German by Voss, 1914
edition, sell .them to the Co-Op or
to him at the Oregon building.
Phi Nu Alpha Installation—Installa
tion of the Phi Nu Alpha will be held
in the school of music Sunday after
noon at 2:30. It is imperative that
our members of the Mu Zetta Kappa
be present.
Women’s Athletic Association—There
will be an important meeting of the
Executive Council of the W. A. A.
in the major’s study room 204 Wo
man ’s building at 5 o ’clock today.
All heads of sports and W. A. A.
officers are requested to be present.
Men—All new men who have not had
their medical exams please report to
the men’s gym today from 8-11 a. m.
or 2-5 p. m. when the doctors will be
there.
FRESHMEN WILL FROLIC
Men’s Qym Scene of Stunts, Dancing
Tomorrow Night at 8
Whistling, specialty dancing, and
vocal solos will characterize the fresh
man acquaintance party tomorrow night
ia. the men’s gymnasium, at eight
o'lock. The entire program will be
composed of talent from the class.
President Campbell, Dean Elizabeth
Fox and Doan Straub will address the
freshmen. The new class president, >
Hasden Metcalf, will also talk.
Snappy stunts have been arranged for !
the early part of the evening. Stuart
Pyles will give a specialty dance and
Elizabeth Phelps will whistle some pop
ular airs. There will be a violin solo ;
by Helen Harper, and vocal solos by
Roy Bryson. A jazz orchestra.has been
engaged, and the remainder of the
evening will be spent in dancing and
in getting acquainted.
Th ' committee for the affairs com
prises Geraldine Root, Donald Wood
ward, and Mary Harris. Although it
is a non-date affair, the freshmen girls
are assured an escort home. Everyone
is requested to come early and be there
for the beginning of the get-acquainted
frolic.
'DIAL ELECTS PRESIDENT
Lillian Auld at Head for Year; Seven
Members Received
At the first meeting of the Dial club,
\ last Wednesday evening, Lillian Auld
was elected president for the year. The
election of the remaining officers was
postponed until a later meeting.
The following members were elected:
Jessie Thompson, Oliloe Thompson,
Emily Perry, and Alice Thurston, and
the Mesdames Lancefield, Allen, and
Morgan Watson. The club is composed
of representative members of every de
partment on the campus. It meets on
every other Wednesday evening.
TO-KO-LO TAKES IN SEVEN
Sophomore Honor Society Dilation and
Banquet Held Tueeday
Seven men were initiated into To
Ko-Lo, honorary sophomore organiza
tion, Tuesday night, after which a din
ner was held at the Varsity in honor
of the new members. Those initiated
were Lyle Palmer, Baker; Paul Savre,
Island City; Lee Weber, Eugene;
George Neale, San Diego; Troy Me
Graw, Heppner; Lawrence Cook, Port
land; and "Tex” Knight, Eugene.
To Ko-Lo is the only honorary sopho
more organiration existing on the t'ni
versity campus. Men are chosen for >
their qualities as “all-around students.” i
Members are active only during their ]
sophomore year.
UNPAID FEES DUE NOW^
Penalty of SI To B« Charged After
October 30
Four girls are bnsily at work in the ,
Comptroller '• office, making copies of j
the Registrar's cards for all students’
who owe fees. Laboratory, locker, and i
syllabus fees appear in the schedule of |
courses and must be paid during the i
periods from the 15th to the 30th oft
October, January and April. Later (
payment involves an additional $1 late
payment fee, and finally loss of credit *
in the courses involved. I «
a
WHY MURRY” FIRST PLAY
CAMPUS DRAMATICS TO BEGIN
EARLY IN NOVEMBER
Claire Keeney and Irene Stewart to
Take Leading Roles; Last Year’s
Stars in Support
The dramatic season on the campus
prill open the second week in November
with Jesse Lynch Williams’ play “Why
Marry?” The leading parts will be
played by Irene Stewart, Claire Keeney,
Doris Pittenger and Norvell Thompson
and all of the parts will be played by
students who were stars last year.
The play mixes real comedy with a
present day problem and the interest
is held up to the last line. The plot
circles around a young chemist and his
assistant Helen, who, although they are
in love will not get married because
i wedding would interfere with his
’areer. Helen’s family are much wor
fied and can not understand her point
af view. There is a big surprise in the
and and it will suit you if you are the
’onventional sort of person. The com
ady in the play is given by the judge
who is seeking a divorce from his wife
after twenty years of married life be
cause, to use his own words, “Dammit—
[ don’t like her.”
The east of the play is: the judge,'
Dlaire Keeney; Helen, Irene Stewart;
lohn, brother to Helen, Vern Fudge;
Bex, George Stearns; Ernest, the
’hemist, Norvell Thompson; Theodore,
Kenneth Armstrong; Lucy, John’s wife,
Elizabeth Mellis; and Jean, the girl
who is forced to love Rex, Doris Pit
tenger.
Other members of the dramatic com
pany have started work on “The Wed
iing Duest” by James M. Barrie and
‘Belinda” a three act comedy by A.
A. Milne which will be given this term.
FOREIGN STUDENTS AIDED
When the International club of the
University of Wisconsin found their
funds inadequate for the purpose of1
building a club house, they converted
the fund into a loan for needy foreign
students.
SWwwre
ibrinc
4 oOUlS.
j appreciation
Plant now for your, fu
ture enjoyment, hya
cinth, tulips, daffodils,
etc.
Just arrived a fine
line of-such, direct from
Holland. Prices are
commensurate with their
' value, on which depends
the size at. I quality of
the bloom they will pro
duce.
Every event in an occa
sion for flowers.
FRESH ROASTED
Steel COFFEE Cut
Delivered to any address
in Eugene.
Special Prices Quoted
Fraternities.
Phone 441
»
I guarantee a saving of 20 per
cent on your coffee bills.
ERNEST HAYMAN
COFFEE CO.
31 E. 9th St. \
If you are one of those men who prefer your clothes made
to your individual measurements, we extend to you the most
exclusive and superior tailoring service in the world.
Sold here exclusively in Eugene.
Prices moderate—Quality extremely high.
FIT GUABANTEED.
Green Merrell Co.
Men’s Wear
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores”
STEAM CLEANING AND PRESSING
All kinds of alterations.
Hotel Osburn Cleaners
Phone 342. 8th and Pearl
Funeral
i
I
i
Designs
and
Corsage
Bouquets
' a
Specialty
% ■■ Che
’(Rex Floral Gx.(
Vs
(^‘EXCLUSIVE EUGENE MEMBER
.FLORIST TELEGRAPHIC DELIVERY'
The Art of Washing
Well depends on many things,—pure water, good
machinery and experience. The old days of primitive
methods are past. We have the best equipment and our
work is of the highest grade.
Send your linen to us and get it back in beautiful and
pure condition at a cost that will surprise you by its mod
eration.
EUGENE STEAM LAUNDRY
I 78 West Eighth Street.
Phone 123.