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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association_ f _
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily j
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. _ •
Daily News Editors
Maraaret Scott Ruth Austin
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Sporta Editor ..- Edwin Hoyt
Sporta Writers—Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Shirley, Edwin Fraser.
Arne Rae EarJe Voorhies
Marvin Blah a
John Anderson Dan Lyons
News Service Editor —.— J«hn Dierdorff
Exchanges ..... Eunice Zimmerman
Statistician ... Doris Sikes j
News Staff Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway, Florine Packard* Jean Strachan,
Madeline Logan, Jessie Thompson, Florence Cartwright, Marion Lay, Helen Kin*?, John Piper,
Herbert Larson, Mildred Weeks, Margaret Powers, Doris Holman, Genevieve Jewell Rosalia
Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgianna Gerlinger, Claude Hollister, Edward Smith, Clinton Howard, j
Associate Manager ....—.—
Circulation Manager .—.
Assistant Circulation Manager .....
Advertising Assistants -Lot Beattie, Lawrence Isenbarger, Eston Humphrey, Clifford Vester,
Donald Woodworth, Lyle Janz. •
Entered in the post office at Eugene Oregon as second class matter. Subscription rates,
$2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
. Morgan Staton
. Jason McCune
_ Gibson Wright
Business Manager 961
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor Thu Issue
The New Regime.
One member of the Executive Council declared in the meeting of
that body Tuesday, “the council is charged with financial responsi
bility.” The expression of the various members, leads one to believe
that this body will satisfactorily handle the various questions of ex
penditures and budgets which will be brought before it this year.
The entire student body is looking to this Council, working under
the new constitution adopted last year, to bring a new regime which
will better conditions. The dangers of allowing expenditures to ex
ceed the reasonable in one activity and to be pruned down to the
unreasonable, as a result, in another activity can be clearly discerned.
If this Council will carefully consider each budget submitted, if
it will exercise its right to suggest and remedy wherever necessary,
then the duties of each member will be satisfactorily carried out.
There must be no concentration of the power of expenditure" in the
hands of one or two individuals, it is a matter which the students
look to the Council to handle carefully and efficiently. ]£ach member
of the Council should feel this.
The new constitution and the new Council are facing the, test.
The outcome hangs in the balance.
FUNNY, AIN’T IT?
With conditions but a week away,
faculty members aro proparing for tho
great mid-quarter drive of the Glad
.Students who have Bluffed, who have
bluffed, students who have laid down
on their work and students who lack
the cranial capacity to perform their
allotted tasks, all will be seen hovering
around their instructors with noth
ing more important to communicate
than an overmastering desire to make
a good impression.
All these last minute questions, this
sudden interest in the course, these
invitations to dinner and these eoev
civc simperings of the weaker but more
effective sox all these things avail
nothing. The professor has been
through it all himself, and has had it
tried on him for years in the Univer
site; he knows the symptom* better
than the students do, and the only
lastminute impression that can be
made upon him is one of disfavor for
being thought so gullible. University
of Washington Daily.
That egg of the sacred Ibis, placed
in a mummy case 11,500 years ago,
would take a long time to hatch, we
would imagine. Hut even at that, the
little Ibis bird would be full fledged
and disporting among the phoebes be
fore many of these campus pin swap
Perfect Fitting Glasses
Dependable Optical Service
ROYAL J. G1CK
908 Willamette t?t. Up Stairs
pings develop into marriagos.—Daily
Yesterday we saw an examination
paper marked B-double-plus. What in
the name of the second immortal sea
turtle does that meant We recom
mend this subject for the next I-M-I
debate: Resolved, that an E-double
plus is a higher grade than a D-triple
LIGHT NOT TO BE HIDDEN
This is the open season for football
teams to start recommending their
stnrs to Walter Camp.- -Ohio State
LONG SKIRTS BETTER
The modern styles show unfair dis
crimination against bow-legged girls.
Ohio State Lantern.
i Get the Classified Ad habit.
Students read the classified ads; try
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in the
office by 4:30 o'clock of the day on which
it is to be published and must be limited
to 25 words.
Ad Contest—Due to a mistake it was
announced that the ad writing con
test being staged by A. C. Bead was
to feature his stationery. His
framed pictures are to feature in the
Men’s Houses—Will all men’s houses
turn in a list of members whose pic
tures are to go in the Oregana to
Ken Youelj or to the Oregana office
in the journalism annex this week.
Sunday Meeting—All students of Mrs.
Thacher and Mr. Underwood are re
quested to attend the meeting in
Alumni hall on Sunday afternoon.
Oregon Club—Oregon club of Women’s
league will meet Monday evening,
November 7, at 7:30 at the Y. W.
Episcopal Students—There will be a re
ception for Episcopal students Sun
day afternoon from 3 until 6 o’clock
at the rectory.
Phi Mu Alpha—Meeting in the music
building Friday at 4:15. It ia Im
portant that every member be pres
Filipinos—Meeting in. Dean Straub’s
room at 7:30 Saturday evening.
U. OF 0. COURSES ITS
SAY NEW STUDENTS
(Continued from page one)
were returned more or less filled out.
After summing up' the various
answers Professor Thacher came to the
following conclusions: 1. That the Uni
versity catalogue is the most effective
piece of advertising literature that
the University is putting out at pres
ene. 2. That the various descriptive
booklets and newspaper advertisements
have practically no influence on prob
able students. 3. That speakers rep
resenting the University and also stu
dent speakers have a great deal of ef
fect. 4. That Oregon athletic prestige
does not attract any students but the
probable athletes themselves. 5. The
moderate- size of the student body and
the relative inexpense serves to attract
many. 6. Oregon spirit was given wide
recognition, and helped to interest
The questions served to bring out the
fact that most of the students come
to the University with some distinct
objective in view, and with the inten
tion of following it through for four
The summarizing of the answers to
the questions, said Professor Thacher,
took a vast amount of time, but
brought out very well the ideas which
This is the first attempt along this
line, and was not worked out exactly
right, the Professor stated. In the
NO “JUNIOR HIGH”
To the Editor: On several occas
ions the University high school has
been called junior high. This mistake
is probably due to the fact that the
seventh and eighth grades are included
in the school. The high school con
trary to current opinion is a senior
organization with a full four year high
school course, and the seventh and
eighth grades are included only as a i
The four remaining grades comprise ,
the senior division, but both divisions:
are a part of the associated student
body, differing only in their course of |
study. The University high school is
now entering its sixth year with an ■
enrollment of 183 students, with 20!
in the graduating class. Out of the
class of 1921 there are 11 now attend
ing the University of Oregon.
(Signed)—University High School stu
future the idea will be worked out
with more attention to detail, and
probably by different methods.
MUSIC STUDENTS TO MEET
Mrs. Jane Thacher, instructor in
piano, and Rex Underwood, instructor
in violin, will entertain their students
on Sunday afternoon in Alumni hall
of the Woman’s building. A program
consisting of numbers by advanced
students and by the instructors will
be given. After the program tea will
IN CORSAGE bouquets
we are excelled by
none. We are artists in
floral designing. Every
bouquet an artistic cre
ation ; prices within
reach of all.
Roses, Violets, Pan
sies, Pompon and Sing
le Chrysanthemums in
Every event is an occa
sion for flowers.
9pO '/yard Sh
- - - - <554
Gallon Cans of
Peas, string beans, sauerkraut, tomatoes, pumpkin, catsup,
pineapple, peaches, apples, cherries and blackberry jam.
Next, to the Oregana.
We put.the world to sleep!
UNIVERSAL NIGHT WEAR
New Warm Pajamas
and Night Shirts
for these nippy nights,
made from the finest
beautifully tailored and
silk trimmed. Priced
$1.50 — $2.50 — $3.50
Green Merrell Co.
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores’’
* Established 12 years.
42 Eighth Avenue West. Eugene, Ore.
Moore & Moore are tailors for those desirous of being cor
rectly groomed in every detail using the best ideas of the
smartest designers. Each tailored garment is an individual
model developed by an expert designer and is hand tailored
in our own shops to a perfection of detail which the under
standing of the requirements of the one for whom the gar
ment is intended.
Our experience in catering to the wants of our customers
has developed our service to a high degree of efficiency. Our
business reputation will not permit us to risk making inferior
clothing, but demands our best effort in each garment.
The consistency of distinguished clientele proves our abil
ity to provide for those, that which is proper.
The latest thing in sea food
We sell them by pints, quarts or gallons
FRED GEROT, Propritor
The Eugene Packing Company
We Patronize Home Industries.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
Phone 38 * 675 Willamette St
Successors to the Wing Market.
Tonight and Tomorrow night—
The music with the Pep.
STEAM CLEANING AND PRESSING
All kinds of alterations.
Hotel Osburn Cleaners
Phone 342. 8th and Pearl
When Mother had “Good Luck”
she made pies like ours.
Try our Butterscotch Pie and
you will come back—
Silk Umbrellas at SlnUadar RrrkC Heavy Silk Gloves
Economy Pricings. utlldClCl UIU5# at, $1.25 pair.
Pure Thread Silk Hose 89c
Here's your opportunity to supply your hosiery needs with qualities
that are thoroughly dependable at economy prices
Women’s Heather Hose $1 pr.
are extremely attractive for winter wear.
In wool ami in wool finished in beautiful
heather mixtures of brown and blue. All
Women’s Clocked Wool Hose
Semi-fashioned Hose of wool, with fancy
clocking. -Smart looking! and so much in
vogue at the present time. Blue, green and
brown heathers, the pr. $1.69.
Splendid Hosiery Economies
.lust received from the Buster Brown Hosiery people another ship
ment of irregulars of our popular $1.25 quality. Imperfections are
so small as to be hardly noticable. Black and brown, all sizes. 89e pr.