Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 05, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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    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
•zcept Sunday and Monday, during the college year. ___
News Editor .Kenneth Youel Associate News Editor ....Wilford Allen
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Kuth Austin
Phil Brogan
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Bporta Editor . Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers-Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Bhirley, Edwin Eraser.
Nit?ht Editors
Arne Rae Earle Voorhies
Marvin Blaha
.John Andenoo ®an *,yons
■sJews Service Editor . John Dierdorff
Exchanjee* . Eunice Zimmerman
i ;it i ti' ian .
News Staff— Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham Owen Callaway, Home l a kard Jea Sla. han.
Madelene bown, Jessie Thompson, Florence Cartwright, Marion Lay. H K»> • ■ h ' '
Herbert Larson, M.ldred Weeks, Margaret Powers, bom H°lman, c. ,e v eye Je. • 11 ^ »
Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgianna Gerlinger, Claude Hollister, Edward Smith, Cl nt .n
Elmer Clark. _________
,, Montan Staton
Associate Manager . j,„t u,.attie
Adveitising Manager ... j'ason McCune
Circulation Manaiter . Cibsnn Wri-ht
Assistant Circulation Manager .,Wood wwtir Lawrence' Isenbargcr
Proofreaders .. wnaiu.. Mildred Lauderdale
Assistants . Lyle Jan/.,
Entered in the post office at Eugene Oregon as second class matter.
$2.26 per year. By term, 16c. Advertising rates upon application._
Subscription rates,
Business Manager 951
Editor 655
Daily News Editor This Issue
Arthur Budd
Night Editor Thia Issue
Arne G. Rae
While It’s All In the Family
In answering a query as to “why they had left their native
state to continue their education?’’ two young men who registered
here yesterday from distant points declared that it was the reputa
tion of the spirit of democracy, which had carried even to their far
distant homes, that had prompted them to choose Oregon. They
have heard that Oregon is the democratic school of the Coast. They
are here to see for themselves, and already have themselves fallen
in with the Oregon spirit.
They have begun by saying “hello” to all, as all true and loyal
students of Oregon have done for these many years. The greatest
of all democratic traditions has already converted them.
So while we so-called old students are shaking hands and pass
ing greetings with one another at the beginning of this new term,
we must not forget the new who have cast their destiny with us.
Our words and deeds set the example; we must say hello and spread
the feeling of friendliness and welcome to them.
The Emerald .joins in welcoming the old and the new. And it
does not seem amiss, in passing the word of welcome, to admonish
both old and new to keep alive the “hello” tradition and the spirit
of Oregon democracy.
Say “hello.”
In spite of the large number of failures which were presented
to a large number of students the registrar declares that the enroll
ment will not be lower this term than last. But,—there will be
some new faces; that is certain.
The seriousness of trespassing and breaking into fraternity
houses anil more especially sorority houses is not. reduced because it
was an apparent act of “rowdyism.” Such a practice cannot be
tolerated and must be stopped.
Oregon’s football team can be accredited with a whirlwind fin
ish. That theory about athletes going “stale” has evidently received
another setback. Let’s give them a mighty welcome when they re
AUco B. Frame of Yenchlng Colloge
to Talk on Higher Education
for Oriental Women
Professor Alice Brown Frame, of
Vouching College, Peking, China, will
speak in Villard Hull this afternoon
at 5 o’clock on tin- history, character
and problems of Oriental colleges.
Mrs. Frame is a professor of his
tory at the lending woman's college of
North China and for fourteen years tins
been one of the leaders of the move
meat toward higher education tor
Oriental women. Bho has just com
plated a year’s graduate work at Fas
11 i 11 colleges and is returning .to her
work in the Orient. She is speaking
under the auspices of the American
Association of University Women.
Besides the lecture in Villard at 5
o’clock, which is being arranged for by
a joint committee of Women’s l.eugue
and the V W C. A.. Mrs. Frame will
speak to the tovvnsptople in the Pres
byterian church at S o’clock this even
itig. \ pageant, which will be a dram
ntif pro--."station of Oriental colleges,
will proi ede the , veiling meeting.
Among those looking forward to
Mrs. Frame’s \ isit to Kugeue is Miss
Helen Broeksmit, head resident of Bu
sau Campbell Hall, who was a class
mate of Air-- Frame’s at Mt. Holyoke
Newlyweds Visit Vancouver. B. C.:
Will Beside at 1415 University St
Captain and Mrs. F. C. Lewis, for
merit Mm Nina Lina of Fugene, arc
now at home to their friends at 1415
Fniversitv Street after a honeymoon to
Vancouver, B. C, ami Hood River,
where Captain Lewis’ parents reside.
Captain Lewis and Miss Linn were
married December 10. at the home of
Lieutenant and Mrs. M F Knowles in
Rev. Frederick <i. Jennings, rector of
ISt. Mary s Lpiacopal church.
Captain Lewis is one of the instruc
tors in tho local unit of the R. O. T.
C. having been detailed here during the
fall term. I’rior to tiis assignment
hero Captain Lewis was serving with
tho American Army of Occupation in
Coach Durno Handicapped by Failure
of Several Stars to Make Grades;
First Games Jan. Hi and 17
Freshmen basketball practice begin
ning tonight will be held at 4 o’clock,
and according to Coach Puruo, all men ,
that wish to try out for the team should '
come out immediately, as the squad is
iii be reduced in the near future, and no
othei men will then be allowed to try
The first freshman games w ill be |
with Chemawa on January It! and 17. j
and will serve as preliminaries to the
Varsity games with Washington.
Coach Durno is facing a hard prob
lorn in Freshman basketball this year
as many of the best men are ineligible
because they failed to make the re
quired number of hours. Tho eligible
men are practicing every evening
though, and with some of the men
entering school this term, should have!
a good chance at beating the Rooks in [
the four games which are to be played’
during February.
Notices will be printed in this Mtama
(or two issues only. Copy must be ia the
office by 4 :S0 o'clock of the day oa which
It is to be published and must be limited
to 25 words.
The Christian Science Society of the
University- of Oregon—Will hold a
regular meeting Thursday evening,
Jan. 5, at 7:15 in Boom 106 of Oregon
Hall. The University public is cor- j
dially invited to attend.
Hammer and Coffin Meeting—There
will be an important meeting of Ham
mer and Coffin Society tonight at
7:15. Anchorage. All members re
quested to be present.
Radio—Initial meeting of University
Radio Club will be held in journalism
shack Friday at 5. All radio men,
with or without operating experience.
All Students—Wishing to enter debate
tryouts for Pacific coast debates or
for state oratorial contests should
see Prof. Thorpe at once.
Crossroads—Meeting postponed from
Thursday to Friday evening 7:30,
Woman’s building.
Pot and Quill—Meeting at 7:30 Thurs
day night in headquarters in Arts
Sigma Delta Chi—Will meet at Dean
Allen’s home Thursday evening at
8 o ’clock.
Campus ,Calendar for
Winter Term
Jan. 6. Women’s League “AtHome
Jan. 6. Women’s League “At
Home’’ to all students, men and
women, at the Women's building.
Jan. 7. Student Body Dance.
Jan. 11. Mrs. Thaeher and Mr. Un
derwood in concert, piano and
Jan. 13. Open to women’s organiza
tions. Editor’s conference.
Jan. 14. Open to men’s organiza
tions. Editor’s conference.
Jan. 20. Open to men’s organiza
tions. Basketball game, U. of W.
vs. U. of O. at Eugene.
Jan. 21. Open to women’s organiza
tions. Basketball game, U. of W.
vs. U. of O. at Eugene.
Jan. 27. Student Body Dance.
Jan. 28. Men’s Glee Club.
Eeb. Basketball game, O. A. C. vs.
IT. of O at Eugene.
Feb. 4. Basketball game, O. A. C. vs.
U. of O. at Eugene.
Feb. 10. Freshman Glee.
Feb. 11. Junior Jazz Jinx.
Feb. 17. Open to women’s organiza
Feb. 18. Open to men’s organiza
Feb. 24. Basketball game, Willam
ette vs. U. of O. at Eugene.
Feb. 25. Basketball game, Willam
ette vs. IT. of O. at Eugene.
March ,'i. Student Body Dance.
March 4. Girls’ Glee Club.
March 11. Student Body Play.
(Continued from page one)
There are 111 students who failed to
make their nine hours. Of the ”6 who
failed to make their three-hours be
tween one-third and one-half petitioned
for mitigation. These petitions were
in all eases denied; no student suc
ceeding in demonstrating to the scholar
ship committee that his failure to make
three hours was due to causes beyond
his control.
Must Petition to Return
Students who are dropped from
school do not return automatically to
the University at the end of nine
month!. The Scholarship Committee
does not re admit all who petition. It
is up to the petitioner to prove that i
his nine months have been spent profi 1
tably: either in working or in attend
ing some other school where he has
received average grades.
General Repairing
Good used bicycles
$15.00 to $25.00 ”
We rent bikes
Phone 299 Cor. 9th & Oak
Service Our Aim.
Next to Oregaua
Are you making a memory book of your days in college'1 See
our big stunt books for interesting campus pictures.
The Kodak Shop
10th ami Willamette Sts. Phone
Alumni, High School and College Stu
dents Dance at Multnomah
December 27
The receipts of a Women’s League
Ball formerly were half enough to pay
the expenses; the proceeds from the
last one will pay all expenses and debts
and considerably increase the Stu
dent Loan Fund. The money may pos
sibly be used for exchange foreign.««tu
The ball was given on December 27
at the Multnomah hotel. Both ball
rooms, decorated with Christmas greens
and poinsettias, were used.
The ball seemed to be both an alumni
reunion and a high school party, besides
being a college dance, because so many
alums and high school students were
there. Every Portland high school and
every university on the Pacific Coast
was represented—about 175 couples
The committee to whom much credit
is due is: Bernice Altstock, chairman;
Georgia Benson, Wanda Daggett, Mar
garet Scott, Helen Ball, and Carolyn
Bride is Alumna of Hamlin University
And Besident of Minnesota
While in Minneapolis during the
Christmas holidays, Professor H. M.
King of the University faculty was
married, and upon his return to the
campus last week was accompanied
by his wife. Mr. King was married on
December 28, to Miss Margaret Farley
of Minneapolis. The bride is an alum
na of Hamlin University and was grad
uated with honors. Mr. King is an
instructor in the architectural depart
Our Reputation
as Shoe Repairers 35
years in Eugene is
your assuranc of sat
Miller’s Shoe Shop
43 W. 8th . Eugene
Don’t by a suit at a sale price, until you’ve seen our
regular prices.
There is a Difference!
—if you think that styles are pretty much alike — that one
model is as good as another no matter who made it — come
—we’ll show you that there is a difference, all you need
to do is try on a few suits before a mirror.
—in the cut of a lapel — the shape of a pocket -■ the drape
of a coat — you’ll see the difference between good style and
the best style.
—now is a good time for you to make us prove that there is
a difference.
$35 to $50
Green Merrell Co.
. Men’s Wear.
“One of Eugene’s best stores’’
Start the New Year
Nothing reserved
except a few con
tract lines.
Fountain Pens
(gold banded)
Were $3.50
Others in proportion
Razors $3.50
Reduced from $5.25
Tooth Paste
from 50c to 39c
from 25c to 19c
reduced to $3.50
Formerly $5.75
Drastic Price
In stationery, fountain pens,
note books, and student sup
plies of all kinds.
Reductons Range from
20 up to 55 per cent
Nothing reserved except drugs
and some contract goods.
The prices quoted in this advertisement
are merely illustrative. Come in and
look over our stock. You are sure to
find something you want.
I. P. Loose-leaf
were $2.40
Fillers, 15c
Box Stationery
Formerly, 75c
9108 Covers
Reduced from 70c
Taussia ’21
Brecse, etc
University Book Store