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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
> Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Kenneth Youel Associate News Editor ....Wilford Allen
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Auatin
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Bporta Editor ..- Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Bbirley, Edwin Fraser.
Arne Rae Earle Voorhies
Fred Michelson Dan Lyons
News Service Editor . John Dierdorff
Exchanges . Eunice Zimmerman
Statistician .-.— Doris Sikes
News Staff—Nancy Wilson. Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway, Elorine Packard, Jean Strachan.
Madelene Logan, Jessie Thompson. Florence Cartwright, Marion Lay Helen King, John Piper.
Herliert Larson, Margaret Powers, Doris Holman, Genevieve Jewell. Rosalia Keber, rreaa
Goodrich, Georgianna Gerlinger, Claude Hollister, Edward Smith, Clinton Howard, Elmer
Clark, Mae Ballack, Catherine Spall, Martha Shull, Ernest Richter. Alfred Erickson._
Associate Manager -
Advertising Manager# --
Circulation Manager .-.—
Aa#intent Circulation Manager -
Advertising Assistants -
____ Morgan Staton
7.7... Lot Beatie, Randolph Kuhn
..... Jason McCune
7***. -.. Gibson Wright
*. Lawrence Smith, Lawrence Isenbarger
m .... Mildred Lauderdale
777 Ly le Janz, Karl Hardenburgh, Kelly Branstetter
Entered in the poet office at Eugene Oregon as second class matter. Subscription rates,
12.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.__
Business Mansger 661
Daily News Editor This laaoa
Night Editor Thla Imuc
Do We Want Junior Week End?
There has been considerable discussion of late about the advis
ability of continuing Junior Week End under the same conditions
and in the same manner that has been the case for the past several
years. Discussion both pro and con has been entered into, and now
the junior class has put it squarely up to the decision of the Student
Council as to just what course should be taken.
Some time ago a faculty member asked for student opinion on
the matter through the “open forum” columns of The Emerald, but
the answers were slow in coming. Now that it has become a
vital student issue, let’s have a little expression of student opinion
in the matter.
The junior class has taken cognizance of the opposition to the con
tinuance of the event in its present form, and it has likewise taken
cognizance of the fact that many students are in favor of continuing
it as a part of Oregon and an Oregon tradition. The class has very
wisely awaited the action of the Student Council and of campus org
anizations in an effort to ascertain just what the sentiment is. It
cannot be expected to wait too long in this matter.
Oregon students recognize that Junior Week End is a distinct
asset to the University. They also recognize that many of the main
features of Junior Week End such as the canoe fete cannot be
eliminated without a suitable substitute as an attraction of merit.
There does appear to be very strong sentiment on the campus
for the limitation of the week-end festivities to a two-day affair.
This would necessarily eliminate automatically either the canoe fete
or the senior play. Here is a matter for student opinion, and it is
time for the students to take the matter seriously. Let’s have a
little original expression on the matter, and let some of this original
expression be in the form of “open forum” communications to The
EXTENSION SERVICE BIG
(Continued from page one)
stutu enrolled in correspondence courses,
There were 63 from outside the state
Of the HI’S enrolling, TS7 were women
and 1111 men.
'The ages of correspondence study stu
dents for 1021 range- inmi Id to 7th
()1 the did students reporting theii
ages 130 were under 21 vears of age
an*] 500 were over ‘I. lb-tween 21 and
do there were dis, between ill and l<l
there wen* 111, and there were 17 over
•10. The figures indicate that students
enrolling, in correspondem-e dud\ are
more mature than the students attend
ing classes on the campus.
Few Report Bunin ess
Onl\ 070 students reported their oe
eupations. There were Tot teacher-.
170 students, || housewives, :'T farm
ers, 15 stenographers, and others en
gager! in a large number rtf other oe
There were Old persons who reported
on what preparation thev had bar! for
the courses. Out of this number only
1-1 hurl no high school training ne 1
tin sr* were persons of maturity. Only
SO others reported less than a full hie a
school course, while 7' were high seheol
graduates without further preparation.
V total of 17:* had college or me-a-il
school preoarat ion. Of these 70 we- *
cr-F-'ge graduates and el normal school
Reading is Supervised
Since 101 I the Cniversitv of Oregon
has supervised the required professional
reading r>f most of the teachers nf tl
state Oaring the rearling eirch* ending
November 1, 1031, the e\tr*nsi -n divi
siou is-ued H:':’ eertifieates to Oregon
teachess Krch certificate represente 1
a book rear! by the teacher and a man
us, rijd carefully examined at the e\
tension office. The extension division
is also representative for Oregon of tire
general reading circle of the ITn’fe 1
8tnt< > liureau of Kducatieu in wh.i \
there ire about 150 enrollments in th»s
Visual instruction, that is slide and
moving picture demonstrations, have
ber'n most popular in the last two years.
At meetings where slide* were shown
the total attendance in 1917 was 57503.
The popularity since then has grown
rapidly. The total attendance in 1021
was 110,676. At film demonstrations
in 1017 there was a total attendance of
23,242. In 1021 the figure was 162,575.
VARSITY NO MATCH
(Continued from page one)
from tho floor- In tho second half
Couch Holder shifted his line up twice
sending in Altstock, Venteli, Hoekhey,
linin', and Kdluuds later substituting
Latham for Venteli and Zimmerman for
1.:11ham. With four minutes to play
and with the Suudodgers gaining
■it iidily the varsity stiffened and
spurted, Zimmerman securing two pret
ty baskets in rapid succession and Kd
lands ringing two nice ones for good
measure. The Lemon Yellow offensive
was shortlived and the gun sounded
with Kdmondsons proteges going strong.
The two teams meet in the final game
of the series tonight.
Zimmerman, I F
Andre, d F
l.atham . C
Roller, <5 Q
Kdluuds, f. S
Washington (Hr >
Hi el k, »j
. Peters, 2
Hi'fc.vc: Ralph Coleman. O, V C
LAST CHANCE TODAY
(Continued from page one)
an expression unite frementh heard
in the women's houses and the office |
copy of the Oregana is borrowed quite
frequently bv men who invariable turn
to the se-dion devoted to women's
Then again, when some reporter on
the Kmernld wishes to find out what
is the significance of Beta Gamma Sig
ma. he does not ask some worthv sen
ior, but quietly calls at the Oregana of
fice, borrows the copy and finds out
what it is.
So much for the utilitarian. The
beauty of the book will lie in its pho
tographs of campus scenes, and in its
art work The front section of the
book is to be run in a softly tinted ink.
which will play up to best advantage
the ‘‘different" scenes of the campus
that are to be featured there. Several
sketches of the campus done by Oregon
art students are to be used on the
heavier pages which divide the book
In general form and makeup the ■
Notices will be printed in this e#Aimi>
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 35 words.
Water Polo Meeting—All men inter
ested in water polo are urged to meet
in the physical education office with
Coach Howard at 4 o’clock Monday,
January 23. The purpose of the
meeting will be to elect a captain and
to discuss the water polo situation.
Congregational Young People—A social
hour for the young people, at which
refreshments will be served, will fol
low the 4:30 Sunday Vesper service
at the Congregational church. Stu
dents are especially invited.
Oregon Club—Men’s Oregon Club will
meet in the Y. M- C. A. hut Monday :
evening at 7:19 sharp. All men inter- j
ested in doughnut activities should i
attend this meeting.
Monday Book Club—The Monday Book
Club of Eugene will give a tea in t*»
Alumni room of the Woman’s build
ing Saturday, January 21.
Newman Club — Breakfast Sunday
morning in the Parish hall. All mem
bers asked to attend.
Foreign Students — Meeting at Mrs. [
Donnelly’s home, Saturday, January
21, at 8 p. m.
Editor Emerald: I have been much j
interested in noticing in the press state
monts concerning your stand for the
elimination of compulsory military
training from the University.
As an enemy to war and that prepara
tion for war which I believe so often
brings the thing that is prepared for,
and also as a friend to liberty of con
science, I wish to express my approval
of the right offorts for the abolition
of compulsory military service, es
pecially in our educational institutions.
It seems to me that any citizen of Ore
gon is entitled to the advantages which
its educational institutions provide, !
without being compelled to participate I
in military drill, especially if he is con- i
scientiously opposed thereto
It is my earnest hope that no meth- :
ods may be employed in this fight
against compulsory military training
that will prejudice the interests of
your cause. And my confidence in the j
justice of those who have the inter
ests of the University in their care is
so great that I believe that by the
right methods a change may be brought
about that will make military drill no '
With sincere appreciation of your ef
forts toward liberty in this matter, I i
LEVI T. PENNINGTON. I
President Pacific College, and Graduate
Studont of The University of Oregon, j
FANS BUILDING CASTLES
(Continued from page one)
'hosen by tho coast conference to meet
the team selected from the east, either
it Pasadena or at some other point de- «
dgned by tho conference. This game -
would mean another opportunity such m
>s that when Oregon played Pennsyl-!
canid and a few years later Harvard.
Added to tho luster of the east-west
fame is the fact that the proceeds of
mch a contest are to be divided be
ween the opposing teams. The re
ceipts at the Pasadena games during
he past years run up into large sums
uu! under such an arrangement as that '
imposed by tlu* coast conference, Ore
ion would be sure to get a good slice.
Of course all this building of “air
■astles" isn't making next season sue
•essi'ul b;. am means, but it may be the
ueans of indicating that the next foot
>all season is far from hopeless.
look will measure up to the higher elass
>t college publications. Heavier paper
s being used this year, and a faee of
ype better suited to book work of this ,
»ind has been chosen. The Oregaua
'ill Ih off the press and ready for dis
idilution before Junior We. k end but
u order to get one then, the $L’.oO do
nisit must bo paid, and must be paid
Dress Clothes For Rent
Style’s the thing
IT’S what you want in a Suit, but it isn’t the
only thing. You want lasting good style and
long wear, too. You’ll get it here—in Society
Brand Clothes—at a price that’s low for the
$35 to $50 \
Green Merrell Co.
. Men’s Wear.
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores”
50c, Reserved 75c
Tickets at Hausers’
For Students Only!
PORTLAND and RETURN
$7.00 for this round trip
See MRS DONNELLY At
Y. M. C. A. Hut for
Any special trips can be ar
We reserve our week-end
trips all for students.
Be sure and make reserva
tions early at Y.M.C.A. Hut.
Can An Evolutionist
Be A Christian?
Theme of the Rev. Frank Fay Eddy at the
First Unitarian Church, Sunday morning
The sertnon will he the second in the series relating to the
list of question advertised in the Emerald last Saturday.
You are invited to consider some of the philosophical con
sequonees of evolution.
The hour of service is 10:45 A. M. The ehureh is located
on the corner of East Eleventh and Ferry streets.
Aflute solo by Miss Beulah Clarke, will be the
Special Musical number.
Open 6 A. M. till 8 P. M. Daily
757 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon
“It’s the Cook’s”
WALTER BELL WILLIAM WILSON
WE HAVE just received our first shipment of early
Spring Hats. We invite the ladies to call and see
these attractive new models.
MILLINERY AND HAIRDRESSING PARLORS
Ask about Nestle Permanent Waving *!
782 Willamette —Upstairs— Phone 888 If
K ft.KiUHl: m .HiJH & at 2t ft . 2 to. tsiaji
Reduced Prices on
Big Ben, Baby Ben, Etc.
Big Ben Reduced to.
Baby Ben, Reduced to.
Big Ben Luminous, Reduced to . .
Baby Ben Luminous, Reduced to
Jack o’Lantern, Reduced to . . . .
Pocket Ben. Reduced to.
All these reductions went into effect at this
store January 1, 1 922
Luckey’s Jewelry Store
Established 1 869