Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 28, 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 A»ociated Student, of the Uniremity of Oregon. i»ued daily
accept Sunday and Monday, during the college year.___
News Editor ...Kenaeth Youel Associate News Editor —Wilford Allen
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
John Anderson
Arthur Rudd Wanna McKinney
Sports Editor .-..Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—Kenneth Cooper. Harold
Shirley, Edwin Eraser.
Night Editor!
Earie Voorhies George Godfrey
Marvin Blaha
Fred Michelaon Dan Lyons
News Service Editor ...—Alfred Ericluon
Exchanges ___ Eunice Zimmerman
Statistician _ Doris Sikes
Special Writer*—Mary Loo Burton, John Dierdorff, Ernest J. Haycox.
Society Writers—Catherine Spall, Mildred Burke.
New. Staff—Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway Florine Packard, Jean Strahan,
Madeline Logan, Jessie Thompson. Florence Cartwright. Marion Lay Keten King. John P^per,
Herbert Larson, Margaret Powers, Doris Holman, Oenevieve Jewell. Rosaha Keber Freda
Goodrich, Georgiana Gerlinger, Clinton Howani, Elmer Clark. Mae BaUack^ Mardia Shul ,
Ernest Richter, Don Woodward. Herbert Powell, Henryetta Lawrence, Geraldine Root._
Associate Manager -
Advertising Managers ......»
Circulation Manager .—.
Aasiatant Circulation Manager
Proofreaders --
Collections —
Advertising Assistants .
BUSINESS STAFF
._..... Morgan Staton
” . Lot Beatie, Randolph Kuhn
.... Jason McCune
..... Gibson Wright
Lawrence Smith, Lawrence Isenbarger
. _ .. Mildred Lauderdale
.Lyie Jans, Kari Hardenburgh. Kelly Branatetter
Entered in the poet office at Eugene Oregon aa second class matter.
(2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application,_
Subscription rates,
Business Manager 951
PHONES
Editor 665
Daily Neva Bditor Thla ban*
John Anderson
Night Editor This luue
Marvin Blaha
Use Common Sense.
University health authorities declare that students have nothing
to worry about in this epidemic of colds and grippe if they confine
their activities to normal living and use common-sense precautions
against contagion. Non-attendance at downtown dances and movies
shows the use of rare judgment and may mean the difference be
tween sickness and health for many students.
The Emerald suggests that you
Keep your head cool and your feet dry—
Bring your own hankerchief into play if the man next to you
decides to cough or sneeze without so doing—
Make it possible for anyone in your group who shows signs
of grippe to have the best of attention in some part of the
house where others will not be exposed—
Remember that the grippe germ can easily traverse a distance
of four feet between persons and six feet from a sneezer or
a cougher—
Go to the dispensary for attention or advice if you feel your
self slipping —
Go about your business as usual and don’t worry —
Don’t stay away from too many classes unless it is necessary;
for you may get the instructor’s sympathy but you may
loose your grade.
Shall We Have Him?
“It is the function of the University to maintain and diffuse
respect for all sincere and fundamental achievement, to proclaim
the cause of quality against quantity, of simplicity against showiness,
of honesty against flattery, of precision against phrase-making; to
cause men to feel shame at the hasty production and shallow judg
ment which pass muster in the crowded metropolis; to be a haven of
refuge where men acquire or renew kinship with the spirit of truth
which must preside over every fruitful undertaking or activity of
mankind. If the universities do no more for us in the next generation
than reform the headlines of our newspapers and banish shop-win
, dow methods from our public life, they will have served democracy
well.”
Alfred E. Zimtncrn, Oxford scholar whom the University plans to
bring to us for a week of lectures if student and faculty interest
merit it, said this. Both The Emerald and the University administra
tion are anxious to discover whether or not students and faculty
would be interested in having the man here. What do you think
about it 1
The Glee Club never fails to give a large evening of entertainment
in its annual concert which is on tonight in the Woman’s building.
No one ever has to make a plea for “support” for the Glee Club.
People, who know, go and are never disappointed.
All this discussion over Junior Week-end will assure its being a
large party no matter what form it takes.
Y. W. MUST RAISE $56C
Finance Committee Eudeavoring tc
Obtain Needed Money
The V. \V. Finance committee is
sending letters explaining financial con
ditions of the V. W. IV A. to new stti
dents and to those members who, as
yet, have not pledged anything toward
the support of the work the Asaocia
tion is doing on the campus.
According to a committee report, of
the $1725 to be raised during the year,
so far only $110?) has been pledged.
This leaves $500 to be raised, but as
about 500 members are still to be ap
preached, no trouble is expected in pro
curing the necessary amount
The budget for the entire year calls
for $55.5, but of this amount, the girls
on the campus are responsible for $1725
only.
GIRLS PLAN CAMPUS SALE
Normal Arts Club Discuss Method
of Raising Funds
The members of the Normal Arts
club met yesterday at the Anchorage
for luncheon, where they discussed
means of making money to pay for a
glass case which they have decided to
give to hold part of the art collection
recently given to the University by
Mrs. Murray Warner of Kugene.
In order to pay for the case the girls
decided to start at once to make vari
ous artistic and useful articles which
will bo for sale on the campus later
in the term Heads, parchment shades,
batik work on handkerchiefs and ties,
hand woven rag rugs and candles will
be among the articles which the girls
will make under the direction of Miss
Maude Kerns and Miss Avakian, in
structors in the department.
The Normal Arts club is made up of
the majors in the normal arts depart
ment. Florence Moorhead is president
of the organization
MISS PIXLEY GOES TO ALBANY
Miss Lois Pixlev, acting alumni sec
rotary during Charlie Fenton‘s leave
of absence, left Thursday evening for
her home in Albany to recuperate
from the effects of a bad cold and a
slight attack of the “flu.*
Get the Claaeifled Ad habit.
BULLETIN BOARD
Notices will be printed in tbia 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
lo 25 words.
Mail—Students whose names begin ‘
with the following letters would do
well to call promptly for their mail
at the University post-office; B, C,
E, G, P, 8, T, W. Students, when
ever possible, should direct corres
pondents to street address, and not
simply to University of Oregon or to
their fraternity house.
Advertising Staff—All of the members
of the advertising staff will meet at
7 o’clock in the Emerald business
office Sunday evening. Every one
that is working on the staff at pres
ent is expected to be there as some
very important matters are to be dis
cussed.
Business Ethics—Dean Bobbins, of
school of business administration,
will speak on Business Ethics at the
Central Presbyterian church, on Sun
day evening, at 6:30 o’clock before
a group of the University students.
All students welcome.
Congregational Vesper Service—Sun
day at 4:30 p. m. Special music by
Joanna James, Mrs. Whitton, Helen
Harper, Jtalph Hoeber, Reuben Gof
freire, Arthur Johnson. Service fol
lowed by social hour for young peo
ple,
University Hike—Faculty, administra
tion, and students catch College Crest
car leaving 11th and Willamette at
10:05 a. m. Saturday. Bring lunch,
car fare, and 5 cents for coffee.
John F. Bovard, leader.
Bible Discussion Group—Monday at 8
o’clock at the bungalow with Mrs.
Giffen as leader. Subject, “The
Psalms in Life.” All town girls in
vited
European Relief—Today, for relief of
European students- Cash gifts or
pledges. Any amount will help,
i Don’t forget.
Make Reservations—For that trip to
Portland this week-end now at the
Y Hut. See Mrs. Donnelly.—Adv.
Oregon Club—The Oregon Club of Wo
men’s League will meet Monday at
7:30 at the Bungalow.
Lab Fees—Monday, January 30, is the
last day for the payment of labora
torv foes.
Open Forum
CANOE FETE CONDEMNED
To the Editor: The suggestion ap
pearing in tho Emerald of January 26
fails, in my estimation, to in any way
eliminate tho objectionable features of
Junior Week-end. In the first place
i the plan is not feasible for it will not
| reduce the number of guests but rather,
i on the other hand, increase the number
of high school students who will spend
the week-em^ on the campus. It is as
impossible to attempt to get tho stu
dent body to refrain from inviting per
; sonal guests to tho campus for the
I event as it is to hold the organiza
j tions to a financial limit in the prep
| aration of entries for the canoe fete.
| This latter matter has. I believe, been
sot by the same body, namely the Stu
; dent Council, that will be called upon
to enforce the selected guests limita
; tion.
Granting that the plan would work,
j it will not to any marked degree, re
duce the labor connected with Junior
Week-end. This is the thing that must
be attacked and reduced. The bur
den placed'•upon the students by Jun
ior Week-end activities has grown
from year to year and the time has now
come for a certain point to be desig
nated beyond which the events would
not go.
The first thing to be abolished is
the canoe fete. It has never justified
its existence. It has been a heavy
financial burden, an event which few
of tho students have been able to wit
ness on account of the inadequate pro
visions for accommodation of specta
tors, and has lent itself to creating
petty jealously among the organizations
which have taken part.
As an artistic triumph the canoe fete
may feature, but from the point of
view of the students who work night
Teachers Wanted
Two Grade School teachers.
Must have previous Grade
School experience. State
teachers certificate and furn
ish references. Account liv
ing in tcacherage perfer man
and wife, sisters or congenial
friends. Salaries $130.00
and $115.00 per month.
Nine months school begin
ning September, 1922. Mail
applications to .1. K. Banning
Clerk School Dist., No. 38,
Wanna, Oregon.
I _
and day on the entry for two or three
nightB and days before the carnival it
is “much ado to no worthy end.”
Abolition of the advertising, of the
holding of state wide events on the
campus and keeping Junior Week-end i
as a celebration for the Junior class
and the rest of the campus and guests
invited by individuals will make it a
much more enjoyable event. This will
also make it possible for campus or- !
ganizations to entertain their guests j
in a better manner and display more
of the “Oregon Spirit.”
It is also questionable whether the
Senior play should be held at this time
but I will leave this to be advanced in
further communications.
A. G. B.
The poem which follows was dropped
down from the top floor of the Infirm
ary.
ODE TO THE INFIRMARY
Snug in your bed tucked up for the
night;
Take your last capsule, put out your
light.
“Who is that sneezing or coughing in
there!’*'
Sounds like the zoo from the wolf to,
the bear.
Such sneezing and coughing from morn
until night,
Spraying and gargling—such a delight,
White pills at noon and at six o ’clock i
pink,
At bed time a black one or not sleep
a wink.
*The place Overcrowded, three beds in |
a room;
Sore throats and back ache along with
the gloom
That comes with the asking “how long
must I stay?”
“Until you are normal”—perhaps one
more day.
Good things to eat; what a tempation;
From “Friendly” kitchen, the best in
creation
But no one can eat with a sore throat
like mine
And headache and backache, so I draw
the line.
I stick to the pills that are white, pink
and black
And are taking the chills and the kink
from my back,
And patiently wait for the doctor to say
“You are well now, my child, you may
go home today.”
“Tis the best place on earth you can
find when you ’re ill
So don't stay away on account of the
pill.
The Infirmary for me, and the Physical
Ed
Is alive, up and doing, so come take a
bed.
THE HALLROOM GIRLS.
STUDENTS TO HOLD SALE
Clothing and Cooked Food May be
Bought at the Bungalow Today
Students are reminded of the rum
mage sale being conducted today by
the Y. W. C. A- at 625 Willamette
street. Proceeds from the sale, which
is under the management of the wo
men ’s advisory board of the associa
tion, will be expended in new furnish
ings for the bungalow. The women are
being assisted by the Booster’s club,
which comprises representatives from
the various women’s organizations, un
der the direction of Lenore Cram.
Houses which have not yet done so
are asked to notify the committee in
charge at the bungalow if they have
any collection of rummage and arrange
ments will be made to have it called
for.
Articles of cooked food as well as
clothing will be displayed for sale and
the students are invited to cal in some
time during the day.
HEAR
Dean Robbins
at the
Central Presbyterian
Church
Sunady 6:30
RIDE—
Not at a constant expense on
cars,—but—
On Our Bicycles
You’ll save money
Your "bike” is always ready
to serve you. It is a health
ful way to ride.
Smith-McKem
CYCLE 00.
Are you making a memory book of your days in eollege?..
our big stunt books for interesting campus picture*.
STEVENSON’S
The Kodak Shop
10th ami Willamette Sts.
See
Phone 535
In Making The Price
$40, We Owe These
Coats An Apology...
How would you like to be making $5000
a year and have the Jone’s next door
think you were getting only 3,000?
That’s how these coats feel at $40. They
are worth more, and whats more they
are bringing more in 9 out of 10 stores
in the state.
At $40 they are worth so much more that
you will feel you have cheated yourself
by delaying your overcoat purchase to
this late date.
Don’t delay—there’s many an ovrcoat
day ahead of you yet this year and the
selection is narrowing down.
Visit the “SALES” then compare their
prices with our regular prices.
Green Merrell Co.
. Men’s Wear.
“One of Eugene’s Best Stores”
Read This Health Message at Once!
Know what Scientific Inhalation and Physio-Therapy will do
for Bronchial, Throat and Lung trouble. The common cold
is the most prevalent of all present-day diseases, and although
vital statistics do not record the sum-total of its ravages,
leading authorities now state that the common, everyday
cold is responsible for more deaths, suffering, inconvenience,
loss from work, and decreased efficiency than all wars and
other epidemics.
The word COLD means an acute infection of the lining mem
branes of the nose, throat, tonsils and larger bronchial tubes.
The COLD may be even more extensive, and amount to a
general infection of the entire body. All of the breathing
apparatus, excepting the smaller portions of the lungs, may
be involved, and, as a matter of fact, the disease may, and
often does, spread to these, thus producing pneumonia.
Electro Medicated Inhalatorium
960 'Willamette
Fancy
Stationery
Delicately tinted and especially suited
for people of good taste.
Values
Highland Linen, Regular.75c
Now.50c
Strathmore De Luxe, Regular . . .$1.50
Now.$1.15
Incidentally
why not get that
Oregon Ring Now?
CO-OP
IT’S YOUR STORE
— ■■