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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Kenneth Youel George McIntyre
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. _
Managing Editor.Phil Brogan Associate Editor.Edwin Hoyt
Associates: John Anderson, Art Rudd _
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
$2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application._
Business Manager .951 Editor ..
The Students’ Part
Too much emphasis cannot be placed on the part which students
will play in the “Ten Million Dollars in Ten Years’’ campaign as
it is carried on for the next ten years. Two years ago it was found
that one of the greatest factors in swinging the millage fight was
the work and influence of undergraduates. The directors of the
campaign realize the importance of this.
The whole campaign is a problem iri salesmanship. The value
of a university education must be sold to the people who have money
which could be given to the institution for buildings and equipment.
But the students are not so much the salesmen as they are examples
to be used in the selling talks. The biggest part they can have is to
prove that the campaign is worth the expenditure. A university is
judged by the type of students which it graduates and the kind of
work they do in years following. If the campaign is to be a success
graduates and students must demonstrate to prospective donors that
their money will be used to good advantage.
Students can be of great assistance in educating the public to
the needs of the state university and of spreading the endowment
idea. Students and alumni are the greatest means of enlisting the
support of the people in an undertaking of this kind. And it is to
be remembered that long before the completion of the ten years all
of those now enrolled in the University will have gone. They will
have taken their places in business and will be beginning to assume
leadership in their communities.
Everyone should thoroughly understand that recently the growth
of the University has been faster than the growth of the state, and
that to raise enough money by taxation is beyond hop§ at the present
time. Many large colleges and universities depend upon gifts from
friends and it is the logical way to provide new equipment here. At
the present time there is no alternative. The need has forced the
issue, and the campaign lias been inaugurated. Every effort will
be made to put it across.
Students should know conditions and help the publicity of the
campaign, but their greatest responsibility just now is to prove by
their work that higher education is worth the effort.
Honoring Thomas Condon
While it is generally understood that the diminutive shack at
the rear of the Administration building is to be known as Condon hall
only temporarily or until that time when an imposing science build
ing can be erected, it should be known that the conferring of the
honored name of the state’s first geologist and one of the first mem
bers of the faculty of the University of Oregon, Professor Thomas
Condon, is not an official act.
The name of Condon is prized fur too highly to have it attached
to an ignoble wooden structure which will be torn down in a few
years. The memory of Professor Condon—a scientist who first read
from the rocks and water-carved valleys the prehistoric development
of that part of the North American continent known as Oregon and
who labored for many years al an instructor on this campus—is al
ready commemorated by the Condon oaks. It appears rather thought
less that it should be associated with the ephemeral shack which is
now housing a few classes.
Rich New Dresses of Silk
or Wool $24.75
Fliis is the best ready-to-wear news yet this
season. Our New York buyer secured a won
derful group of silk and some wool dresses that
were made to sell at $35.00. at a price that for
quick disposal we oiler at $24.75; all sizes. 16
1 he silk dresses are ol crepe de chine, canton
crepe and satin.
1 he wool dresses are of poiret twill, seme and
The colors ate brown, navy and black, and
other new shades.
livery dress a beauly and worth 25 per cent
Notices will be printed in this
column for two issues only. Copy
must be in this office by 4:30 of the
day on which it is to be published
and must be limited to 25 words.
Y. M. C. A.—Meeting changed until
Friday at 4 p. m.
Freshmen—Important meeting of fresh
map class tomorrow at 4:15 in Villard
Men’s Glee Club—Tryouts at Music
building, John Stark Evans’ office,
Tuesday, 4 p. m.
Mu Phi Epsilon—All members meet in
chapter room at school of music Tues
day at 5 p. m.
All Men interested in religious work on
the campus should meet at four today
at the Y hut.
Senior Meeting—There will be a meet
ing of the senior class at the Y. M.
C. A. tonight at 4:15.
Newman Club—Will meet for the first
social hour this afternoon at 4. All
Catholic students cordially invited.
Oregon Club—Fail-mount group will
meet Monday night at Carrol Stricli
ier’s home, 1679 Fairmount boule
Oregon Club—Postponed meeting of
Oregon Club of Woman’s League at
the Bungalow at five o’clock this
Elementary Newswriting—Nine o’clock
section meets Friday room 107, Vil
lard, Wednesday, in 108, Villard. One
o’clock section, room 3 Journalism
Girls Mix —Party under the auspices of
the Y. W. C. A. to take place Friday
evening at 8 o’clock in the Women’s
League rooms in the Woman’s build
ing. All girls invited.
Womans League—The dean of women
of tho Women’s league will be at
home to all the women of the campus
Saturday 3:30 to 5:30 p. in in alumni
hall of the Woman’s building.
Orchestra Tryouts will be held in the
studio of Bex Underwood in the
Music building Friday evening at 5
o’clock. All players of orchestral in
struments are requested to turn out.
B. B. A. Freshmen—Dean Robbins will
talk to the freshmen Monday at 7:30
p. m. in room 105 of the Commerce
building. All freshmen in business
administration are required to be pre
Annual Co-ed Mix—Tonight in the Wo
men’s League rooms of the Woman’s
building, under the auspices of the
Yr. W. C. A. All women in the Uni
versity are cordially invited to at
Emerald Positions—Men who wish to
try out for positions on the business
staff of the Emerald see George Mc
Intyre or Lyle Janz today or tomor
row at tho office in the basement of
ORCHESTRA TRYOUT TODAY
Underwood Has Openings for Either
Stringed or Wind Instruments
The tryouts for applicants for the
college orchestra for the winter will be
held this afternoon (Friday)’ at 5 o’
clock in Professor Underwood’s studio.
The tryout is open to all applicants
who play either stringed or wind instru
ments. A number of the personnel of
last year's orchestra will again play
this winter, but Professor Underwood
announces that there are several ope
nings, which may be filled by appli
cants in the tryout today.
Manager Renefiel is now working
with the railroads in an attempt to get
special rates for the glee clubs, athletic
teams, etc., and is he is successful the
Salt Lake trip is a certainty. The
spring trip to Eastern Oregon will be
made regardless of rates if the longer
rip does not go through.
ANNUAL Y. M. MIX TONIGHT
In order that piggers may pig tonight
the hours of the Y. 11. mix at the Bun
galow are to be from 7:30 to 9 o'clock,
according to George King, general
chairman of the affair, who has to ar
range it satisfactorily for the profes-1
sional Friday nighters. The mix will j
afford an opportunity for freshmen toI
become acquainted and to acquaint, and
toward that end they are to be intro
duced en masse to the members of other
classes in attendance.
The mix promises to live up to its
annual reputation for informality and
hilarity. There will be boxing bouts,
music and food. The boxing is to be
informal adn will be participated in
by the freshmen.
“Stress the food,” said the chair
man. “Tell ’em it will be hearty.”
NEW STYLE COPIED
(Continued from page one)
I used to like to get scoops and I us
ually got them.” Mrs. Millican was
present at the laying of the corner
stone of Yilfard hall. At that time she
expressed the desire to be a student;
at the University. Three years ago,
shortly after the death of her husband,
Mrs. Millican came to Eugene to take
special courses in the sehoo lof jour
nalism. At the present time Mrs. Milli
can is chairman of Indian welfare of
the State Federation of Women’s J ■
A Schoble Hat
A compliment to your head.
Theatre Tickets, Pullman
Accommodations and Clothes
When a man wants a good theatre seat or a comfortable Pull
man berth, he buys it early.
But for some reason or other he doesn't always use the same
foresight in buying clothes.
May we impress upon you the wisdom of buying your Fall
Clothes today; get the benefit of early selections.
New Clothes—New Prices
Green Merrell Co.
713 Willamette Street
“One of Eugene’s best stores”
Attention! Military Students
Secure Your Regulation
Army Drill Shoes
Surplus Army Goods Store
646 Willamette Street
At Quartermaster Prices
Army Drill Shoes - Officers’ Hi Tops - Infantry Shoes
Army Dress Shoes -Officers’ Plain Toe - Garrison Shoes
FOR THREE DAYS WE WILL SELL 250 RECLAIMED UNITED
U. S. Army
Olive Drab Wool Serge
$7.00 When New
TODAY SI,89 today
These shifts are all wool army serge, in olive drab color, re
claimed. but like new. The shirt for the workingman, sport
man, motorist and out-door man. Elbows doubled, breast
lined. These shirts have just arrived from one of Enele
Sam’s largest camps. Sizes 13 1-2, 14. 141-2. 15 and 151-2.
U. S. ARMY
Army Cotton Socks
U. S. Army