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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
"^Official publication of the Associated Student* of the University of Oregon, issued daily
necpt Monday, during the college year.
KENNETH OUEL .-...-.-.-. EDITOR
Managing Editor . Phil Brogan
Associate Editors ..-.Ep Hoyt, Inez King
Associate Managing Editor
. Art Budd
Daily News Editors
John Piper Freda Goodrich
Leon Byrne Ed. Valitchka
Sports Editor __Edwin Fraser
Sport* Writers: Alfred Erickson,
News Service Editor . Rachel Chezem
Information Chief: Rosalia Keber; As
sistants : Maybelle King, Pauline Bondurant.
Feature Writers: Nancy Wilson, Monte
Dramatics .Katherine Watson
Music .Margaret Sheridan
News staff: Clinton Howard, Genevieve Jewell, Anna Jerzyk, Geraldine Hoot, Margaret
Skavlan, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence, A1 Trachman, George Stewart, Jeanne Gay,
Lester Turnbaugh, George H. Godfrey, Marian Lowry, Thomas Crosthwait, Marion Lay, Mary
Jane Dustin, Georgiana Gerlinger, Dorothy Kent, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Margaret
Morrison, Douglas Wilson, Phyllis Copelan.
LYLE JANZ ..-. MANAGER
ASSOCIATE MANAGER ........ LEO MUNLY
Advertising Service Editor___Randolph Kuhn
Circulation Manager____Gibson Wright
Anttotant Circulation Manager.^......Kenneth Stephenson
Adv. Assistants..Maurice Warnock, Lester Wade, Floyd Dodds, Ed Tapfer, Herman H. Blaesing
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
91.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Daily Nows Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Now coxnes the proposal to put a member of the board of regents
on the exeeutive council. The person who made that suggestion to
the revision committee did a sound bit of thinking. He not only
thought thoroughly and reasoned carefully, but his judgment seems
to have been backed by a fundamental knowledge of the machinery
of the executive council.
A regent on Lne executive council! That would mean that the
missing element would be supplied. The students are represented,
the alumni are represented, the faculty are represented. So far, the
governing council has been incomplete in that it lacked a represent
ative of the state—the people who are paying the bills. If the council
is to carry out its wishes all four elements must he represented.
The presence of a member of the board of regents on the council
would raise it above thy status of a student-faculty group. It would
remove otic possible present objection. The regent would go between
students and faculty and remove any implication of dictation by
A number of other advantages have been pointed out. With the
extra alumni member and the regent member, the membership would
still be uneven. It has been thought inadvisable to have a group of
twelve, due to the possibility of deadlock. The regent would doubt
less hold office over a period of years and would thus add to the
stability of the council.
The idea of a regent on the council is the solution to several diffi
culties which have come up. Perhaps it would be wrell to provide that
the regent be an alumnus of the University.
Providing for Foreign Students
Within the last decade the problem of handling foreign students
has been thrust in the limelight in western universities. The numbers
of students from other lands who seek an American education has
been increasing by leaps and bounds, and recently the applications
to Pacific coast colleges have been particularly heavy.
In a recent issue of “School and Society,” the question is asked,
“What is being done for them?” The following are some of the
“There are thousands of foreign students registered in the insti
tutions of higher learning in the United States, and the number is
constantly increasing. There can be hardly any question that the
United States has supplanted Germany as the rendezvous of foreign
students, but there is a serious question whether the universities of
the United States have undertaken anything like the measures used
in Germany before the war to secure the happy orientation of these
“Generally speaking, it were better if only graduate and techni
cal students came from abroad to our institutions of higher learning;
but since hundreds of undergraduates do come, it is a pressing duty
of those institutions which they enter in large numbers to make ade
quate provision for the supervision of ether aspects of their college
life than the intellectual.”
Arc foreign students at Oregon being adequately provided for?
A number of communications to the Emerald have recently been
held out, due to incomplete signatures. The communications must
be signed in full for the benefit of the editor, although no signature
will be printed unless desired.
“Mighty Oregon” at the end of an assembly adds interest.
Members of the glee club should be responsible for starting it.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
office by 4 :30 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to 25 word*.
Samara—Meeting today in botany lab
at 4:30. All members should be pre
Sheldon Cancels Class—Dean Sheldon
is out of town and will not meet his
class in American Civilization Fri
day morning. World History quiz
section will meet at usual.
Education Majors—Dr. H. B. Wilson,
Berkeley, California, will address
school of education majors Monday
at 9 a. m. in education building. All
others interested are invited to at
Freshmen—Following are to appear for
duty at Woman’s building from 6
to 6:30 Friday night: Gordon Slade,
A1 Bullicr, Paul Carey, Frank Log
gan, Everett Eggleston, Wilbur Horn,
Clayborn Carson, Bob Dodson, A1
Meyers, Gib McAuliffe, Jerry Gun
ther, Walt Kelsey, Hank Schaeffer,
Ben Jordan, Sam Miller, Poe Bond,
Mahlon Hoblitt, Bus Byers, Miller
Brulin, Ray Moser, Ken Parelius and
Maurice Kinzel. Report to Ted Gill
en water in women’s gym.
Letters to the Emerald from students
and faculty members are welcomed, but
must be signed and limited to 250 words.
If it is desired, the writer’s name will be
kept out of print. It must be understood
that the editor reserves the right to reject
To tho Editor:
I would like to express my approval
of the move to give the alumni of the
IT niversity greater representation on
the executive council. In the last few
years Oregon has been losing its hold
on its alumni. They feel that they have
been left out, and say that since we
want to run athletics to suit ourselves,
we can. The proportion of alumni at
Homecoming each year is not getting
As one who is interested in Oregon
athletics, I say that we cannot afford
to lose the support of the alumni. Thev
are the ones who help us get new ma
terial. They help “sell” the University
to the state. Wo simply cannot have
winning teams unless the alumni are in
terested and working.
Another alumnus will be a valuable
addition to the membership of the ex
ecutive council. He will be a man who
knows conditions at Oregon and who
knows athletic needs. He will not work
against the student members, but_with
them. There is no doubt in my mind
that the council should be enlarged.
“THE FOGTLIGHT RANGER”
Imagine a strange man wandering
backstage during the rehearsal of a
musical comedy. The grimaces of the
chorus, the mocking of the comedian,
the unaccustomed lights, the loud voice
of the stage manager as he orders the
newcomer thrown from the theater.
These are typical of the reception giv
en to the leading character in “The
Footlight Ranger,” a Fox production
starring Charles Jones at the Heilig
theater, which begins a two-day run
RILEY TO SPEAK AT ARMORY
Frank Branch Riley, held to bo one
of the most interesting assembly speak
ers of the year, is scheduled for an
other appearance in Eugene, as he will
speak at the Armory Monday night and
show his lantern slide pictures of
Northwest scenery that have charmed
thousands of eastern and middle wes
tern people. Students and townspeople
will have another opportunity of hear
ing this gifted lecturer and humorist
and marvel at his beautifully colored
slides of spots of scenic beauty.
A United Artists Production
There is no better
guarantee of worth—
A dashing race track story
that will raise you from your
upholstered seat in
Comedy—Felix the Kitty
TODAY and SATURDAY!
Admission always the same.
FRASER LEAVES FOR ALBANY HI
Ed Fraser, sport erlitor of the Emer- I
aid, left last night for Albany, where j
he will take the place of Alex Brown,
’22, U. of O., who is on the Albany
Herald. Brown is on the campus dur
ing the week-end attending the installs- ;
tion of Kappa Theta Chi into Phi Kap- j
pa Psi national fraterinty. He was one
of the founders of the old Owl club
which later became Kappa Theta Chi.
STUDENTS VISIT CORVALLIS j
National Association Formed at Meet- i
ing of Eastern Star
Members of the Temenids, O. E. S., j
were guests last week-end of the O. A.
C chapter, at Corvallis. A joint meet
ing of the two chapters was held to
draw up aconstitution, and form a na
Early Saturday morning the guests
departed in cars for Corvallis. They
were served luncheon by the home ec
onomics majors, and the afternoon was
d voted to abusiness session. The name
“Temenids/’ meaning “daughters of
'the Temple,” was officially adopted by
the O. A. C. chapter of the Eastern
Star, which is now awaiting a vote
by the Oregon chapter upon the con
stitution, pending the formation of a
national organization. This will enable
all girls who are members of the East
ern Star in other colleges to become
“The master iniquities of our
time are connected with money
making. Do you ask us (the
ministers) then to keep our
hands off? In God’s name,
you ask too much!”
Come to the Young
Peoples Forum --
6 :30 Sunday evening and share
in the discussion of Fosdick’s
stirring presentation of the
need of a social gospel.
Mid Nite Sons
2:30 to 5:30
Spring styles are here —
| We Want to Meet Your
Most of our customers are blessed with relations
■ — Father-in-Laws-Brother-in-Laws —
j -and most every week you see and talk to
; Will you do us a favor?
i Next time you are swapping yarns, when the
a ( topic turns to clothes — — — we’d appreciate it
a lot if you would tell them about us, and the
very human clothing store we’re operating.
Tell them how we please you’ and how pleased
we’d be to satisfy them.
Green Merrell Co.
“One of Eugene’s best stores”
FOR LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES AND SLABWOOD
The BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER GO.
Great Shoe Sale
With every pair of Shoes, Oxfords, Pumps, Boots—Hosiery marked at prices
that make many a new record in value giving—featuring as it does Graham’s
high standard of quality—the values are vividly apparent in the substantial
workmanship and materials. Models are current and the prices unusually low.
FOR THE BOYS
Here’s a real value in these
sturdy Moccasin Pacs—the cor
rect thing for hiking and all in
Sale price .
One of the best values for street
and sport wear in the store. Tan
Grained Brogue Oxfords with
ball and saddle strap, perforated
toes. A $9.00 value QP
This popular Oxford comes in
Scotch Grain Tan Leather — full
double sole, plain stitched tips.
“It’s a Slater.” Priced especial
ly tow to close out OC
FOR THE GIRLS
A very popular pump, the cor
rect .thing for all formal occa
sions, Plain Silver Opera Pump—
French heeled at the remarkably
low price O QC
Another saving typical of Gra
ham’s—Brown Brogue Oxfords—
good heavy leather—our regular
$7.50 to $10.00 values, priced for
Worthy of special mention also
is the fact that our Sport Wool
Hose, $1.25 to $1.50 values, will
be sold at 30c a pair and all
Gordon Brand Silk and Wool
Hose at $1.95 a pair.
TONIGHT Women’s Glee Club Home Concert
V/lilVIll L Worn ail’s Building, 8:15
Ticket Sale at Co-op and Kuykendall’s Drug Store
Reserved Section, 75c; General Admission, 50c