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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate irress Association
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Monday, during the college year.
ABTHTJR 8, RUDD _____!.-. EDITOR
Managing Editor ..... Don Woodward
Associate Editor ... John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor ... Ted Janes
Daily News Editors
Taylor Huston Rosalia Keber
Velma Farnham Marian Lowry
Sports Editor __......_........ Kenneth Cooper
Monte Byers, Bill Akers,
P. I. N. S< Editor . Pauline Bondurant
Rupert Bullivant Walter Coover
Jack Burleson Lawrence Cook
Sunday Editor .v..... Clinton Howard
Sunday Assignments -... A1 Trachman
Day Editor .... Margaret Morrison
Night Editor .— George Belknap
Exchange Editor . Norborne Berkeley
News Staff: Geraldine Root, Margaret Skavlan, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence,
Helen Reynolds, Catherine Spall, Lester Turnbaugh, Georgiana Gerlinger, Webster Jo*1®8*
Margaret Vincent, Phyllis Coplan, Kathrine Kressmann, Frances Sanford, Eugenia Strick
land, Frances Simpson, Katherine Watson, Velma Meredith, Mary West, Emily Houston,
Beth Farias, Marion Playter, Lyle Janz. Ben Maxwell. Mary Clerin. Lilian Wilson. Margaret
Kresaman, Ned French.__—
LEO P. J. MUKLY ....-. MANAGER
ASSOCIATE MANAGER.....-.-.LOT BEATIE
ForeiKn Advertising Manager :...*1 ames Leake
Advertising Manager.....Maurice Warnock
Circulation Manager ......—.—— ....Kenneth Stephenson
Assistant Circulation Manager..........Alan Woolley
Advertising Assistants: Frank Loggan. Chester Coon, Edgar Wrightman, Lester Wade.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
12.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Editor .. 655 | Manager . 951
Daily News Editor This Issue Night Fditer This Issue
Taylor Huston Lawrence Cook
The Rooming Situation
Amelioration of the room and board situation for independent
students has been brought about by the research made by the dean
of women and the Y. M. C. A. Coincidently, a degree of hardship
has been imposed on some of the fraternities as a result of the action
taken by these agencies in behalf of the householders of Eugene.
The Emerald believes those citizens housing students are per
forming a valuable service to the University and the state. But
the Emerald does hold the view that those students pledged to
fraternities who have been prevented from joining the organizations
in their living quarters are more or less imposed upon by the rules.
A student living in rooms held on the “preferred list” of the
Y. M. C. A. is obliged to sign a contract to keep these rooms for
a term. Should the student affiliate with any of the living organiza
tions after having inade the contract he is prevented from moving
out of his rooms unless he provides a satisfactory substitute. This
circumstance is exceedingly objectionable to the fraternities especial
ly. The pledge, if he is to secure the maximum benefits from the
associations afforded him and the instruction proffered kirn in the
organization must live with liis fellows. In most cases the pledge
desires to move into the house, and the organization desires it. But
as yet no means of circumventing the provision of the contract has
Indeed, better living conditions for independent students exist
on the campus. At the same time, however, an obstacle to the
success of the training and discipline of a first-year man by the
organization is encountered. Here is a situation which should be
rectified, one which should have the consideration of the inter-frater
nity and pan-hellenic councils, and the student body and administra
tion working together for the host interests of all concerned.
There are only 19 school days left in the fall term. With the
Homecoming festivities and Thanksgiving vacation breaking in toi
divert the student mind from preparing, it is well to remember the
usual scholastic agony that precedes every period of examinations
and eliminate some of it by early reviewing. Tlie ideal way is to
do every day’s work well, clean up term papers soon after they are
assigned and lmve a set of notes that are clear, concise and compre
hensive. One student in a hundred lives up to this ideal. The rest
of us find considerable work piled up at tlve end of each term. Hie
earlier we begin 1o clear the decks the better.
GIRLS’ BASKETBALL LAGS
Dates Arranged for Games to bo Played
Before Thanksgiving; Standings
It will bo necessary to piny three
games every afternoon for the re
mainder of the basketball season in
order to get all the games played off,
Florence Maker, head of basketball, an
nounced yesterday. So many games
have been postponed during the three
weeks of play that the leagues are far
behind in their schedule and will have
to work doubly hard to catch up. It
is suggested that games be scheduled
during the evening whenever possible.
By the end of this week enough
games will have been played to per
mit a statement of the comparative
standings of the teams. It will not be
hard then to pick out the probable
leaders in each league.
Tuesday, November 20. Gamma [’hi
Beta vs. I’i Beta Phi; Alpha Xi Delta
vs. Alpha Phi: Alpha Delta l’i vs. Kappa
Wednesday. November 21.—.Delta
Delta Delta vs. Kappa Alpha Theta;
Phi Omega vs. Gamma Phi Beta;
Hendricks Hull (3) vs. Delta Zetu.
Thursday, November 22.—Oregon
Club vs. Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Phi
Omega vs. Pi Beta Phi; Thaoher Pot
tage vs. Hendricks llall (1).
Monday, November 20. Susan Camp
bell (1) vs. Alpha Phi; Oregon Club
vs. Delta Zeta; Kappa Kappa Gama vs.
Tuesday, November 27.—Gamma l’hi
Beta vs. Thacker Cottage; Pi Beta l’hi j
vs. Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Alpha
Theta vs. Susan Campbell (2).
One Year Ago Today
30ME HIGH POINTS IN OREGON
EMERALD, NOVEMBER 19, 1922
Oregon won a clean-cut football victory
from their traditional enemy, the Ore
gon Aggies, yesterday afternoon by
scoring 10 points in the first quarter
and then playing the rest of the game
in the Aggies territory.
Two hundred and fifty special
students are registered in the University
“The difficulty with slang is that
some students and other persons are
habitually unable to talk anything
else,’" Dean Sheldon declared in today's
paper. ^ (
The Oregon cross country team lost
the annual dual meet to the Aggies
yesterday by a close score of 29 to L’ti.
STUDENTS TO GIVE RECITAL
Is First of Series of Monthly Rehearsals
to be Given Throughout Year.
A monthly student rehearsal will be
hehl Saturday, December S, at 1:30 pan.
in the lounge room of the school of
music, at which all instructors are pre
senting one pupil in the first informal
recital of he year,
Mrs. Minnie Douglas, of the school of
music, is in charge of the program, and
teachers are asked to submit their
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this
office by 5:30 on the day before it is to
be published, and must be limited to 20
Film—4:45, in Villard hall, "Doings
of the Dollar.”
Sigma Delta Chi—There will be no
chapter meeting today.
Craftsmen Club — Meeting at the
Anehorage tonight at 6.
Alpha Kappa Psl — Luncheon at
Anehorage Tuesday noon.
French Club—Meeting tonight 7:30
in the Y. W. bungalow.
Theta Sigma Phi—Meeting at the
Anchorage at noon today.
Beta Gamma Sigma—Meeting today
at the Anchorage, 12:00 noon.
Student Body Pictures —- Available
today in front of library, 1 to 5.
Washington Club — Meeting 7:30
p.m. Wednesday, 107 Oregon building.
Pi Lambda Theta—Meeting, Wednes
day, 7.30. Mrs. W. H. Maxham’s
Art Appreciation Class—Meeting 10
a.m. in Villard, in stead of Woman’s
Art Exhibition—In arts building,
Wednesday, 2 to 5, and Thursday, 9 to
12 and 2 to 4.
Zeta Kappa Psl—Meeting, room 5,
Commerce building, tonight. Bring
$1.35 Oregana tax.
Intramural Cross-Country—'Men must
report in P. E. office and sign up in
some other activity.
Freshmen Football—Men who finished
season Saturday must report in P. E.
office and sign up for other activity.
Members Second Orchestra—Meeting
in lounge robm, school of music, 4:45
Freshman Girls and any others meet
at Y. W. any vacant hours today to
work on Homecoming pennants. Bring
Personal Hygiene — Mid-term quiz
for all sections of Dr. Stuart’s personal
hygiene class Tuesday from 12:45 to
3 in Villard hall, and 4 at Woman’s
choice of pupil and program to her
before December 1.
All music students are urged to be
present at this first informal recital
which will mark the first get-together
of the year, and it is anticipated that
the students of different branches will
have an opportunity to become better
RED CROSS DRIVE NOT
GOING WELL ON CAMPUS
Subscriptions Coming in Slowly From
All Organizations; Lucinda Dell
in Charge of Work.
Subscriptions to the Bed Cross are
coming in slowly from the students,
reports Lucinda Dell, who is in charge
of the drive on he campus. Bepresenta
lives were appointed in each living or- :
^anization to get subscriptions, but a 1
small average only has been'collected.
This lack of subscription is attributed
to the various other drivdfe which have
recently taken place on the campus.
No house yet boasts of a one hundred
per cent membership.
Tomorrow a table will be placed in
the vestibule of the library from 9 to
12 and from 1 to 4. All those who
haven’t been reached by representatives
are asked to subscribe then. All re-1
presentatives must turn in their money
from 1 to 4. This is urgent, since all
money has to be turned over to the
Eugene drive committee.
The Eugene people have until
Thanksgiving in which to raise $3,600.
Of this sum, $1,500 have already been
collected. Memberships are $1, which
may be paid in one sum or on the “in
Best basketball shoes, on the
market. Becommended by
coaches and physical direc
tors of the University. Used
by the Varsity basketball
U'OR the student or prof., the
superb VENUS out-rivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees—3 copying.
220 Fifth Ave.
Venus Pencils and
Avoid the rush
Campus Barber Shop
Next to the Co-op
JMayekrs Mid-nite Sons
Take Your Girl '
— to —
AFTER THE RALLY
italment” plan. Of this money, 50
ents goes to the national and inter
lational Red Cross and the other 50
:ents is used for local needs. The
•ampus drive started last Wednesday
ind will be over tomorrow.
Get the Classified Ad habit.
Pleating and Buttons.
Pleated skirts a specialty.
THE BUTTON SHOP
Phone 1158-L 89 E. 7th Ave.
ALL PARKER PENS ARE MADE BY DUOFOLD CRAFTSMEN
a Darlra# Kit ^
Written with a Parker by
H. P. (“Brick”) Muller,
California's great football captain
Take a Look at This
Parker D-Q $3
qA New Banded 'Black Ben
cA Special Ben for Students
Has large ring that links it to your note-book
or a pocket-clip—Free
THE idea of a super-smooth medium
priced pen with good ink-capacity
and a large ring-end to link to the ring of
your note-book originated with students
themselves. We acknowledge our indebt
edness, and we know their idea is a winner
for wherever this new Parker D. Q. has
been introduced it has stepped right off in
the lead <^f the medium-priced class.
Moreover, this Parker D. Q. is produced
by the makers of the Parker Duofold—
everywhere acknowledged as the fountain
pen classic. Not only in craftsmanship, but
in all mechanical features save the color
and point, it is like the Parker Duofold. Yet
even the point of this $3 Parker D.Q. is 14k
gold, tipped with NATIVE Iridium and
polished to the super-smoothness of a
costly jewel bearing. The cap is reinforced
by a strong metal girdle — the only pen
we know of, of equal size, at less than $5
with a banded cap.
Try this new Parker D. Q. at any near-by pen
counter. It is your idea of a pen — made to the
students’ own specifications.
THE PARKER PEN COMPANY, JANESVILLE, WIS.
Manufacturers also of Parker “Lucky Lock" Pencils
Long or Short—Large Ring or Clip—Duofold Standards
FOR SALE BY
W. L. Coppemoll W. A. Kuykendall
Koke-Tiffany Co. U. of 0. Co-op
Carroll Bros. Pharmacy Coe Stationery Co.
Elkins Gift Shop
November 20 to 24
50c Gillette Razor Blades . . •.. 39c
$1.00 Box Stationery (Highland
Linen) . . . ^.. .89c
$3.50 Beaded Bags . . ...$2.29
65c Sanitary Napkins.58c
$6.00 Eectric Irons.. .$3.98
$1.25 Coty Face Powder.89c
$1.00 Pound Paper, Higland Linen ,. .89c
$1.75 Laundry Cases.>.$1.69
Scott Tissue Toilet Paper ... .5 for 89c
$ 10.00 Electric Luncheonette.$8.89
Gold .Plated Gillette Razors
One Cent Items
15c Castile Soap.2 for 16c
50c Topth Paste . ..,...2 for 51c
10c Hair Nets.2 for 11c
50c Talcum.2 for 51c
75c Bath Salts.2 for 76c
$1.00 Toilet Water.2 for $1.01
Lemon 0 Pharmacy
1243 Alder 1243 Alder