Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 04, 1924, Page 3, Image 3

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Display Will Include Work
of Belgian
City Planned on Site of
Eugene by Architects
The regular jury day of the
school of architecture and allied
arts which comes once each term,
has been changed from the last of
the term to the first, according to
a new ruling in the school. This
term it will be next Wednesday,
January 9, in connection with an
exhibition of the work of Emil
Jacques, Belgian painter, tempor
arily in Portland, who will also be
one of the critics of the student
work. Professor Nolan B. Zane,
art instructor in Jefferson high
school, Portland, will be the other
No Awards to be Made
The jury day will be in the na
ture of a conference day, with dis
cussion and criticism of the stu
dent work by the critics, thus sup
planting the old competitive basis
of awards. There will be no men
tions made this term. The change
in time is to make the examinations
and the jury day come at separate
The work of Jacques will be
hung in the little museum in the
arts building, and open to the pub
lic during the entire day. A num
ber of industrial pictures have been
done by the painter on commis
sions for his government, among
them a series on the flax industry.
A number of his etchings are not
able, according to Dean Ellis F.
Lawrence, head of the school of
architecture and allied arts.
Display Rooms Given
The work of the students will
be displayed in their separate de
partments, the architecture work in
the drafting room, the sculpture in
the sculpture building, painting and
drawing in the life studio, and de
sign and pottery in the normal arts
A special feature of the arehitec1
tural display will be small models
of buildings in oiled clay made in
connection with the city-planning
worn oi tne uepartment. .Formerly
the students were required to make
rendered drawings, but now there
will be only the line drawings
unrendered, with the models added.
The city planned on the site of
Eugene will be laid out in civic
groups. The general plan submit
ted by James P. Haynes and
Arnold Southwell, both students in
senior design, was the one accepted.
The civic groups of buildings were
then apportioned to the seniors, who
worked out the group plans with
the help of the juniors under them,
the whole department toeing or
Jacques to be Feted
The conference day will have its
social side, with each department
entertaining its particular critic
at luncheon. A faculty dinner for!
the critics at the College Side Inn
is under arrangement. In the even
ing a reception, to which the gen
eral public is invited, will be held;
for Emil Jacques in the little
(Continued from page one)
a half-warm bed to get wood and
everyone suffered when the cold
draughts from the floor made them
selves felt.
Calls to the water company were
made by some other girls one even
A universal custom
that benefits every
Aids digestion,
cleanses the teeth,
^ soothes the throat.
a good thing
to remember
Sealed hi
its Purity
ing and when they heard that the
water was not turned off they de
cided it must be frozen. The next
morning the pipes still seemed. to
be frozen even after a night of
thawing weather. When the bakery
man came the next day and in
vestigated. he found the water
gushing from a hydrant in the
garage. It had only been running j
sixteen hours.
But then, hotels and restaurants j
did a thriving business during the j
cold spell and the coasting was j
good for a short time too.
(Continued from page 1)
Prof. Hugh E. Rosson, debate coach, |
; gave the debate and oratorical con- j
test schedules, and W. J. Reinhart, J
varsity basketball coach, announced
the basketball dates for the winter
term. The Murray Warner $100
prize for the best essay on “Means
of Bettering Our Relations With
the Orient” was emphasized by
President Campbell.
Preceding Dean Straub’s talk,
America and the pledge song were
i sung, and Mighty Oregon at the
close, of the hour. John Stark Evans
announced the men’s glee club con
cert to be held Tuesday night in
the woman’s building.
Rev. Clias. E. Dunham of the
Baptist church delivered the in
Giant Fir Tree Near Friendly Hall
Felled Because Unsafe
Vacation time is always a busy
one for the buildings and grounds
maintainance department, says H.
M. Fisher, superintendent. A large
amount of repair work in the num
erous buildings on the campus was
accomplished during the Christmas
holidays and all members of the
department were occupied with the
many small details necessary to
attend to before the opening of
the winter term.
During the vacation it was dis
covered that one of the large fir
trees southwest of the old shack,
between the shack and Friendly
hall, was unstable and liable to
fall within the near future. The
couse of the unsafe situation of
the tree was not determined but it
was felled and removed from the
campus yesterday. Its partner,
which still stands, presents a some
what lopsided appearance as a re
sult of the proximity of the tree
which has been removed and which
prevented symmetrical growth.
Coughs, Colds, and Other
Troubles Imminent
In anticipation of the usual run
of epidemics after every vacation,
Dr W. K. Livingston, of tlie Uni
versity health service, is asking all
students to carefully guard all
coughing and sneezing, and to take
care of sore throats, and to avoid
people who have “flu” or other
infectious disease.
With the students going home to
all parts of the state it is neces
sary to travel on crowded, stuffy
trains, in addition to attending
parties and celebrations,” said Dr.
Livingston, and the danger of
picking up infection, especially
respiratory infection, as colds,
bronchitis, influenza and la grippe
is very great. These, brought back
where living conditions are crowd
ed, result in rapid spreading and
may lead to an epidemic on the
“Last year,” stated Dr. Living
ston, “the figures from the clinie
service in regard to prevention of
influenza and la grippe compared
very favorably with those of any
institution in the country, in fact,
were superior to many, in the pre
vention of influenza, and yet there
was a considerable loss of school
time. It is my feeling,” said the
doctor, “that the great majority of
the student body suffered from la
grippe, either in a mild or severe
form during the winter term last
“To scientifically prevent a
disease,” continued Dr. Livingston,
“it is necessary to know the specific
cause of the disease. Because we do
not know this specific cause in in
fluenza, our methods of prevention
are empirical. We do know, how
ever, that the infection is spread
by coughing and sneezing and by
direct contact, such as hand
shaking and kissing.” For the per
son who has a cold or the “flu,”
Dr. Livingston advises giving . up
to it. “Don’t keep going to clas
ses. Remember, it doesn’t pay to
fight ’flu, and in protecting one’s
self one is protecting others. Don’t
We buy and sell
and exchange new and used
goods. Give us a trial
Men’s Exchange
31 E 7th Street
We’re Glad You’re Back
University Pharmacy takes this occasion
to thank the students and faculty for th’eir
patronage during the past year. We will
endeavor to give you the best of merchan
dise during the coming year.
Make this your headquarters for student supplies
We deliver
University Pharmacy
llth and Alder Phone 114
Ye Campa Shoppe
No. 1—25c
Ham Sandwich
Milk Shake
No. 2—35c
Ham Sandwich
Fruit Jello
Coffee, Milk
No. 3—40c
Assorted Cold Meats
Potato Salad
Pie or Cake
Coffee, Milk'
No. 4—45c
Fruit Salad
Olive and Nut Sandwich or
Date and Nut Sandwich
Pie or Cake
Coffee, Milk
Ice Cream or Sherberts may he
Regular Student Lunch ..40c
Use your meal ticket
sneeze or caugh in your hand, but
use your handkerchief,” says the
(Continued from page one)
Oregon, as he was at one time foot
ball coach in one of the Portland
high schools, where ho made an en
viable record.
There has been a great deal of
talk about the return of Hugo Bez
deck, but it appears to be mostly
rumor, without the foundation of
Shy Huntington will remain on
the faculty of the University until
spring. It is not known at present
whether he will have charge of
spring practice, whether it will bo
turned over to his successor, or
u-hether the two will work together.
o-- ■ --
At the Theatres
“Anna Christie,” adapted from
the remarkable stage success of Eu
gene O’Neill and presented on the
screen by Thomas H. Inee, accomp
lishes far more than an evening of j
rare entertainment at the Castle \
theatre, where it has just opened, j
Blanche Sweet as the outcast I
“Anna Christie,” William Russell
and George Marion as Chris, the
father, make as fine a trio as the
most discriminating could |'sire.
“Anna Christie” shows today, Fri
day and Saturday at tho Castle.
“Twenty-One,” starring the popu
lar Richard Bartlielmess, is the
First National picture at the Rex,
now playing. Dorothy Mackaill,
portraying the role of a poor young
Neatly combed, well-kept hair n a
business and social asset.
STACOMB makes the hair stay combed
in any style you like even after it has
just been washed.
STACOMB—the original—has been
used for years by stars of stage and
screen—leaders of style. Write today
for free trial tube.
Tubes—35c Jars—75c
Insist on STACOMB—in the black,
yellow and gold package.
For sale at your druggist or wherever
toilet goods are sold.
Standard Laboratories, Inc.
iTB W. 18th St. New York City
d coupon for Free Trial Tuba.
\ ttSPEffiSKtf bVor.U. M a
a DM free trial tuba.
factory girl with whom the wealthy
young hero of the story falls in
love and for whose sake he runs
away from home to the city to
gain independence as a taxicab
driver, is once more to be seen as
Dick's leading lady. “ Twenty
One” is the first modern story in
which Barthelmess has appeared
since “Fury,” his two intervening
vehicles, “The Bright Shawl” "and
“The Fighting Blade,” having been
Refill With
faiNTAiN Fen lift
That Made the Fountain Pen POSSIBLE
costume period pictures, which re
quired long hnir ami swords.
Marian Lowry, a junior in journ
alism, one of the day editors on
the Emerald, and also active in de
viating, was operated on for ap
pendicitis shortly before vacation.
She is again in the infirmary fol
lowing a relapse. Her condition is
reported as much improved and she
will soon be attending.glasses.
The Best Grades are
Spitzenbergs ..
Roman Beauty
$1.40 a box
.$1.75 a box
Loose .$1.25
Phone 1 480
Eugene Fruit Growers Assn.
and Saturday
Prices for this attraction:
Evening, floor 30c, balcony,
20c; matinee, 20c.
A Mystery Romance of Indian Seasfl
Intrigue—Love—Adventure !j
I Sumptuous Sets
J. Warren Kerrigan
Miss DuPont
Scenes of Splendor
Alice Calhoun
Pat O’Malley
A Superb Cast
Wanda Hawley
Kathleen Key
I News
One of the Heilig’s bigger and better New Year’s Photoplays
A Fine Time for Your
? Overcoat Purchase
Hundreds of men will want Overcoats at once. The overcoats are ready at
the McMorran & Washburne store—reliable overcoats, that are reduced
considerably in price on account of a backward season. Choose where you
can choose from the city’s best assemblage. Choose where the highest in
fashion, quality and service is. Choose where you are protected by our
guarantee of “Your money’s worth or your money back.”
Please note that every mark-down is a legitimate one. There will be no
juggling of prices here. You can see for yourself the original price that each
coat was bought to sell for and you can see the substantial reduction in
every case.
Men’s Overcoats, regular to $55.00, now.$39.50
Men’s Overcoats, regular to $40.00, now.$32.50
Men’s Overcoats, regular to $35.00, now.$30.00
Men’s Overcoats, regular to $25.00, now.$19.50
Men’s Regulation
Army Wool Shirts
fZ? 9Sort£in^M,sfikiAne cftm
Entire Stock
Leather Vests