Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 11, 1924, Page 2, Image 2

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    OREGON DAILY EMERALD
_Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association_
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
dally except Monday, during the college year._ _
ARTHUR 8. RUDD ____-.., EDITOR
Editorial Board
JCftasging Editor .—. Don Woodward
Associate Editor ... John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor .—-—-—.Taylor Huston ;
Daily News Editors
Margaret Morrison Rosalia Keber
Junior So ton Velma Farnham
Night Editors
Rupert Bullivant Walter Coover
Douglas Wilson
Jack Burleson George Belknap
P. L N. S. Editor _ Pauline Bondurant
Assistant . Louis Dammaech
Sports Staff
Sports Editor _ Kenneth Cooper
Sports Writera: , _ ,
Monte Byers, Bill Akers, Ward Cook, 1
Upper News Staff
'atherine Spall Norma Wilson
Frances Simpson Mary Clerin
Marian Lowry Kathrine Kressmann j
Katherine Watson Margaret Skavlan
Exchange Editor . Norborne Berkeley
News Staff: Henrietta Lawrence, Helen Reynolds, Lester Turnbaugh, Georgians
Gerlinger, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Phyllis Coplan, Frances Sanford, (
Eugenia Strickland, Velma Meredith, Lilian Wilson, Margaret Kressmann, Ned j
French, Ed Robbins, Josephine Rice, Clifford Zehrung, Pete Laura, Leonard Lerwill.
llary West, Emily Houston, Beth Farias, Lyle Janz, Ben Maxwell,
LEO P. J. 1CUKLY
MANAGER
Business Staff
Associate Manager .
Foreign Advertising Manager
Advertising Manager_
Circulation Manager
Lot Beatie
James Leake
Maurice Warnock
Assistant Circulation Manager -
Specialty Advertising -----—
Advertising Assistants: Frank Loggan, Chester Coon,
Kenneth Stephenson
_- Alan Woolley
Gladys Noren
Edgar Wrightman, Lester Wade
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription >
$2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Editor —
Phones
655 | Manager - 951
Daily News Editor This Issue
Leon Byrne
Night Editor This Issue
Walter Coover
Welcome to Oregon
Oregon lias 200 high school students as guests on its
campus. They have come here to learn how better to manage
the affairs of their student organizations.
From mountain, plain and valley they have come to work
out their problems and to see their state University.
It is a privilege to entertain them, to extend the hospitality
typified in the Oregon “hello.”
We are glad they are here. We hope they like our campus.
Tonight they will mingle with us at the annual College night.
This function will be one of the few big get-togethers of the
year. Let"s ;all be there.
Controlling the Co-Op
A much-needed piece of work has been done for the student
body by the finance committee of the executive council. They
have thoroughly investigated the situation of the University
Co-Operative store and have suggested a plan of procedure.
The next step is to put that plan into action.
Jb’or some time the University Co-Op has been regarded with
distrust by University students. Last fall the trouble came to
light through the communication column of the Emerald, and
at the suggestion of this publication the matter was investigat
ed. The* executive council later took up the inquiry and in
yesterday’s Emerald they made their report.
The main trouble seems to have been the neglect of the
manager of the store to keep the students informed of the true
status of the organization. A great many labored under the
impression thaat the Co-Op was a student body organization. A
careful survey of the store statistics proved to the investigat
ing body that the present status of the store is good.
It is not thought advisable to make the Co-Op a part of the
student hotly at this time. The heavy stock which must be
carried prevents such a move. It was felt, however, that a
closer connection should be established for the general good.
More students should be interested and without actually merg
ing the finances of the A. 8. U. 0. and the Co-Op the two or
ganiations should be connected as far as possible.
The principal recommendations of the finance committee as
they were printed yesterday follow:
1. That a 50e membership be levied on every student at
the time of registration with a guarantee that at least 50c
be returned.
2. That the by-laws of the Co-Op be changed so that its
officers can be chosen at the regular A. 8. U. O. elections.
3. That the matter be further discussed by the student
council.
The present governing board of the Co-Op and its manager
have cooperated in the investigation with good spirit. These
definite suggestions have been made with their approval, and
we suggest that the president of the Co-Op board and his co
workers draw up a student-body amendment to be presented
for a vote. This will further show their willingness to assist
a movement which is the first step in making the University
Co-Operative store a student body enterprise.
The heart of the whole situation is this: That the connec
tion which the proposed changes would make between all the
students would remove the harmful distrust and suspicion
which makes itself evident each year. The student store, an
enterprise intended to benefit the students, is injured. Re
moval of suspicion which cannot possibly help the situation,
will enable better service by the store. Then, if there are
things to be investigated or changed, the students will have
a real lever to obtain needed action.
The Emerald feels that the financial difficulty prevents
going all the way at this time. We can see no reason however.
why these suggestions of our fellow students should not be
carried out immediately as an essential first step forward
making the CorOp ultimately an A. S. "U. 0. store.
This is the time for those who have expressed dissatisfac
tion with the Co-Op to show their willingness and ability to
do some constructive work. The time is ripe for advancement j
in this field of student endeavor.
Let’s go ahead.
—
i
Mr. Colton’s vivid depiction of conditions among our fellow
students in Russia brought home the fact to Oregon students
that helping the Friendship Fund is indeed a privilege. Every
man and woman on the campus has a duty to perform in help
ing this movement. The need is real; the money is well
administered: let’s all help.
•<5>- 1 --— -■ —
! Campus Bulletin
i
I Notices will be printed in this column
for two Issues only. Copy must be
in this office by 5:80 on the day
before it is to be published, and must
I be limited to 20 words.
<>
Temenids—Important meeting in
Woman’s building at 5 o’clock.
Military — Advance course stu
dents call at barracks today for
checks.
Co-Op Members—Annual meeting
will be held in Villard hall Tues
day, January 15, at 4.
Oregana Pictures—Must be taken
by January 15. Make immediate
appointments, Kennell-Elli, 1697.
Pi Lambda Theta—Luncheon at
Anchorage Satnrday noon, 12 sharp.
Very important that all members
be there.
O. N. S. Members—Sign up on
bulletin board in library for ban
quet at Anchorage, Wednesday,
January 16.
Orchesus Members—Meet Satur
day at 10:30 a.m. in dancing room
of Woman’s building. Come dressed
in dancing costumes.
10NE YEAR AGO TODAY*’
Some High Points in Oregon
Emerald of January 11, 1923
o ♦
This is the first Emerald to ap
pear in 1923.
High water and floods in the val
ley have prevented many students
returning for early registration.
At a faculty meeting held yes
terday the semester pHin was adopt
ed by a 29 to 25 vote.
The barnstorming trip, staged by
the varsity basketball team during
the holidays, gave the varsity six
victories out of the eight games
played.
• • •'
Dr. George Rebec left London
yesterday for a journey on the
continent. He has spent three
months at Oxford university.
• a a
The student loan fund now has
$21,238 available for student use.
The 1922-23 student directory
appeared on the campus today.
a a a
The final reckoning shows that
38 students flunked out of the Uni
versity last term.
INFORMATION CARDS
AID IN CHECKING PLAN
System Helps Registrar’s Office to
Keep Tab on Students’
Study Program
The white information cards that
everyone has been filling out in all
tiis classes are a part of the system
devised by the registrar’s office for
checking up on those who are en
rolled in the various classes. The
system also is a means for finding
out whether every one who regis
tered for the whole year is attend
ing the University for this term.
There is much work connected
with this checking process and the
registrar’s office lias been kept busy
handling the cards. It is necessary
to collect all the cards of each stu
dent and then to check these
against his study program. If it
is found that a student is attending
a class not listed on his study card,
a notice has to be sent to him. If
it is found that he is not attending
a class listed on his program, a dif
ferent sort of notice has to be
sent. Then "when the check is com
pleted against the study programs
the office is able to determine who
is in the University and who is
not.
Along with the work of checking
the information cards, the regis
trar’s office is busy checking the
petitions to drop and add courses
against the study programs so that
these will be a final record by the
time it is necessary to pay fees.
CORRECT DRESS FOR
WOMEN TO BE SHOWN
High School Girls to See Iiiving
Models in Late Styles
The correct clothes show, a fea
ture of the program for representa
tives of high schools girls’ leagues,
who will meet on the campus this
week-end, will be given at 9:45
Saturday morning, in Guild hall.
Many styles, typical of college
clothes for campus, afternoon, din
ner and evening, will be shown and
college women will act as models.
The lighting of the stage is being
worked out by the committee, of
which Wenona Dyer is chairman,
and various blending colors will be
used in the displays. Jane O’Reilly
has charge of the music and an ac
companiment for the entire show is
planned. Margaret Anderson and
Alice Aldrich will dance.
These style shows always savor
of the professional, and are very
well attended. An admission of 10
cents is charged University wo
men.
Members of the committee serv
ing with the chairman are: Kathar
ine Jane Seel, Ada Harkness, Helen
Parks, Josephine Ulrich, Gladys
Noreen, Portia Kidwell, and Betty
Belle Wise.
OREGON TAKES GAME
FROM BADGER SQUAD
(Continued from page one)
of the game for two or three weeks.
Following is the summary:
Oregon (44)— POS —(14) Pacific
Gowans (6) .F. (4) Jesse
Hobson (10) .F. (6) Tucker
Latham (5) .C. Balcoin
Shafer (7) .G.... (2) Blackman
Chapman (8) ...G. (2) Adams
King (4) .S. Allison
Alstock (4) .S. Emerson
Harding .S
Tuck ...S
Gunther .S
Referee, Ralph Coleman, O. A. C.
Scorer, Frank Reinhart, Oregon.
Timer, Evans, Oregon.
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JR.
MAKES DEBUT AT REX
Douglas Fairbanks Jr.’s first!
Paramount starring production,
“Stephen Steps Out,” opened its
widely heralded three days engage
ment yesterday at the Rex. The
story starts in America and carries
the audience to Turkey and return in
DANCE TONITE
Myers Mid-Nite Sons
at the
College Side Inn
Instead of
Dreamland
Dancing 8:30 to 12 Admission 85c
College Side Inn Saturday Night Also
i series of unexpected thrills and
adventures. As the hero, an Am
erican boy, young Fairbanks was
excellent, 'and his work showed that
he has inherited magnetic talents
of a. high order.
The human interest of the picture j
lies in the sportsman like attitude 1
of young Stephen Harlow toward !
in old professor, who has con
scientiously flunked him in his
examination for graduation, and
who has lost his position because of :
his courage. All of the characters
are human and the story is one
to warm the heart. It is off the
beaten path—a picture extraordin
ary in its novelty.
U. HIGH GAME FRIDAY
Basketball Schedule Completed for
Season; Big Record Hoped
A schedule of the basketball
games to be played by the Univer
sity high school has been prac
tically completed by the manager.
The first game of the season is to
be played Friday, with the Albany
high school at Albany. The entire
schedule is:
January 11-—Albany at Albany.
January 18—Eugene high at Eu
gene high.
January 25—Open.
February 1—Cottage Grove at
Cottage Grove.
February 9—Corvallis at Eugene.
February 15—Open.
February 22—Cottage Grove at
Eugene.
March 1—Corvallis at Corvallis.
March 8—Albany at Eugene.
March 14—Eugene high at U. of
O. gym.
The University high school won
the state championship in basket
ball last year, and the coaching
staff and team have great hopes of
making another big record this
year.
IAN CAMPBELL ENGAGED
Geologist and Chi Omega Sister
Have Matrimonial Plans
The engagement of Julia Opp,
ex-’24, and Ian Campbell, graduate
student in the geology department,
has been announced and has reach
ed the campus through the columns
of the Oregon section of the bul
letin of the Geological and Mining
Society of American Universities,
which appeared here this week.
Miss Opp came to the Univer
sity from Reed College in 1922 and
was a member of the local chapter
of Chi Omega. Mr. Campbell’s
home is in Eugene. He was a mem
ber of the class of 1923 and upon
his record made in the University,
was elected to Phi Beta Kappa,
honorary scholarship fraternity.
No definite plans for the wed
ding have been announced.
SURVEY OF SOCIAL LIFE
TO BE MADE BY STUDENTS
University of Oklahoma—A state
wide survey of statistics of various
phases of industrial and social life
in each country will be made by the
barious county clubs by the aid o
the students at Oklahoma univer
sity, according to Dr. A. B. Adams,
dean of the school of business.
We buy and sell
and exchange new and used
goods. Give us a trial.
Men’s Exchange
31 E 7th Street_
r WILLIAM FOX
Screen version of
A.S.M. Hutchinson’s
famous novel
i ' ■ ■■
IF
WINTER
COMES
After Saturday, the
12th
We will be in our new lo
cation at 7th and Willa
mette and will be glad to
see you.
BAKER - BUTTON
Emery Insurance
Agency
Representative for
OREGON FIRE RELIEF
ASSOCIATION
37 9th Avenue West
Phone 667
AS IN all our clothes,
our tuxedos have the
quality, the tailoring, and *j|
the comfortable fit that
leaves you free to enjoy
yoiir evening.
Your Spine
may have a ‘fertaberal
lesion as shown, which
may be the cause of your
ailments.
r
The Chiropractor corrects
these subluxations— lib
erates the nerve impulses
—Health returns.
DR. GEO. A. SIMON
916 Willamette Street
2100
Doughnuts
were sold on the campus yesterday by
Theta Sigma Phi
■liHIIIHIMIfltp
YOU LIKED THEM
DIDN’T YOU
WANT SOME
MORE TOO?
■ - i
| They were majde in our I
I MODEL ELECTRIC KITCHEN |
| and are a sample of our fine baking j
I Dice Grocery Co. (
| 8th and Olive 3 Phones, 183 f
i i
IlillMllllMlillMlIIIIHIIIMlillHlIlllBlllllHllMlIlli—IIUMIIIIMiaillllMliliaiHlililiMlliiMiiifiiiii—iw»B
Januay Sale
10% to 50%
Reductions
1 50 Odd Bedroom Pieces—Beds, Dressers
Chiffoniers, Dressing Tables, Chairs,
Wickers and Benches, in a great diversity
of styles and finishes, now 10 per cent to
50 per cent less.
Chamber Chairs and Rockers . $6.95
As a special feature we have taken a regu
lar $12.50 cane seat chamber wicker or
chair in ivory or walnut and offer it to you
at $6.50.
^fETHERBEE
\