Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 25, 1924, Page 3, Image 3

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    GIRL RESERVES REPORT
Local Groups Hold Joint
Meeting at Y. W. C. A.
Conference reports from those
Girl Reserves who attended the Sea
beck and Gearhart conferences last
summer were given at a joint meet
ing of the University and Eugene
high school groups held at the Y. W.
C. A. bungalow yesterday.
These conferences held at Sea
beck, Washington, and Gearhart,
Oregon, are much the same as the
conferences which members of the
Y. W. C. A. from the various uni
versities and colleges attend each
summer. Lois Covult, leader of the
freBhman group at the Eugene high
school, showed how a great amount
of work is accomplished at these
conferences by really presenting
the aims of the Girl Reserve move
ment. Ideas which individual or
ganizations have produced are pre
sented and exchanged so that each
group is benefited by the experi
ences of the others.
At the meeting yesterday, the
girls enjoyed a social hour along
with their suppers which were in
paper bags.
Genevieve Chase, a junior in the
University, is leader of the Univer
sity high school group, and Miss
Emma Chase, a teacher in the Eu
gene high school, is leader of the
upper class group at that school.
This evening the University high
school is entertaining with a Hal
lowe ’en party at the bungalow. The
freshman Girl Reserves at the Eu
gene high school are also entertain
ing at the high school gymnasium.
JOURNALISTS TO USE
MAGAZINE COLLECTION
Magazines of all descriptions,
numbering around 1,000, were sent
to Portland yesterday by Alfred
Powers, professor of journalism in
the extension division, to be used
in his Monday night feature writ
ing and trade journalism class.
They have been classified in forty
groups for the purpose of study.
Mr. Powers will distribute them to
his class next Monday evening.
The collection and sorting of
these magazines represents work
covering a long period of time.
They are the cream of the field.
This gives the students the very
best material that can be selected
for their study. The magazines
were not classified so as to have a
certain number in eaeh group, but
according 4$ the class or. trade in
which they belong. Some groups
have only three or four in them
while others run up to several
dozen.
Mr. Powers is a feature writer
of experience himself. He has re
cently sold several feature stories,
to national publications.
“I am overpowered by the im
provement and artistic arrange
ment of the campus since last year,”
said R. S. Howard, vice-president
of Ladd and Tilton’s bank, Port
land, and chairman of the Portland
chamber of commerce. Mr. How
ard, with other members of the
chamber, has been making a tour of
the state, during the past week,
and was here yesterday.
“The Murray Warner museum in
terested me especially,” he added,
“and there were two swords there
which I wished I had had today to
use on the throats of some of my
orators. The movements of their
Adam’s apples worried me exceed
ingly.”
E. V. Creed, manager for the
Oregon Sun Life Insurance com
pany, also commented on the art
collection. “There is surely a great
deal of valuable material there,”
he said. “It is the finest collection
I have ever seen of Chinese cos
tumes and art.”
Seventy-five members of the
Portland chamber of commerce
have been on a special trip to
Southern Oregon and the Coos Bay
country, and are now on their way
home.
“The thing that impressed me
with the tour,” stated Mr. Howard,
ACKERMAN
and HARRIS
FEATURE VAUDEVILLE
MONDAY 2 SHOWS
Oct. 27th 7 and 9 p. m.
“HOOF BEATS” SPORTLIGHT.
WILL ROGERS
“A High-Brow Sheik”
_Aesop Fable_
I
I TOM & ADDIE
LEON
It’s a Toss Up
I
I 1 hornton&King
E Songs, Smiles and
I Dances
I
I
BILL PRUITT
The Cowboy Tenor
I
Stratford
Comedy Four
Fun in a School Room
a
LOR AY
THE GIRL WITH THE DOUBLE
VISION
With Orchestra
VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT OP QUALITY
One Price—50 Cents
“was the great, change in the at
mosphere of the whole state. Here
tofore it has been one country or
one town fighting against another
country or town, for something that
they wanted to put across. Now,
the old feeling seems to have dis
appeared, and in its place is a sen
timent of ‘Oregonians for Oregon.’
The great thing that has been
needed in the state is sentimeijt in
the word ‘Oregon,’ and it seems
that this is now realized. Every
place we visited, the expression,
‘We are for Oregon,’ was heard,
and at North Bend, the principal
of the high school has composed a
song, entitled, ‘I’m Satisfied with
Oregon,’ which I think every true
Oregonian should learn.”
O. W. Mielke, vice-president of
Blake-McFall company, was chair
man of the excursion executive com
mittee. Others on the committee
who made the trip were, C. C. Colt,
vice-president of the First National
bank, and Henry J. Frank, presi
dent of Blumauer-Frank Drug Co.
SEMI CLASSICAL MUSIC
FEATURE AT GRILLE DANCE
A short concert of semi-classical
music played by Delbert Moore and
Billy O 'Bryant as a feature of the
Cainpa Shoppe grille dances has
boon announced by Junior Seton,
manager. About 10:30 an in
termission will be held when Moore,
the violinist, and O'Bryrtnt, pian
ist, will play “Mighty Lak a Rose,”
and other wel^ known pieces.
There will be a meeting of the
Emerald staff, Tuesday afternoon at
4:30. All staff members and work
ers are expected to be present. This
is the first meeting of the term.
I CLASSIFIED ADS I
LOST—Gold fountain pen, be
tween Co-op and Villard. Reward.
Call 1294-J. 0-23-24-25
FOUND—Fountain pen. Owner
may obtain game at Emerald of
fice upon describing it. 0-24
SUNDAY SPECIAL DINNER
75c
SERVED FROM 12:00 TO 9:00 P. M.
Cream of Chicken with Rice
or
Consume a la Mazenta
Boiled Salmon Cutlets, Oyster Sauce
Parisienne Potatoes
Sweet Pickles Ripe Olives
Choice of
Stuffed Domestic Goose, Baked Apples
Fricassie of Chicken, Egg Noodles
Roast Leg of Veal, Dressing
Prime Ribs of Beef, Rare au jus
Baked Virginia Ham, Fruit Sauce
Cauliflower au gratin, Whipped Potatoes
Salad a l’ecocaisse ' •
Choice of
Apple Pie Ice Cream Mince Pie
Coffee Milk Tea
Ye Towne Shoppe
ERNEST SEUTE, Prop.
TWO FURNISHED ROOMS for
rent by student of University.
Price, $12.00 each or a study room
and bedrooms for $20.00, at 157 1-2
West Eleventh. tf
FOR RENT—Furnished room for
two girls, near University. Dres
sing room and sleeping porch ad
joins. Hot and cold water, tele
phone, steam heat. Inquire Emer
ald 2468. 0-25-28
PERHAPS1 IIP EYES
TAKE
YOUR EYER TROUBLES
TO
Watts-Wallace Optical Co.
700 Willamette
—An extra heavy, extra quality silk
Hose. Has the interwoven toe and heel,
giving you extra strength where the
wear comes. Wearers of Interwoven
hose never say darn. ~
Price 75c
Wade Bros.
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
HI I 11
The appeal of
our roasts is ir
resistible.
No house mana
ger need fear for
the success of
their dinners if
they serve our special roasts. We
sell it in ample portions to accomo
date your needs. In tenderness and
flavor it i^acclaimed ‘meat supreme’
Shop Here and Save
EUGENE PACKING COMPANY
676 Willamette Phone 38 or 39
in"
Obak’s Kollege Krier
OBAK Wallace, Publisher J. W. L., Editor
Volume 4 SATURDAY, A. M.,. Number 4
NEW ORGANIZATION FORMED
ORDER OF THE
SAGGING SOX
The Disorder of the Sagging Sox,
a strictly modern intercollegiate
organization, has lately issued a
charter to the University of Ore
gon. The local supporters include
some of the sloppiest of the prom
inent studes of the campus. The
purpose of the society is to promote
the health of its members by a
vigorous disregard of all forms of
garters and supporters.
“Let ’em Sag,’’ is the motto of
the Disorder, who says that garters
are the most detrimental of any
contrivances developed in the pres
ent age. “I believe,” states Jim
Scriptures, a staunch supporter of
the supporterless movement. “That
the garter is a thing of the past
and in the near future we will see
it take the same path as the cor
set, the bustle and all the rest of
the circulation stoppers.” When
asked his opinion on the belt and
suspenders, Mr. Scriptures refused
to make any statement.
The men belonging to the Dis
order are easily recognized by their
telescoped hosiery which piles up
around the feet or trails behind
the shoes. Balloon trousers are
generally worn with this style of
sox as they fall gracefully around
the ankles apd shut out the cold
breeze. The present headquarters
of the Disorder is at Obak’s where
those wishing to join the great
movement moy make application.
Obaks wishes to say, however, that,
owing to the short skirts now in
vouge, that women will not be able
to join the organization.
OBAK’S INSIDE
DOPE
Obaks’ star reporter comes in
with the news that the Whitman
“Miseries” will use deaf . and
dumb signals in today’s game. Ac
cording to “Big Burlesque,” the
Whitman coach his men, being na
turally dumb, have been deafened
in past years by the Oregon root
ers’ section and for this reason
the signals will look like a game
of “Bean porage hot, bean porage
cold.” Anticipating this the Var
sity has held practice every even
ing at Obaks consisting of stiff
pool scrimmage while the second
team claps for the card.
Announcements
The fiery cross country team will
hold tryouts this afternoon. Every
body out in uniform.
The subject of the debate for the
next big Obak debate will be, “Re
solved, That it is worse to go to
a no date affair alone than to a
military ball in a uniform.”
K. K. K. society will hold its
weekly luncheon at Obaks, Monday
at 12 p. m. Bring your own
sheets.
Remember the big smoker at
Obaks tonight featuring the
smoothest of pool and billards. Eats,
smokes and fun.
Housemanagers
Are your house bills too high?
What ever the figure, you can reduce it by buying
your canned goods at this store in case or dozen
lots. Quality and quantity is what every manager
is looking for, and that’s what we give.
When you are in a hurry
There comes a time when you will want to prepare
a meal in a hurry and yet have something substan
tial. They want a “home made” flavor for their
meals — and they want more than potatoes and
gravy.. Our home made pies and pastries will add
that needed touch of variety to a pleasing meal.
Our Model Kitchen Products are different
All made and baked in the home way
Dice Grocery Co.
PHONE 183
8th and OLIVE
Plainly
Tailored
Patent Leather Oxfords
Another one of Graham’s Smart Fall Oxfords
that will appeal at once: this plain lace Oxford
in patent leather will rival in popularity the tan
and black calf of the same distinctive pattern.
$350
College girls like to say they
wear them.
Graham’s smart styles — for fall wear — they
are “mannish.”
828-WILLAMETTE STREET-828