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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1925)
PROFESSORS TO SPEAK
AT LAYMEN’S LEAGUE
First Meeting Will Be Held
The Layman’s League of the Uni
tarian Church will give another
series of discussions this year, en
couraged by the success of the
meetings last year. The general
idea and' purpose of these, headed
“Science and Humanity,” is, in the
words of Rev. Frank Fay Eddy of
that church, “to make a survey of
man as a social animal, giving em
phasis to the manner in which he
gained ordered knowledge of many
things which in turn have reacted
on him in shaping his social prog
This meeting, for men only, will
be held the first Sunday of every
month, and will include supper at
6:30 p. m. and discussion at 7:30.
The program will be as follows:
November, “Steps in Social Evolu
tion,” led by H. D. Sheldon, dean
of the school of education; Decem
ber, “Organization of Knowledge,”
with Dr. O. F. Stafford, of the
chemistry department, leading;
January, "Science and Traditions,”
with Dr. Kimball Young, professor,
of psychology; February, “Science
and Soeial Structures,” Dr. Warren
D. Smith, professor of geology, at
the head; March, “Science and
Publie Opinions,” with Eric W.
Allen, dean of the school of jour
nalism, managing; April, “Science
and Democracy,” led by Walter 0.
Barnes, professor of history; May,
“Science and War,” by H. C. Howe
of the English department; and the
last one, in June “Science and the
Future,” carried on by Dr. Edwin
T. Hodge, geology professor.
POOL OPEN FOR jPRACTIClS
Next week the swimming pool at
the Woman’s building will be open
each night at 0:00 for practice for
those who wish to make the class
swimming teams. This hour is not
to be used as a regular practice
hour, said Miss E. Troemel, swim
ming coach, but is open for prac
tice only. Any who wish to come
nut during the week may do so at
this time, but they must also at
tend their regular classes. The
teams are to be picked at the end
of next week and every girl is urg
ed to make up lost- practices. The
days for regular practice are: sen
iors, Tuesday: juniors, Wednesday;
freshmen. Thursday; and sopho
GIRL RESERVE COURSE
TO BE OFFERED HERE
A Girl Reserve training course,
to be given for University girls who
wish to do girl reserve work, will
be given at the Y. W. C. A. Bunga
low, Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
November 6, 7, and 8. The course
will be conducted by Miss Velma
Cochran of Portland, Girl Reserve
secretary of the Portland federa
Girls who are not in living or
ganizations are urged to register at
the Bungalow before Wednesday
evening. A registration fee, which
will cover all meetings, a luncheon
and a tea, will be charged, in order
to cover incidental expenses. i
Senior high School Girl Reserve
Shirts and Ties
MADE TO ORDER
Collars and Cuffs Turned
on Old Shirts
Wool Hose and Golf Socks
for men and women made
Phone 2205-J or 2776-R
^DREAMLAND DANCE HALL
For Xmas—Better Work at
TRY AND BE CONVINCED
Phone 770 734 Willamette St.
We Are Nbw Open for Business—All Work Guaranteed
Herb Green, Jeweler
Watchmaker and Engraver
22 Eighth Avenue West
Dramatic Stock Players
“In Love With Love”
A Comedy of Love and Happiness, by
and excellent cast
PRICES—Lower floor $1.00; balcony, 6 ibws 75c,
7 rows 50c. Plus 10 per cent tax.
BOX OFFICE SALE TODAY 10 A.M.
workers of Eugene will be invited
to attend the course and girls who
have done the work null be given
an opportunity to meet Miss Coch
ran at a luncheon. .
Miss Genevieve Chase, chairman
of the Girl Reserve Department of
the Y. W. C. A., is taking charge
of the course. Further announce
ments in regard to program will be
made the first of the week.
GLADYS JOSELYN MARRIES
Gladys Joselvn, secretary to H.
M. Douglass of the University li
brary, was married last Saturday
evening to Austin Fields of Eu
gene. Mr. Fields is employed by
Campus Bulletin j
Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Delta Kappa
—Joint meeting Tuesday evening,
November 3rd, 7:30 to 9:00, in
the Men’s room of the Woman’s
building. A very important busi
ness meeting which all members
are expected to attend.
Varsity and Freshmen debaters will
meet in 204 Sociology building at
5 p. m. Monday. Very necessary
that all be there.
the Sigwart Electric company. They
will make their home at the Tay
lor apartments. Mrs. Melds will
continue in her position at the Uni
Track Aspirants Will
Compete In Carnival
On Hayward Field
(Continued from page one)
The entrants are: ,
440 yard relay, Upperclass—Flnn
nigan, Staley, Kelsey and Moore. I
Sophomore—Allen, Hill, Kuyken-,
dall, and Padriek; Frosh—Cheshire,'
Or,r Ord and Stannard.
Mile relay, Upperclass—McCune,
Mauney, Gerke and Jeffries. Soplio-'
more—Whitlock, Fnncett, Hewlitt1
and Priaulx. Freshmen—Stannard, j
Brice, Aiken and Gilbert.
S80 yard relay, Upperclass—Flan
nigan, Kelsey, Hermance and Sta
ley. Sophomore—Kuykendall, Allen,
Prendergast, and Hill. Freshman—
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE EMERALD
Typewriters for Bent
5 1 month ....$3.00
3 months .$7.60
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER 00.
72 East Ninth Ave. Eugene, Oregbn
KEEP THEM IN A
Carl R. Baker
Phone 535—“EVERY FOTOGRAPHIC 7 W. 7th
What Is It?
Oh! Something to Eat
Most eevrybody is eating with /
George nowadays- He serves the *
“stuff” you. like in the way that
you like it.
to liven up the
Reductions on all
Velvet and Felt Hats
Ruth McCallum Carter
(Srr, Scott, Cruickshank and Deil
Moore, Cook and Jag^er. Sopho
more, Kuykendall, Allen, Pearson
and Overstreet. Freshmen — Orr
Hunter, Gilbert and Colt.
Two mile relay, Upperclass—-Mc
Ouno, Maunev, Gerke, Jeffries.
Sophomore—-Potts, Robinett, Howe
and Overstreet. Freshmen—Jenson,
Rasmus, Jackson and Oftedal.
Good Time, Good Fun, Good Music, Good Floor
From 1 1 until 8 p. m.
712 Willamette Ham’s Old Stand
The housemanager’s problem is reduced and
made easy, and the bills reduced if the correct
dessert is chosen. What is it? Why, just call
the Eugene Creamery and order—ice cream
for Sunday or the evening meal. There is noth
ing as economical and no substitute. Call us
and ask about our specials for Sunday. You
will he agreeably surprised.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR ICE CREAM
“STEPS IN SOCIAL EVOLUTION”
Dean H. D. Sheldon
Next Sunday Evening
Opening the first in a series of
MEN’S DISCUSSION MEETINGS
to be held the first Sunday evenings of each month.
‘ ‘ Science and Humanity ’ ’ will be the general theme
of this series. Here is an opportunity for University
men to consider the manner in which Science is
working out into social effects. The discussions
are kept on the conversational plane. The series
last year interested quite a group of members of the
University faculty as well as students. The Uni
tarian Laymen’s League invites all University men
who are interested in good conversation to attend
and take part.
The Meetings are held in the reception room of the
Unitarian Church. Supper is served at 6:30 o’clock.
The discussion opens at 7 :30 o’clock.
A complete program of the entire series will be dis
tributed at the meeting next Sunday evening.
RAH! RAH! RAH!
Nothing better to serve at a dance or at
your house. It’s inexpensive, popular
and easily handled in our wood con
; °o o o
Call For Our Special
I’ll have a big surprise for you
next time you come to Eugene.
Guess what! Curly hair. Mrs.
B. Piper Bell, at the Cosmetician
in the now Eugene hotel, is going
to give' permanent waves all dur
ing November at the special rate
of $25 for any head of hair, no
matter how many curls are re
quired. And of course I’m going
to have mine dono. Mrs. Bell
will talk over the matter with
any of the girls, and give them
free advice about how often the
hair should be waved and juat
how to care for it. She uses the
new oil process, which is always
My finger nails have been ter
rible lately, because I have been
; too busy to care for them prop
! erly. So I made an appointment
[ for a hot oil manicure with Hast
ing’g Slaters the other day. My
nails are lovely now. All my
friends are going to Hasting’s as
soon as the good ol’ allowance
• • •
j ■ Speaking about good looks, you
should see«Tip’s zickety hair cut.
It’s rather boyish, and certainly
looks right. Of course you know
where she must have had it done
—at the Co-ed Barber Shop. Be
member, I took you to it to get
your hair trimmed when you
wee here last spring. The shop
is right next to the Co-op, so
i close to the campus we can run
down in two seconds between
those awful classes.
* • •
Tipple and I went into the
Bed Cross Drug Store the other
tidy just to look around. We
found the cleverest cigarette
case of tan English pig. Just
right for a package of good ol’
Luckies. Bought it and now
don’t know who to give it to.
Think I shall keep it and shock
the family next vacation.
• * *
Eats—yuml yum!- They sure
are an important part of college
life. The Palace Market is cer
tainly a dandy place to get any
thing in the way of meat, cheese
or kraut. They always have just
-what we want at the house, and
things are so reasonably priced.
I got the most delicious pork
chops there a few days ago, and
some cold boiled ham for a feed
we had the other night.
* • •
You should see Underwood and
I Elliott’s store, now that it is all
j done over. It’s absolutely spick
and span, with aplenty of room,
| and everything ia displayed so
! tastefully. I dropped in yester
( day to buy some fresh vegetables
for my aunt, anck their fruit look
ed so nice I bought a big sack.
All the houses buy their groceries
from Underwood and Elliott’s,
because they know where to get
Beth’s vaccination is starting
to take, and she is in bed. So
to cheer up the ol’ dear, I got
a rather low pink basket and
filled it with violets and Cecil
Brunner roses for her. It came
from Raup's Floral Shop.
You have ° undoubtedly heard
me mention my Aunt Jane. She
is quite an ‘old maid, but such a
good sport, too. Well, I got her
a clever teapot of English Saddler
ware in a gorgeous blue color.
The Little Shop Around the Cor
ner, where I got the teapot, is
a most fascinating place. Saw
the train off for Stanford with
the football team on it, and sure
wish I was going, too. Tell every
one “Hello” for nie. Bye-bye,