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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1933)
University of Oregon, Eugene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemmel, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor
Doug Polivka. Associate Editor; Julian Prescott. Guy Shadduck,
Park* Hitchcock, Francir. Pallistcr, Stanley Rohe.
UPPER NEWS STAFF
non lasweu, i\ews
Malcolm Hauer. Sports Ed.
Elinor Henry. Features Ed.
Hob Moore, Makeup Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women's Ed.
A1 Newton. Dramatic Ed.
Marv i-*>uiee r.umgcr, .society
Barney Clark, Humor Ed.
Peggy Chessman. Literary Ed.
Patsy Lee, Fashions Ed.
George Callas, Radio Ed,
DAY EDITORS: Rill Phipps, Paul Ewing, Mary Jane Jenkins,
Hazle Corrigan. Byron Brinton.
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Betty Ohlemillcr, Ann-Reed
Burns, Roberta Moody.
FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Henriette Horak.
REPORTERS: Frances. Hardy, Rose Himelstein, Margaret
Mr own, Winston Allard, Stanley Bromberg, Clifford Thomas
Newton Stearns. Carl Jones. Helen Dodds. Hilda Gillam
Thomas Ward. Miriam Eichner. David Lowry, Marian John
son, Eleanor Aldrich, Howard Kessler.
SPORTS’ STAFF: Boh Avison, Assistant Sports Ed.; Jack Mil
ler, Ciair Johnson, George Jones, Julius Scruggs. Edwin
Poolcy. Bob Avison. Dan Clark. Ted Blank. Art Derbyshire
Emerson Stickles. Jim Quinn, Doji Olds, Betty Shoemaker
Tom Dimmick. Don Brooke.
• COPYREADKRS: Ejaine Cornish. Ruth Weber, Dorothy Dill
Pearl Johansen. Marie PeW. Corinnc Lg'Barre. Phyllis Allams
Margery Kissling, Maluta® Read. Mildred Blackburne. George
Bikman, Milton Pillette." Helen Green,® .Virginia Kndicott
Adelaide Hughes, Mabel* Finchum, Marge Leonard, Barbara
WOMEN’S.PACE, ASSISTANTS : Jnni* Worley, Betty I,abbe
Alary Graham, Joan Stadelman, Bette Church, Marge Leon
a I'd, ,C;?t her in e E ism a n.
o NIGHT EDITORS: Fred Bronn. Ruth Vannicc, Alfredo Fajar
• do, David Kiehle. (Jeorge Jones, Abe Merritt. Bob Parker
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Eleanor Aldrich. Henryetta
° Mummey. Virginia Gather wood, Margilie Morse, Jane Bishop
Doris Bailey, Marjorie Scobert, Irma Egbert, Nan Smith
Gertrude von Berthelsdorf. Jean Mahoney, Virginia Scoville
RADIO STAFF: Barney Clark, Howard Kessler, Cynthia Cor
SECRETARY: Mary Graham.
1VIC18MICI. nuv. .vigi.
Fred Fisher, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
Ed Labbe, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
William Temple, Asst. Adv.
Eldon Iiaberraan, Nat. Adv.
Ron Rew. Promotional Mgr.
Tont Holman, Circ. Mgr.
jjiii rcrry, asst. Lure. ivigr.
Betty IJentley, Office Mgr.
Pearl Murphy, Class. Aclv. Mgr.
Willa Ititz, Checking Mgr.
Ruth Rippey, Checking Mgr.
Jeanette Thompson, Exec. Sec.
Phyllis Cousins, Exec. Sec.
Dorothy Anne Clark, Exec. Sec.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of the
University of Oregon, Kugene, puhlisherl daily during the college
year, except Sundays. Mondays, holidays, examination periods,
all of December and all of March except the first three days.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class
matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year.
A member of the Major College Publications, represented by
A. T. Norris Hill Co., 155 E. 42nd Si., New York City; 12.1 W.
Madison St., Chicago; 1004 End Avc., Seattle; 1206 Maple Avc.,
Los Angeles; Call Pudding, San Krancisco.
LET’S CLEAR THE ATMOSPHERE—II
'T'UESDAY the press carried the information that
•*' the University of Idaho shows a substantial in
crease in enrollment over last year.
The University of Washington reports a student
body 17 per cent greater than in 1932-33.
Linfield, Willamette and other small colleges of
the state report increased enrollments.
But the University of Oregon shows a five per
cent drop and the Oregon State college has ap
proximately a 14 per cent drop from the registra
tion last year, when enrollment was supposed to
have reached its lowest ebb.
The reason is that high school graduates are
not attending Oregon’s state institutions of higher
learning if they can go somewhere else.
They are shunning Oregon’s schools because
higher education here is under a clouct,. and has
been under a cloud ever since the nefarious Zorn
Macpherson bill was foisted upon the voting public.
That measure for school-juggling was submerged
in the greatest tide of negative votes ever aimed
at an initiative measure in the history of the state.
But selfish interests and tinkering politicians were
not content to let Oregon's educational struggle
subside. It was periodically stirred up and the old
battles were refought until it was necessary for
the governor to take a hand. He restored a make
shift peace by asking the resignation of a board
member. Constantly these feuds were kept before
the public in headlines and editorials, until many
citizens were convinced that Oregon’s system of
higher education was rotten at the core. Now they
are sending their children to schools outside the
state, and the University and the college suffer,
though they are innocent of blame and still retain
their splendid physical equipment and their able
It would be unreasonable to suppose that per
sons'interested in the welfare of the University and
the college would stand by and see the institutions
sink ir. prestige and enrollment without lifting a
helping hand. Ift Eugene interested citizens, with
the assistance of Greek letter organizations which
have large investments to protect, organized a re
cruiting campaign under the name of the Associ
ated Friends of the University.
It is a mistake for the Morning Oregonian to
assume, as it apparently has done, that this cam
paign was organized for the purpose of undermin
ing Oregon State college. Letters are on file with
officers of the Associated Friends of the University
showing that prospective students were actually
referred to the state college when their interests
lay in the technical fields represented on the Cor
ii Oregon scuuenis were aueimmg oieguu
schools, there would be plenty of students for both
the University and the college. The campaign wa=
intended to bring to Eugene students who would
otherwise go to the University of Washington, the
University of California, Stanford, or elsewhere, and
to make it possible for financially restricted stu
dents to obtain a University education at Eugene.
The Bell-Schulmerich bill which unified the
state institutions of higher learning has proved that
it contains a fatal weakness. It has failed mis
erably to provide a publicity program that will
bring students to Oregon's colleges. Empty dormi
tories are their own silent testimony. With stu
dent fees aggregating about one-third below normal,
the institutions can not long operate at full effi
It was time for action, and the Associated
Friends of the University, with the support of the
chancellor, took over tlie direction of a recruiting
campaign and filled the need that the publicity de
partment of the state system of higher education
had faded to fill. Until a better scheme is devised,
the work of the Associated Friends should be car
ried on and enlarged.
ALL Ql lET AT THE 1*1 M.ALOW
\ PPARENTLY the Y. W. C. A.'s private tempo*:
■f a in h teapot has subsided, leaving the dissenters
still dissenting and lire Yr officials still aggrieved.
Nothing much has been accomplished save a slight
paring of the Y. W. C. A. budget and an injury to
Yr. W\ C. A. prestige that will seriously hamper its
program for at least a year to come
At our distance from the scene of carnage the
whole affair seems very trivial and unnecessary.
If the budget needed trimming, as the Emerald is
convinced it did, it could have been accomplished
without all the noise and shooting. And if the Y.
W. C. A. stressed politics at the expense of religion,
as the Emerald is convinced it has in the past, then
that was a matter for Y. W. C. A. officials to
settle. Unless we are mistaken, that matter was
already being brought under control by Helen Bin
I ford, president of the organization.
The whole affair seems to have resolved itself
into a very unseemly and undignified cat-and-dog
fight between the president of the A. W. S. and 1
the president of the Y. W. C. A., with honors about
even. The course of action that recommends itself ;
at present is for both parties to retire from the I
fray with all the dignity available, and devote
themselves henceforth to the serious business of
conducting the affairs of the A. W. S. anu the Y.
W. C. A.
; SOMETIMES a fellow can be so good that his
j ^ value is overlooked. Sometimes a man can do
| his job day after day, year in and year out, and
i do' it so well and so efficiently that he never get3
Ja tumble from the grandstand.
That's the way.it has been with Biff Nilsson,
veteran Webfoot tackle. Biff is now out of at least
two important games with a serious knee injury.
It’s the first time Biff has cracked up, in three
years of freshman and varsity competition.
Biff’s record is something for the wise ones in
the stands to know about. He played 516 minutes
in his sophomore year and 595 minutes last year,
which is something to shout about, because an aver
age conference season comprises only about 600
minutes. He was in every game, playing smart,
clean, hard-hitting football, opening the holes for
the ball carriers, and doing his job so smoothly
that the grandstands pretty much passed him up,
and so did most of the sports writers.
Now Biff is lost to Oregon for a time, and the
coaches are wondering how they’re going to find
a pair of shoulders and a couple of driving legs to
fill that hole at tackle. For two years Biff's tower
ing strength has been taken as a matter of course;
he was indispensable—a man who played cracking
good football when the team was going strong and
equally good football when the rest of the team
was weak. There never was a worry about scho
lastic eligibility. Biff is the best student on the
All of a sudden the coaching staff and the var
sity men have realized that they have lost probably
their most valuable player. When he's back in uni
form and ready to launch his great bulk at an op
posing line, and the stands 3re roaring their wel
come on his return—then Biff will know, perhaps
for the first time, what it is to be truly recognized
It’ll be pretty good to have Bill Tugman and
Ajax McGurk return from their vacation at the
coast. We have been missing them this hunting
(Editor's note: The following letter is re
printed from the Portland Oregonian of Oc
'T'O the Editor: I have been very interested in
your stand taken regarding the fraternity mat
I ter at Oregon. A few facts from personal expe
rience may point out that the fraternities deserve
a fair chance to survive.
Entering the University in 1922, I found a long
wailing list fo- the women's halls. The same was
true with regard to Friendly hall, at that time the
only men s hall at Oregon. Both Susan Campbell
and Hendricks halls were open as well as Mary
Spiller annex. Consequently, many students boarded
in town. However, University officials were sug
gesting and aiding the formation of local fraterni
ties to petition for strong nationals to solve the
housing problem at Oregon and bring the many
students out under University control. That such
colonization was not stopped at the proper time
by the same kind of supervision that is now be
ing exercised by University control to protect
dormitory investments (which, in turn, are tax free
while fraternities pay very high taxes) has been
(he sad thing as far as fraternities are concerned.
So now that they arc here, certainly they should
be protected (whicn means the protection of private
investment) by as lenient a program as possible
as to freshmen living in the various organizations
under Greek letters.
In answer to the argument that first-year people
can't choose wisely, that they don't know fiaterni
ties, etc.; be it said that alumnae groups through
out the state and elsewhere are so active that con
tacts are made from freshmen in high school on
up. Add to this all of the advertising that is being
done by the University in one way and another
(Associated Friends of the University in Eugene
are canvassing for money properly to advertise the
University to increase enrollment) and there arc
few entering students at Oregon who do not know
what they are coining to, and the ratings of fra
ternities, etc., long before entering.
The news story carried in the Oregonian a few
days ago giving figures on students returning from
year to year is a bit deceiving when one stops to
consider them from the point of view of fraterni
ties. As Oregon fraternity women land I am sure
that fraternity men will concur in my statement),
we, too, might see the plans used in other colleges
that of freshmen living in dormitories were there
any certainty of depending on previous year stu
dents. We can't be compared to eastern colleges
chiefly because we do not have the moneyed people
here in Oregon.
Our dilemma in higher education in Oregon has
made it quite noticeable that those who do have
more money for college are coming to Oregon for
fraternity pins and association and then trans
ferring to other colleges. In that, we alone are
not suffering, but the University as well. Depres
sion has, of course, increased the one-year student
Let the University back the fraternity situation
at Oregon, and it will be found that the work of
fraternity people from Oregon will swell the enroll
ment proportionately, not only here but at Oregon
State as well, as good times leturn until neithvt
will be too severely put to cases to protect itself.
VIVIAN HARPER PITMAN'
12t)t> Mill Street, Eugene.
Sail on... Sail on
By STANLEY ROBE
The New Germany
By RICHARD NEUBERGER
Editor’s Note: Few magazine articles in
recent years have aroused as much interest
and dissension on the campus, as this descrip
tion in the current issue of The Nation of
Nazi anti-semitic atrocities. The author was
editor of the Emerald last year, and traveled
through Europe during the summer. He is
the first Oregon student to write for the lib
eral weekly and one of its youngest contrib
utors. It is reprinted by permission of The
Nation; because of its length, the article will
be divided into four installments. It is copy
righted, 1933, by The Nation, Inc.
44TTITLER and hia lieutenants
must smile behind their
hands when they watch tourists
leave Germany with stories of the
courtesy and fine manners of Na
zi officials. In the August issue
of the National Geographic maga
zine Alicia O'Reardon Overbeck
describes Freiburg as one of the
most gemutlich cities of Germany
because of the “friendliness of its
people.” In Baden Baden we met
a score of refugees from this ha
ven of peace and tranquility. One
of the refugees was a lawyer who |
had dared to say in public that |
the people should run the govern
ment. While he was away on a
brief trip to plead a case, Nazis
entered his home and sold at auc
tion all his possessions—his law
library, his files, valuable art
treasures, his furniture. He and
his son protested; the latter was
fatally wounded and the father
had to flee i to avoid arrest. He
was at Baden Baden under an as
sumed name and with his appear
ance disguised. The others who
had fled from Freiburg, the most
gemutlich of cities because of the
"friendliness of its people,” were
Jews, several of them schoolboys
burned on the legs and feet. Their
Nazi schoolmates had forced
them to run through a bonfire of
"It is difficult to comprehend
how any tourist with the slightest
knowledge of German can return
from the Third Reich with praise
for the Hitler dictatorship. Hitler's
"Mein Ivampf," approximately 800
pages of the chancellor’s egotism
and hatred, is on sale at all book
shops, available to visitors and cit
izens. Listen to this brief excerpt
from its pages:
" ’If the Jew wins . . . his crown
of victory is the death of human
ity. and this planet will again, as
it did ages ago, float through the
ether, bereft of man . . . While 1
defend myself against the Jews. I
fight for the work of the Lord.
" 'The black-haired Jewish youth
lies for hours in ambush, a devil
ish joy on his face, for the unsus
pecting girl whom he pollutes;
with his blood and steals from her
own race . . . Bjt every means he
strives to wreck the racial basis
of the nation ... he deliberately
befouls women and girls ... it
was and is the Jew who brought
negroes to the Rhine, brought them
with the . . . intent to destroy the
white race ... by continual bas
tardization. to hurl it from the
. . . heights it has reached ... he
deliberately, seeks to lower the
race level by corruption of the in
"It is this book which has filled
the vacancies left on the library
shelves by the destruction of vol
umes by Helnie. Thomas Mann, I
Remarque, Feuehtwanger. Ein
stein. Sinclair, and London. The
chancellor's unrelenting fanaticism
is reflected in the cruelty of his
followers. Not once in the score
ot small communities we visited
did we see a Nazi show mercy or
understanding toward the object:
ot his liate. Lven small children
are victims of the brutality. We
saw one little Jewish girl come
from school with a great welt on
her forehead. Between sobs she
told her mother that the son of a
Nazi had hurled an inkwell at her,
and the teacher, a man in S. A.
uniform, had commended the act.
“Horrible as these systematic,
persecutions are, there is another
equally ominous aspect to the “new
Germany." It is Hitler's obvious
intent to lead the country into war
sooner or later. He is converting
Germany into a fortress bristling
with hate and martial fervor. The
saber rattles more loudly than un
der the Hohenzollern. In the parks
and public squares one hears mili
tary bands and the tread of march
ing feet. The Nazi troopers are
armed with bayonets and revolv
ers. They have official permission
to carry firearms, a privilege de
nied to those they persecute. The
children also are active partici
pants in martial revival. In the
foothill districts of Bavaria and
Wurttemburg we say boys—none
of them more than fifteen years
old—parading in review with wood
en spears on thefr shoulders, and
children of six practicing the
throwing of hand grenades, crawl
ing on their stomachs as to a
“Despite the contention of Wal
ter Lippman of any other erudite
authority that Hitler’s May peace
address was sincere and "the au
thentic voice of a great people,"
no one who looks behind the bar
rier of censorship and deceit in
Germany can doubt that one of the
major premises of the Nazi move
ment is intense preparation for a
war of aggression. I wish those
who were deluded by Hitler’s peace
speech before the Reichstag could
have been with me one afternoon
on the train between Frankfort
and Munich and overheard a high
officer in the Reichswehr talking
to a friend:
“ 'Yes, we’re fooling the French
and Poles all right. Were only
supposed to have 100,000 men un
der arms according to the treaty,
hut we're training 250,000 new ones
every three months. At my camp
I command a squad of lawyers — I
the chancellor now makes all new
lawyers enter a training camp.
Then we have the S.A. and the
S.S. men and the Reichswehr.
We’ll have 2,000.000 in arms in
another year, besides all the chil
dren were teaching to fight for
Germany. Then watch us con
"It is the old story of Deutsch
land Uber Alles" but under worse
auspices than before. No ingen
ious means for inflaming and
arousing the people has; been over
looked. In cabarets I heard the i
music of the ’new Germany.’ The
masterpieces of Strauss and Wag
ner have been subordinated to the
Nazi marching song and filthy
ditties denouncing the Jews. 1 saw
the official Nazi propaganda film.
"S. A. Mann Brand." Its appeal
was based largely on military en
thusiasni Ccauuusists rcr
trayed largely as brutes who spent
their time shooting down little
children or lolling in luxurious
apartments with scantily clad wo
men. The villain was a Semitic
looking merchant who discharged
his employees for trivial reasons,
but was made to atone for his deed
when Hitler came into power. But
the Nazis—ah, they were pictured
is the very flower of German man
hood. Sir Launcelot in search of
the Holy Grail could have appeared
no more noble and courageous
than the stalwart Apollos who por
trayed Herr Hitler’s gentle dis
The Safety Valve
An Outlet for Campus Steam
All communications are to be addressed
to The Editor, Oregon Daily Emerald,
and should not exceed 2G0 words in
length. Letters must be signed, but
should the writer prefer, only initials
will be used. The editor maintains the
right to withhold publication should he
To the Editor:
In the issue of Saturday, Octo
ber 7th, you carry an article de
scribing the anthropological exhib
it in the main library. The article
correctly reports the interview,
vith one exception, viz., the "hazel,
spruce roots, and other materials
were prepared by the Indians and
used in weaving, which was usual
ly done by the men. while the wo
men built the houses and did other
The last part of this statement |
is entirely incorrect in regard to
any of the baskets in this exhibit.
The baskets, so far as I know,
were always made by the women,
and your reporter became confused
by some general conversation we
had with reference to the division
of labor among the Pueblo tribes
I make this correction because I
it is a matter of fact that should
not be permitted to pass.
Very truly yours,
L. S. CHESSMAN.
Professor of Sociology.
By PATSY LEE
ANNEQUIN goes interior
decoration today! So settle !
down right now for a survey of i
the most attractive boudoirs on
the campys. After all, our study
t ? i rooms, while struggling for
the higher culture in life, are tem
porary homes. They express the
personality of the inhabitant in
rolor, neatness, and general furn
Kappa Alpha Theta very gra
iiously allowed me to barge around
to my heart's contents yesterday.
And before I start on the individ
ual domiciles, let me utter a word
n praise for the spacious halls in
the Theta domain. Four people
.'ould easily walk abreast and not
?e knocked down in any kind of
Personality expresses itself in
tverything. I became more ton-.
vinced of that idea as I walked
into dainty Libby Crommelin's
sunny, bright room. Cool green
pervades, and, lady, the curtains!
Lovely glazed chintz hangs frilly
like over dotted swiss, and painted
green furniture completes the in
Peggy' Chessman’s room is a fur
ther demonstration of personal
daintiness. Pink predominates
soft, creamy pink furniture, pink
bookshelves, and ruffled curtains
frame the large open window. The
entire effect was more harmoni
ous and restful with the late af
ternoon sun streaming in.
Of all the attractive curtains I
have ever seen, Martha Chapman's
glazed chintz drapes patterned in
a fireside scene take the prize. A
heavily woven couch cover ap
pears both practical and elegant
combined with green furniture and
yellow rugs. Comer shelves com
pleted the “well-equipped” appear
Straying far from the effeminate
type of room, Elesa Addis has suc
cessfully combined brown and
green in the decoration of her more
serious type of study room. The
curtains — heavy basket-weave
stuff—hang straight from rod to
hem. And Elesa, what a swell
brown dressing table!
Sally Siegrist goes for lavender
and real comfort. The ruffled,
comfortable boudoir chair struck
me as being a complete necessity
in a college room. What’s more—
lavender is combined with grey
furniture, and the odd combination
is devastating along with a very
modernistic picture done by Sally
It was always doubtful to me
about the combination of green
and blue, but Mary Babson has
completed the task, because she
has the correct shades of each col
or. The grass rug is different, and
two huge maps of Paris and some
place else lend a tone of real so
phistication. Oscar, the turtle, re
clines leisurely on the window-sill
under oddly printed curtains.
Which is the most attractive?
I’ll leave that up to you.
PEGGY CHESSMAN, Editor
TVJARGARET FISHBACK’S re
cent book of poetry, “Out of
My Head,” is a collection of ob
servations made by a shrewd, ob
serving New Yorker. Her subject
matter comes from the metropolis
and is written in an extremely
light, brisk way. She has a nimble
style all her own, a style that has
won her distinctive recognition
among such magazines as "The
Saturday Evening Post,” “Harper's
Bazaar,” “The New Yorker,” “Mc
Call's,” "New York World,” “Uni
versity,” "Life,” and “Judge.”
Her rhymes, nonsensical and yet
full of common sense, could such
a description be made, are those
of an alert writer, always ready to
see the humor of a commonplace
One of the poems, “Apostrophe
to a Sparrow Loafing Outside My
Office Window,” is an example of
the quality that has endeared her
to her multitude of readers.
‘Please tell me just one reason why
A sparrow should elect to fly
Up to the thirteenth floor. I do
Not know what birds are coming
This is an office, foolish bird,
Can't you imagine how absurd
It sounds to stage a chirping ses
Right in the midst of this depres
Despite the name of her book,
she also creates rhymes from out
of her heart—those dealing with
men and love. They are clever ob
servations, showing a great deal
of insight. Undoubtedly her "Short
Inspirational Talk for Young Wo
men" would be of great benefit
to the co-eds on the campus, for
Miss Fishback quite tactfully ex
plains just how to handle males
Today the Emerald has an extra
special greeting to offer:
GERALDINE AND EILEEN
The Hickson twins, blonde
prides of the Phi Mu house, cele
brate their birthday today en
masse. Eileen was reticent when
it came to explaining the advan
tages or disadvantages of being a
twin. “At least, it’s novel,’’ she
Between them they have a long
list of activities: Y. W., Student
Christian council, forensics, Phi
Mu Epsilon and two other honor
aries, besides Kwama and Mortar
Board. Having twin Mortar
Boarders created quite a sensation
last spring when the two girls
“I tell you, I almost froze this
morning,” said Demosthenes
Cbrones, lately installed in Sherry
Ross hall with his brother from
Honolulu, wlfere the temperature
is now registering around 80. De
mosthenes and Michel, the broth
er, have some difficulty because
their middle names are the same;
so they are Demos and Mike.
of the Air
The “Emily Post” of the Emer
ald comes to you as the feature of
the Emerald-of-the-Air. Mary Lou
iee Edingcr, society editor, cuts
loose with all the latest gossip of
what’s what, who’s who, and what’s
doin’ and future dances, teas, par
ties, et al., will be discussed dur
ing this 15 minutes. KORE. ,4:30.
in general, telling just how they
must be humored and be made to
feel their supposedly superior po
“Progress,” “Comparative Val
ues,” and “An Unbiased Point of
View” are all written about met
ropolitan life, but may be adapted
equally well to campus life. (High
Something to look forward to—
Robinson Jeffer’s new book of
poetry, “Give Your Heart to Lhe
i HUDNUT’S I
a Ask us about the
U Free Lipstick and
3 Eye Brow Pencil Combination
S DRUB STORE
a 870 Willamette — Phone 23
LOST—Small, gold wrist watch
with black cord band. F. L. G.
engraved on back. Reward.
LOST—Taward’s Soviet America
by Foster somewhere on cam
pus. Call 1882.
FOR SALE—1920 Chev. touring,
good condition, $35. Phone 1882.
LOST—A pair of glasses in faded
green case on Oct. 9 somewheres
between Old Libe and College
Side and Villard. Finder return
to circulation desk, Old Libe.
* OR SALE—A good looking musk
rat fur coat in excellent condi
tion. Call at 595 Washington
via SOUTHERN PACIFIC
Eugene to Seattle
Good in Coaches Only
Good in Tourist Sleeping Oars
(Double lower berth, $1.88; double upper,
LEAVE FRIDAY, OCT. 13
Lv. Eugene. 5:25 p.m.
Ar. Seatttle, Sat. 6:45 a. m.
Lv. Seattle, Sat. u:45 p.m
Ar. Eugene, Sun. 11:40 a. m
Oi leave Seattle on any regular
PHONE 2200 FOR DETAILS
A. J. GILLETTE, Agent.