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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1910)
518 Willamette. Red 1321
ZU Store that saves you money
Linn Drug Co.
EASTMAN KODAK AGENTS
530 Willamette Street
Overton Wall Paper and Paint Co.
Paint for All Purposes
WE FRAME PICTURES
16-18 West Seventh St. Phone Red 1161
Exclusive Agent for Eugene
W. A. KUYKENDALL
588 Willamette Street.
J. W. HARTLEY
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
HIGH GRADE CIGARS AND
595 Willamette Street.
W. M. Renshaw
Wholesale and Retail
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
513 Willamette Street.
C. W. Edmunds, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Suite 201-204 White Temple. Main 767
587 Willamette St.
J. F. Sterner
Staple and Fancy
Eas? Ninth. Phone Mainl2
PROF. SWETSER WILL
address joint meeting
Profesor Sweetser, well known as a
lecturer throughout the state, will give
an address at a joint meeting of the
^ • *U C- A- and Y. W. C. A. on Friday
The theme of the address is the so
cial conditions prevailing in the great
cities of the United States and the mis
sion work that is being done to relieve
these conditions. Professor Sweetser
is an ardent student of this phase of
city life, and is recognized as an au
thority on the Coast.
I he lecture will be illustrated with
the latest obtainable stereopticon views,
and will be held in Professor Dunn’s
loom in order that connections for the
lantern may he made.
1 his meeting, like all others of the
Y. M. C. A. and Y. \V. C. A., is open
to all students. In order to give the
speaker plenty of time, the meeting will
begin promptly at seven, and will close
not later than eight.
Engineering students who desire to
subscribe to any of the engineering
journals should see Edward Himes, who
has some especially good bargains. One
offer includes the handbook required
in the Electrical Engineering Depart
Res. Phone M 113 Office M 114
F. E. SELOVER. M. D.
Office, over Eugene Loan & Savings
Bank. Home, 513 High St.
F. W. PRENTICE, M. D„
Office, 38 W. Eighth St.
Phones: Office Red 1171; Res., M 523.
Office Phone Main 317. Res., B 5742
OMAR R. GULLION, M. D.,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office Hours: 10 to 12, 2 to 4, and by
306 White Temple, Eugene.
Office Phone, Red 1151; Res. Red 6111.
DR. M. C. HARRIS
Rooms 2 and 4, McClung Bldg., 8th and
Willamette Sts., Eugene, Oregon.
DR. WALDO J. ADAMS
Cor. 9th and Oak Sts. Room 306 White
Temple. Phone Main 317.
C. V. LUTHER, D. M. D.
584 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon.
Phone, Main 300.
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
Phone, Main 736.
Rm. 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
EDWARD H. WHITE, D. M. D.
Phone, Main 5.
Follv 1 heater Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
DR. R. L. WILLOUGHBY
Rms. 1 and 2, Coleman Bldg., Eugene.
531 Willamette St. Phone, Red 6291.
” DR. H. L. STUDLEY
Office, 316 White Temple, Eugene, Or.
Residence, 527 Pearl St.
Phones: Office M 589; Res., Blk. 3207.
ASSEMBLY DEVOTED TO
Mr. Thomas Hawkes, of Interna
t’onal Reputation, Speaks
of Its Functions
Art is the soul of man, speaking
to the souls of his fellow men, in har
monious objective forms,” was the defi
nition laid down by Mr. Thos. Hawkes,
a practicing landscape architect with
experience on two continents, who ad
dressed the assembly this morning. His
subject was "Landscape Architecture
as an Art.”
Landscape architecture is, he said, a
necessary adjunct to architecture itself,
for an architect can not properly de
sign a building unless he knows what
are to be its surroundings. The love
of beautiful gardens has come down
to us from the earliest times, there be
ing evidence of their development in
Egypt and Babylonia. Greeks and Ro
mans appreciated and extensively prac
ticed landscape architecture. It died
out during the Dark Ages except among
a few monks. With the Rennaissance
came a revival of this art and the de
velopment of new forms, some of which
are still in vogue in France.
“It is England alone,” said the speak
er, “that landscape architecture is thor
ough 1}- understood and intelligently
practiced.” England is a beautiful coun
try, and the love of nature has always
been great. It is there alone that poets
have sung the birds and trees, the hills
and clouds. Oregon is also a beautiful
country, and bears much resemblance
The Columbian Exposition was the
cause of a great awakening in this coun
try, to the beauties of landscape archi
tecture. The value of the exposition
to the country in this way was very
The speaker expressed the hope that
some one at least in his audience might
be moved to take up landscape archi
tecture as a profession. He outlined
the qualities necessary for success as:
An awakened consciousness of the beau
ty and harmony in nature; individual
ity of conception; technical training; a
knowledge of engineering; and a love
for the work, which exceeds any mere
desire for reward.
Before the lecture, Professor Glen
spoke breifly on the value to the stu
dents of attending the recital by the
Pasmore Trio. He told of the efforts
to secure good music in Eugene, and
appealed to the students to take advan
tage of the opportunity. A vocal solo
hy Miss Cleveland was heartily ap
The Gamma Delta Gamma sorority
entertained last Saturday evening with
an old fashioned hay-rack party to the
home of Miss Winifred Kerr. After
partaking of refreshments appropriate
to Hallowe’en, apples, doughnuts and
cider, the party set out for home in their
rumbling wagons, gleaming with jack
o-lanterns. The out of town guests
were: Miss Jennie Lilly, Caroline Dun
stan, Evelyn Bigger and Carl Neal.
O. A. C. Freshmen
U. O. Freshmen
Saturday, Nov. 5, McArthur Field
HARK! FROM THE TOMB
The Doughty Skipper Nicholas
Laments That Things are not
As They Used to Be
Portland, Oct. 31.—(To the Editor.)
1 notice witli satistactiou that von are
going to maintain a free press column
in the Emerald this year, for it gives
me a chance to say something, which
1 never miss.
Some time ago there was a statement
in your paper that the Philologian So
ciety last year forfeited its freshman
debate to the Laureans. Now I do not
wish to criticise the Emerald. I hold
that editors are above criticism by any
one. And reporters are not to be crit
icised by anyone except the editors. But
the above is a gross, flagrant and un
warranted misstatement, which is ex-1
ceedingly misinforming, and l wish most
rigorously to criticise the willful, ma
licious and contemptible misinformer
who gave this unqualified, atrocious and
misleading misinformation to your most
worthy reporter. He must have been
1 was president of the Philologian
Society last year, and declare unequiv
ocally that no challenge was ever deliv
ered to us or received by us, either in
writing, by word of mouth or messen
ger, or in any other manner whatever,
during the whole year. I stand ready
to make affidavit of the above statement
at any time if further and stronger evi
dence is desired.
Beside the above misstatement, how
ever, on several occasions, without mak
ing any direct errors, you have also
referred to the Philologian Society in
a rather disparaging manner, which is,
to say the least, very humiliating to the
pride of its members. For instance, you
said it was in a state of coma. Had you
said it was sleeping, the case would be
different. Sleep—good, sound, refresh
ing sleep—is not only an indication of
perfect, robust, youthful health, but as
well a sign of inward satisfaction, peace
of mind and security from all outward
molestation. Any dog sleeps well when
his fleas are dead.
Again, you said it was doubtful wheth
er the Philologians would participate in
the “Wisconsin” system of intersociety
debates being introduced at the Uni
versity of Oregon. Well, what of it?
We have an Oregon system. Why not
W. C. NICHOLAS.
(P. S.)—If you have any extra big
type, please put a big head on this. I
want everyone to see it. And if you
can get my name in the head, do that
also. It will make me famous.
The University of Washington Daily
came out in imitation of the Washing
ton State College Evergreen, recently.
It is the intention to mock the style of
other publications, an ideal method of
promoting good feeling between the
Washington institution and its neighbor
The Lambda Rho girls gave an at
home Friday afternoon for their house
mother, Mrs. Jessup. A large number
of town and faculty ladies called during
the afternoon. Those receiving were:
Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Jessup, Miss Amy
Dunn, Mrs. Beals and Miss Alice Stod
To those wishing a 1911 Oregana,
the manager wishes to state that there
are a few yet on hand. They can be
secured at either of the down town
book stores. If you wish a copy, ap
ply immediately, as the few remaining
are in demand.
Gamma Phi Beta entertained infor
mally last Saturday night with a Hal
lowe’en party. The house was simply
decorated in autumn leaves and lanterns,
corn and other Hallowe’en decorations.
The Tri Deltas entertained with an
informal supper Sunday night.
J. W. McArthur, ’06, is back in col
lege, taking graduate work. During the
last few years, Mr. McArthur has been
in the sewer contracting business with
Miss Evelyn Bigger, of Portland, visit
ed in Eugene last week end.
ALL BRANCHES OF WORK
WE GIVE SATISFACTION
Room 1 Register Bldg. Phone R. 6481
The House Furnishers
475 Willamette St., near postoffice
Grateful for Student Patronage
Bread, Pies, Cakes and
Confectionery; also Ice
Cream and Fruits.
4 E. Ninth St. Phone, Main 72
When your Watch needs repairing,
take it to
H. D. SMARTT
With Dillon’s Drug Store.
U. OF O.
Just received a new line of
University Pins, Buttons, Fobs
Hat Pins, etc., also many new
and up-to-date things in Jew
elry and Silver.
High top grain leather shoes for
the wet and disagreeable weather.
Black or Tan, Price $5
Burden & Graham