Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, March 08, 1911, Image 2

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    OREGON EMERALD
] 'litor In Chief.Ralph Moores, '12
Managing Editor. . .L. Burris Powell,, ’12
News Kilitor.Win. E; Lowell, 'll
Assistant .....Laurence Whitman, 'll
''lty 1.'liter.Karl Onthank, 13
Copy Editors—
.George Shantln, '12
.Fen Waite, '13
.Walter Bailey, '12
Special Assignments—
.Evans Huston, '12
.Willetta Wright, '11
Reporters—
.Elizabeth Lewis, M3
.Alfred Davies, ’ 14
.Elliott Roberts, '13
.Nell Hemenway, '13
._.Edward Bailey. ‘13
. Henry Fowler. '14
.Edward Himes, '12
.William Cass, '14
.Oscar Hangen, '14
- ..Waiter Huntington, '12
.Walter Kimmell, '13
.Gladys Cartwright, '13
.Alma Noon. ‘13
..Leon Ray, '12
BUSINESS staff
Business Manager.L. L. Dobie, 'll
Advertising.R. C. Kennedy, '12
Circulation .Allyn F. Roberts, '12
Published Wednesday and Saturday
during tlie college year by students of
t NIVERSiTY OF OR! JON
Application m ule for second glass mail
tes.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
ne year--$1.00
Single copy _ £5
St. Patrick’s Day
I here are many true and loyal sons
and daughters ol Old Erin on the cam
pus. Shall we allow it to be said to
our everlasting discredit that the Uni
versity of Oregon did not fittingly ob
serve the seventeenth oi March?
Of course, there will he the usual
spasmodic attempt at green neckties and
ribbons, hut St. Patrick is entitled to a
more formal and ceremonious recog
nition, and it seems appropriate that
our wealth of Irish cleverness and en
ergy should originate and carry through
some plan for a more fitting observance
of the day.
Robert Emmett’s birlhdtiy was al
lowed to pas almost unnoticed, yet this
anniver.in offer unrivalled opportu
nilics for fervid oratory on harmless
topics of ambiguity and glittering gen
erality, such as h’reedom, Home Rule
and the “OnId Sod.”
St. Patricks Day is an even more im
port : 11 (. i -i. in, which litevallv cries
ior ip- a p, i ite . h- rvanee. I.el us by
all means haw a campus parade and an
oration delivered in the good, rich
rich brogue I here are surely enough
mu • m the University cal
end r to earn through anything from a
wake to a measure for home rule.
a Successful Season
Willamette University now comes out
as basketball champions, basing their
claim upon CMiii|»ar.'tivo scores. Last
fall tlie\ urged, in a tiome paper, that
(b e,":! mn t now "take dictation from
Willamette, because Washington is first,
Willamette second and Oregon a bad
third in collegiate football ranking.
• • 1 . full 111 Slli'lj. ielli npp , :u
uitii wen offered Willamette to set
tie thc-e claims against Oregon on a
more siilist utill basis than that of com
parative scores.
Contracts for both both football and
l> -ketball Mines were sent to Willam
ette, but were on flimsy grounds de
clined by their peevish Dr. Sweetlnnd.
In making these weird pretensions,
W ilia met te is out of its class. It should
t'1 mi an ' --ell bestowed titles to the
nmi e- i enee Cod, s which might per
suaded to accept them seriously. \> i:
;s n<uv. the college only m kes itself
rid enbgi-. -.ide stepping to conference
e-n ml then el iniing championship.
I h'' ' 1 keiball team did not win the
confine nc eli aupionship, but came <o
mar to it that there w :s no fun v, g
for the winners. The net results are
all to the good. We put out by far
tly ’ e-t on that bo- e\,.-r lreseutcd
On mm. ib;ished with a percentage of
TOO, end b ive .-'roused an interest m
t hi im' 'on an; winter -port that will
i b - • • ;u • vntlv and a-sure mam rep-’
' ■ s this v. 's successful season;
all of which important items should Ik*
borne in mind when we vote on the
pending constitutional amendment pro
vi-bVeg ; ■ :be ofliei.d b sketball .‘O'''
Such practical results as these deserve
practical : cognition nil reward.
lion. 1'ilgar B. Piper, who is now
acting editor of the Oregonian, will ad
dns- . Wednesday's sembly. He
is . man well worth hearing
CLUBS AND FRATS CHOOSE
THEIR REPRESENTATIVES
Most of the frats have elected their
captains and managers and will begin
active practice as soon as places can
be found to locate diamonds. The Var
sity diamond can be used when the Var
sity squad is not on it, but it is entire
ly inadequate, as there will likely be
twelve teams besides the Varsity squad.
An effort will be made to find some
. ■ nt lots to turn into diamonds, and
there may be some practice games pulled
if before the regular schedule begins.
The following men have been elected
as captains and managers by the differ
ent fraternities: Delta Sigma, Gabriel
captain, G. Thomas manager; Kappa
Sigma, Mores manager; Acacia, Brow
nell captain, Gillis manager; Avava, Do
bie captain, Dobie manager; Sigma Nu,
Chandler captain, Stewart manager;
Beaver -; A. T. O.. White
manager; Beta Theta Pi, Ogden man
ager; Dorm., Luckey captain, Houston
manager; Sigma Chi, Homer manager;
Tawnh, Odell manager.
SOTYA DEVA, EX-’09, IS
STUDENT AND WALKER
Satya Deva, ex-’09, the Hindu student
who made many friends at Oregon sev
eral years ago, has just reached New
York after walking across the conti
nent, a trip which required nine months
of steady travel. He left Seattle last
June after completing nis college course
at the University of Washington.
Deva is now awaiting a favorable op
portunity to go to his home and assist
his people in overthrowing the English
yoke, a cause to which he is passionately
| devoted. He evidently believes that the
i llralimins can successfully compete with
| the Christians as bidders for divine fa
vor. for he writes that he is depending
on the God who has helped him through
life to show him a way to liberate his
! people.
\\ hile at Washington, Deva wrote an
: article on American girls, which he
ha.a-d on the characters of several well
known Oregon co-eds. He also writes
for several Hindu journals in Chicago
and Calcutta, and Ids recent trip was
for the purpose of observing the Amer
ican people and their conditions at first
hand, in order that he might give a
" ritten account of them to his own
P ople.
NU CHA.PTFR O' ' MU PHI
EPSILON NOW INSTALLED
J lie Nil chapter of the musical so
rority, Mu Phi Epsilon, was installed!
last Sat Inlay, making the fifth national
sorrority in the University of Oregon. ;
After the installation ceremonies, which
were conducted lw Miss Josephine Lang- •
ton, of Detroit, Michigan, a delect hie
banquet was served at the Hotel Os
hum for the sorority and its patroness- ’
es.
I he Mu Phi Epsilon is at present the
only exclusively musical sororitl in the
United States, and numbers among its
honorary members many famous artists,
such as Ernestine Scluuuann-Heinke,
Louise Horner, Leonora Jackson, Ger
maine Schnitzer and Alice Nelson. The I
Xu chapter is the thirteenth and last
chapter inst lied. Its honorary members
oi the eh pter are Mrs. Douglas and
Mrs. Pipes, and the patronesses Mrs.
P. L. Campbell, Mrs. 1. M. Glen and
Mrs. A. C. Dixon.
’ he mem: -rs .re, Eve Stinson, Lilah
M: • s Morgan, lua Watkins,
1 1 \ . Ed win a Prosser, Nancy
P. u r-oe, \ ’ - Rowl iml, Nell Murphv,
M’vr: 1 y' mnbcll, Juliet Cross.
' T, IF YOU MUST,
1S OLD GREY HEAD
O A C. Mar. 2 -"Karhara l'ritehie,”
el dram of the war of the re
s 1 hosett hy the Seniors
at D:\gou Agric.dtural College for pre
' C culm :icement week, under
! e , ern superv Lion of Mrs. 11. H.
C ir: . f S, tee. The cast of charac
ter- - si on to he selected from the best
: •' dr untie talent in the graduat-,
e g s, mid work on the parts wil
-egt mediately .after.
:ss Olive Ri'Ay, of Milwaukee, <s
v! ad.iiig the week end with her sister
at the 1 ri Delta house.
MEET AGAIN POSTPONED
UNTIL EVENING OF 14TH
After several postponements, the date
of the indoor meet has been definitely
set for Tuesday evening, March Nth,
at 8:00 o’clock, and will be pulled off
according to schedule. 1 he indoor meet
was arranged on account of the failure
of a cross country race to materialize,
and because there is little probability
of any post season basketball games.
Boxing and wrestling will be a feature
and classy bouts are to be shown. The
entries are not all in yet, but the books
will close Saturday non and the Emer
ald will run the list in Saturday’s is
sue.
The seat sale will open Friday aiter
noon. Reserved seats will be on sale at
Linn’s Drug Store. The prices have
been reduced to 25 and 35 cents.
This meet wil afford the first chance
to see Oregon’s new track material n
action, and will also give the University
enthusiasts an opportunity of seeing the
much touted boxers and wrestlers.
The events for the meet are:
30-yard run.
30-yard high hurdles.
100-yard run.
300-yard run.
600-yard run.
1000-yard run.
2800-yard run.
Wrestling—
Light weight, 135 pounds and under.
Welter weight, 145 pounds.
Middle weight, 158 pounds.
Light heavy, 170 pounds.
Heavy, 170 pounds and over.
High jump.
Broad jump.
Spring board jumps.
High dive.
16-lb. shot put.
Pole vault.
30-yard obstacle race.
Rope climbing contest.
“CALIFORNIA’S ORANGE COUN
TRY”
Beautifully illustrated in four colors,
“The Spell,” and unusual romantic se
rial, hv C. N. and A. M. Williamson.
“WHAT WOMEN ARE DOING IN
THE WEST”
March Sunset now on sale—IS cents.
The fact Shat we ore working
two candy makers anti are unable
to supply the demand for our can
dies sh-.Mj .1 be sufficient proof of
fltft fresh ess and quality of our
goods, (jive us a trial.
Palace of Sweets
W. IV;. IRenshavv
Wholesale and Retail
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
513 Willamette Street.
■«*>
t
Success
fo lou!
/ he /louse f urnishers
es Will.mctte St. near Fbstoffice
Alfred Benjamin
AND
Sophomore
Clothes
Regal and Stetson Shoes
Mallory and Stetson lie is
Star and Cluett Shirts
Roberts Bros.
“Toggery”
554 Willamette Street.
Weed Electric Co.
22 W. Eighth St. Telephone 595
Electrical Supplies
Fixtures and House Wiring
Lamps of All Kinds
Gillette Razors
POCKET EDITION
EXTRA BLADES
Chambers Hardware
We would appreciate your ac
count. Interest paid on Time De
posits and Savinas Accounts.
Merchants Batik
Tomer Seventh and Willamette
Your patronage will be
appreciated by
Eugene, Oregon
We have room for your account
and we want your business
COCKERLiNE & WETHERBEE
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods
LADIES’ AND MEN’S
FURNISHINGS
Men’s, Youths’ and Children’s Clothing
Phone 42
Cotrell & Leonard
BA V, NEW VO K
—Makers—
CAP & GOWNS
To the American Uni
versities, from the At
lantic to the Pacific. ;
SHERMAN CLAY & CO.
FOR
PIANOS AND ORGANS
453 Willamette Phone ;37
AN UP-TO-DATE
BARBER SHOP
First Class Workmen
565 Willamette Street.
LUCKEY’S
Established 1S69
OPTJCAI. © OO 055
FOUNTAIN PENS
Preston & Hales
PAINTS and OILS
Johnson Dyes Johnson Wax
Oe Combination
PIANOS FOR RENT
606 Willamette Street
Fraternities aisd Sororfies
fh „
il
That’s aii we ask
Thirteenth nt
Street Ifl sir | mfli \y[
i'hone 883
Colonist Fares
From tin.' Middle and Eastern portions of the United States and Canada to
Oregon, Washington
and ail rhe Northwest
w ill prevail DAILY
March 10th to April 10th
over the
Southern Pacific
Lines in Oregon
From—
Chicago at -$33.00
St. Lu.>,s -32.00
Omaha-25.00
Kansas City-25.00
Sr. Paul-25.00
nd from ocher cities correspondingly low
YOU CAN PREPAY FARES
I : colonist fares are westbound o n!y, 1 ;n h you have relatives or friends
or employees in the Last whom you de :,re to bring to this state, you can de*
posit .lie value of the iare with your lo cal r ilroad agent, and an order for a
‘•iebet will be telegraphed to any addr s desired
let the world know
Of our vast resources and splendid opportunities' for
HOME BUILDING
f 1 a ’be undersigned for good, instructive printed matter to send hast,
m the address of those to wh m you would like to have such matter
>enr.
WM. McMURRAY
'■ ral 1 asse.iger Agent
DiADTT nnrcrw’