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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1911)
518 Willamette. Phone, 132-R
€Ik Store that saves you monei
Cnif! Take a KODAK
Od J ■ with you
Exclusive Agent for Eugene
W. A. KUYKENDALL
588 Willamette Street.
Register Bldg., Phone 648-R
HAIRDRESSING AND MANICURING
Hair Goods of All Kinds
Switches Made from Combings
red cross drug CO.
M. L. Kreamer, Watch Maker
Both at 460 Willamette St.
We’ll Treat You Right
(rrateful for Student Patronage
Hudson & Gray
First-Class News Stand
539 Willamette Phone 897
Schwarzschild’s Book Store
1 PROF. GLENN TO DIRECT
WEN'S COMIC OPERA
W^ill Dance and Sing to
I ^le °Pera “Princess Chrysanthemum'’
which will be put on by the Woman’s
‘ Choral Club, April 15, will be one of
the greatest things the women of this
University have ever undertaken. To
make its success a certainty, Miss Row
land has engaged Professor Glen to con
duct the final rehearsals and put “pip"
: into things which will give it the true
comic opera swing. “
The chorus contains forty of Ore
gon’s co-eds and the principals are se
lected from the star pupils 0f the Vocal
The costumes are on the way from
j Portland and scenic painters are work
: ing a stage setting which will portray
characteristic Japanese landscape.
Dr. Stuart becomes more enthusias
tic over the dancers at each rehearsal—
so responsive to the particular style of
dance does she find the girls to be.
The theatre orchestra will be aug
mented to twelve or more pieces and
wjII start rehearsals this week so that
the musicians will be perfectly familiar
with the score the night of the perform
ance and leave no chances of a “ball
up’’ on the part of the orchestra.
OREGON GETSFIRST TRIAL
AT SCALP OF PULLMAN
On a count of the multiplicity of events
scheduled for May 9, O. A. C. has
changed the date of the dual meet with
Pullman to May 10. The W. S. C
will open the track season at U. of O.
on Saturday, May 6, when they clash
i with Bill’s cohorts. The mangled re
mains will be passed on to O. A. C.
Kay Gun Co.
Our Spring Display of Shoes
and 0 x f o r d s is ready for
in its scope and charm a
standard never before at
tained. We extend our cor
dial invitation for your early
visit, with the promise that
you will find it a pleasant
and profitable surprise.
BURDEN & ORAIIAM
The Store that Sells
FRANK E. DUNN
The Leading Dry Goods Store
DRY GOODS AND CARPETS
Ladies’ and Gent’s Furnishings
Bread, Pies, Cakes and
Confectionery; also Ice
Cream and Fruits.
30 E. Ninth St. Phone Main 72
BARGAIN RATES FOR THE
1912 ORE6ANA TILL ISTH
Indications Point to Most Suc
cessful of All Year
Editor Chet Moores and Manager
\\ endell Barbour of the Oregana have
returned from Portland after making
final arrangements for the publication
of their book.
The contract has been let to the Port
land Printing House, which submitted
the lowest bid. 1 his is the company
that printed the Oregana last year and
their contract this year calls for a com
pletion of the work by Junior Week
end so that the book may be distribut
ed at that time.
Manager Barbour says that his annual
will contain over one hundred pages
more than last year's, that it will con
tain one thousand cuts and $400.00 more
of advertising than any previous an
nual. I he total cost of publishing will
aggregate somewhere between four and
five hundred dollars.
Already 350 subscriptions have been
handed in which is more than the total
of last year.
April 15 has been selected as the date
for the closing of the reduced price.
After that the price will be raised from
$1.50 to $2.00. Those wishing to take
advantage of the present rate may hand
the deposit of 50 cents to Clarence
Walls at the University Book Store, or
any of the following, Jack Luekcy, Earl
Jones, Herbart Barbour, Clementine
Cuttler or Rex Turner. Also a bulletin
has been placed in the library on which
the names of those desiring to subscribe
may be placed.
FINAL LECTURE GIVEN
BY PRESIDENT CAMPBELL
J hat all the great problems of philos
ophy are clearly and completely an
swered by the teachings of the Chris
tian religion and that the course of phil
osophy and psychology of this age and
former centuries is leading to the con
clusions that were advanced by the
founder of Christianhy two thousand
years ago, was the emphatic assertion of
President Campbell in his address be
fore the Y. M. C. A. last evening. This
address was the last of a series of six
lectures that have been given before the
Y. M. C. A. on various phases of the
Bible. Although such a discussion
would ordinarily be difficult to compre
hend for many of those whose studies
have not included the more abstract
subjects. Pres. Campbell led up to his
conclusions by a series of steps present
ed so simply and clearly as to be >^lain
Preceding the address'of the evening
J. Earl Jones gave a short inaugural
address after being installed in office.
Wililam Lai sang a solo in his usual
! FEW BOYS NEITHER BAD
NOR BASHFUL MAY COME
Few Boys Neither Bad
A favored few of the masculine ele
ment of the student body will receive
a reward for their goodness about Mon
day or Tuesday, in the form of invi
tations to the Co-ed Gymnasium Exhi
bition. Ihis exhibition was given last
year and Dr. Stuart hopes to make it
an annual affair. It will be given Thurs
day evening in the men’s gym.
Every sophomore and freshman girl
in college will take part. The order of
exercises is: (1) Grand March; (2)
Swedish Day’s Order; (3) Irish Tilt;
(4) Apparatus Work; (5) May-pole
The Gamma Phi Beta sorority will
give their formal dance in the men’s
gymnasium tonight. Elaborate plans
have been made, and many out of town
girls will be guests.
Dave McDaniel, president of the Jun
ior class, writes that he will be back at
college Monday. Mac is now in East
ern Oregon, having nearly recovered
from the severe attack of tonsilitis from
which he suffered last week.
Miss Zoe Frazier, of Lebanon, at
tended the Tri Delta initiation Friday
ALL HAVE OPPORTUNITY
TO HEAR T. ROOSEVELT
Train Will be Stopped, Classes
Arrangement for Ex-President Roose
velt s lecture at the Southern Pacific
depot next Wednesday are rapidly be
ing completed. It is not known defi
nitely just where the train will be stop
ped, but President Campbell is trying
to arrange with the railroad company
for a place which will easily accom
modate the crowd. The crossing at
High street has been though upon as
a probable stopping place thus permitt
ing the ex-president to speak from the
rear end of the train. The decision of
this matter, however, lies with the Sou
thern Pacific Company.
In order that the students will he able
to hear Mr. Roosevelt to advantage, it
will be necessary that they arrive con
siderably ahead of the time scheduled
for the Shasta Limited to appear, and
consequently all nine o'clock classes at
the University may be cut short or dis
missed. Some of the classes may be
postponed and some may be held in the
open air at the station. The lecture is
being arranged for by university author
ities, and an attempt will be made to
give every university student a chance
to hear it.
1 he subject which the ex-president
■will discuss is not yet known, but from
| present indications lie will speak of facts
I bearing on the University life.
DEBATERS TELL HOW IT
HAPPENED AT BANQUET
After the last night’s contest, debaters
and judges were entertained at a sup
per at the Hotel Osburn. Eighteen men
were present and for an hour and a
half they feasted upon wit, wisdom, and
a few other more substantial viands.
President Campbell acted as toastmas
ter and called informally upon the de
! haters and the judges to explain how
! it happened.
Results were received from the de
bates at Stanford and Washington, and
enthusiasm ran high when it was learn
ed that Oregon had won the champion
ship. Glenn Hoover, speaking for Wash
ington, promised to “come back” next
ST AN D FO RD “U” WEEK
END INCLUDES REGATTA
The most striking and original feature
of the Junior Week End festivities at
Stanford hist week was a regatta and
an elaborate program of aquatic sports
on Lake Laguuita.
The schedule of events comprised tilt
ing contests, races, swimming matches,
parades and other interesting events on
the water. A large number of entries
-yvere made in all the events and it was
spoken of in the Stanford paper as one
of the most successful features of the
Week End jollification.
Miss Rae Zimmerman, ex-’13, and
Miss lone Lambert, ex-’12, of Port
land arc visiting at the Theta House.
* RATES *
* All those wishing rates to Port- *
* land Easter vacation see Krieger or *
* Moulton. Phone 613.
A live, snappy, up-lo-the-min
ute publication devoted to the
interests of College folks
Pentz News Stand
with a distinctive flrvor
Seven Piece Orchestra • Swell
est Billiard Parlor in Ihe North
west - Cor. 8th and Willamette
CENTER OF TOWN
Pool and Billiards
Brand New Equipment
College Men’s Headquarters
Rear of OTTO’S
University Home Bakery
Dread • Fruits
CONDON’S BAKERY 41 ■&•"«■*
l SCHWERING & LINDLEY
Ninth Street Barber Shop
Some people say you can’t come
i back. Try us.
; --- ■ -- ’
Cut flowers and Designs
Phone 209 4 E. Ninth
C. W. EDMUNDS, M. D„
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Suite 201-204, White Temple. Phone 767
Res. Phone, 113 Office ll«
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, 117-R. Res. 529.
Offiffice, 317. Res., 574-L
OMAR R. GULL ION, M D,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office Hours: 10 to 12, 2 to 4, and
306 White Temple, Eugene.
Office Phone, 154-R. Res. 611-R.
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, 317
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
Rm. 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
EDWARD H. WHITE, D. M. D.
Folly Theater Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
DR. R. L. WILLOUGHBY
i Rms. 1 and 2, Coleman Bldg., Eugene.
| 531 Willamette St. Fhone627-R
DR. H. L. STUDLEY
Office, 316 White Temple, Eugene, Or.
Residence, 527 Pearl St.
Phones: Office 589; Res. 320-L.