Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1911)
RAE & SON
N U RSERV STOCK
09 East Ninth St. Phone 135
i»j1 — — ,
Che Store that saves you money
Sfisil Take a KODAK
gjy J with you
Linn Drug Co.
530 Willamette Street
Exclusive Agent tor 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
Crateful for Student Patronage
Hudson & Gray
Cigarettes, Cigars and Tobacco
First-Class News Stand
539 Willamette Phone 897
V. H. Rowland O. A. Rowland
Renshaw’s Cigar Store
Offie Phone 47
Res. Phone 306-L
DEBATE UNO ORATORY
PAY BETTER THIS YEAR
There is, However, the Usual Deficit
But it is Smaller than
According to Manager Huntington,
I the Department of Oratory and De
I bate promises to yield its usual an
nual deficit again this year. Two
contests have already been financed
with the result that the student body
appropriation has been expended witn
a balance of but three dollars remain
ing. The co-ed debate which is yet
to be held is exciting more than ord
inary interest and it is hoped that it
will pay the rather heavy expenses
incident to it; so the loss for the
year will not be large.
The receipts and expenditures of
the department stand as follows:
Student Body appropriation....$300.00
Intercollegiate Oratorical Con
test and Banquet . 136.00
Washington-Oregon Debate. 27.00
Bills paid and outstanding .$459.13
Credit balance .$ 3.S7
In spite of the rather small num
ber of games which the Oregon bunch
managed to annex during the recent
Inland Empire trip, the boys were on
the job every minute when it came to
clouting the elusive horsehide. Fol
lowing is the batting average for the
THE NEW STORE
Cor. Ninth and Willamette Streets
U. of O. Pins and Fobs.
Watches & Jewelry repaired
right and guaranteed
Pollock Bros*, Jewelers
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
NO HE ILL GAMES
AT THE MIDWAY PARK
Baseball Management Decides to
Erect Temporary Bleachers And
Play Games on Campus
The remainder of the Varsity base
| ball games will be played on the cam
pus diamond. This decision has been
I reached by Manager Luckey after the
financially unsuccessful Whitman con
j test at Midway Park.
For the accommodation of the spec
tators temporary bleachers will be |
erected on the lower campus and for I
this purpose Manager “Jack” has is- *
sued a “work” call for all loyal stu
dents for next Saturday morning. The
men of the University are asked *o
turn out with hammer and saws and
aid in the common cause.
This change in the location of the
Varsity diamond was made after a
full consideration of the advantages
of both diamonds. The Midway Park
management charges ten per cent of
the net receipts. Also the field is so
far from the campus that those with
three o’clock classes cannot attend and
the time required for the trip almost
prohibits business men from attend
Under the new arrangement tags
wil be sold and every one in attend
ance will be expected to wear a con
spicuous tag certifying that admis
sion has been duly paid.
The next game will be May 3, when
the Oregon nine will meet the strong
team from Washington State College,
which has already defeated Captain
Taylor’s nine twice.
The long talked about and looked
for Princess Chrysanthemum was giv
en in the Eugene Theatre Thursday,
April 13 by the Woman’s Choral Club
to a large sized audience of friends
and admirers. The operetta more
than met the expectations of the most
optimistic prophets, the unanimous
consensus of opinion being “well done;
come again next year”.
Florence Cleveland as the Princess
and Nancy Noon as “Saucer Eyes,”
the cat, were the stars of the perform
ance. Mis Cleveland was a happy se
lection for her part. Her stage pres
ence was charming and her clear,
sweet soprano voice sounded to ad
vantage in the solos. Miss Noon was
equally well adapted to her role, or
rather, she cleverly adapted the role
to her versatile and original mien,
and set the audience in a continual
uproar whenever she appeared.
Other principals deserving special
mention were: Juliet Cross and Janet
Young, as the suitors of the Princess;
Gladys Cartwright as the grouchy
treasurer to the Emperor; Edna Miller
as a maid to the Princess and the
fairies who danced to the delight of
Miss Rowland, who was the prime
mover and general director if the
operetta, is the recipient of many con
gratulations, which she justly earned.
MR. E. B. McNOUGHTON, OF
PORTLAND WILL ADDRESSY.M.
“The Golden Rule in Business” will
' be the subject of the address on Fri
; day evening at the men’s meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. Mr. E. B. McNaugh
ton, a well known architect of Port
land, has been secured to give the ad
dress on this occasion. He is recog
nized in Portland as a strong speaker
; as well as a capable architect.
Raphael Geisler, chairman of the
i committee that provides for these
meetings and addresses, has promised
something unusually good in the line
of special music for next Friday even
The speaker has already been
warned that any attempt to prolong
his address after seven-fifty will be
attended with sudden extermination
and the usual guarantee that the
meeting which will begin at seven,
will close promptly on or before seven
fifty, holds good.
OREGON Y. W. G. A. WILL
HOLD MAY DAY JINKS
Committees are Appointed to For
age for Victuals and
The Y. W. C. A. girls will be hos- j
tesses Monday evening at a May-day j
picnic supper to be given on the river
bank back of Skinner’s Butte. All of
the girls in the University are re
quested to meet at the Omega house
Monday afternoon at four-thirty sharp
and go from there together to the
chosen spot where a huge camp-fire
and plenty of good “eats” will be
waiting. The usual Monday afternoon
meeting will be held there instead of
at the girls’ gymnasium.
The committees appointed are:
Senior: Edith Woodcock, chairman;
Conifred Hurd, Maybelle Larsen, Hat
tie Hyde, Alice Stoddard, who will
canvess the senior girls for the coffee,
cream, cakes. Juniors: Jessie Bibee,
chairman; Hazel Wightman, Erma
Clifford, Ruth Howell, Emma Water
man, who will secure the fruit. Soph
omores: Elizabeth Busch, chairman;
Cecil Miller, Lena Newton, Carrie
Becken, Blanche Powell, to get the
salad, pickles and olives. Freshmen:
Pauline Van Orsdel, chairman; Edna
Miller, Ruth Beach, Mae Norton, Hil
da Brant, who will see that there are
plenty of sandwiches.
The chairmen of these four commit
tees are requested to meet for a few
minutes with Bess Lewis, general
chairman, at the Tri Delta house
Thursday afternoon at five o’clock.
WOMEN’S EMERALD TO BE
RECORD BREAKING ISSUE
The business managers of the wo
men’s edition of the Emerald have se
cured one hundred and twenty dol
lars worth of advertising matter for
their edition of the Emerald. Besides
this the co-eds have given twenty dol
lars in subscriptions of ten cents each.
With this financial backing Editor
Birdie Wise is planning to make the
co-ed issue the most interesting and
most worth while of all previous edi
VARSITY SPOUTERS JUDGE
PREP LEAGUE DEBATE
Percy Collier and Carlton Spencer
and Earl Kilpatrick were judges of the
debate last Friday night between
Grants Pass High School, champion
of Southern Oregon, and Lebanon
High School, champion of Central
Oregon. The subject of the debate
was the conservation of natural re
sources and was won by Grants Pass.
o Seniors are requested to order o
o caps and gowns at once at Friend- o
o ly’s as there is but one day left o
o before orders will be sent to the o
o factory. o
Call and see the most com
plete line of Pipes on the
Coast. . . We repair pipes.
Cor. Eighth and Willamette Sts.
... 'Jr. -. —.
Some U. of C. men made $100
a week last summer wiilt us. This
year we should like to hear from
some embryonic Morgans and
Carnegies who desire a business
training and need the money. At
our expense, we train every man
in his own territory. Our propo
sition is strictly business—no
house to house canvassing and no
samples. Write W. E. Judge, 24
California St., San Francisco.
Fabric Shoes — the Season’s
demand. White linen pumps
and boots. Velvet |& Snede
rumps. Burden & Graham
Caters only to the best and
gives you the best of service.
Swellest Billiard Parlor
in the Northwest. Cor. 8th
and Will. Center of town.
494 444 444H»»«t»fr«t
Pool and Billiards
Brand New Equipment
College Men’s Headquarters
Roar of OTTO’S
University Home Bakery Miilst"*
CONDON’S BAKERY 41 ci,V.Wn
Cul Flowers and Designs
Phone 209 4 E. Ninth
C. W. EDMUNDS, M. D.,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Suite 201-204, White Temple. Phone /ST
F. W. PRENTICE, M. D.,
Office, 38 W. Eighth St.
Phones: Office, 117-R. Res. 529.
Res. Phone 119. Office 5
F. E. SF. LOVER, M. D.
Office over Folly Theater.
Home, 513 High St.
Offifficc, 317. Res., 574-L
OMAR R. GULLION, 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
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.
I Phones: Office 589; Res. 320-L.