Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1913)
DEATH COMES TO PRESI
AFTER LONG ILLNESS
UNCLE FOUNDED CHURCH
Services to Be Held From Home
of P. L. Campbell. President
Expected in Eugene From
Mrs. Mary Grafton Campbell, a
cousin of President P. L. Campbell,
and sister-in-law of Mrs. Campbell,
died at the home of President Camp
bell yesterday morning after an ill
ness of four years.
Mrs; Campbell was a daughter of
Samuel Grafton, a prominent West
Virginian physician, and a niece of
Alexander Campbell, founder of the
Christian or “Campbellite” church.
She was a woman of brilliant mind, a
graduate physician, trained in New
York and at the University of Heidel
berg and in Vienna, and not many
years ago was the recipient of an ad
vanced degree from Stanford Uni
versity. Her husband, Ernest L.
Campbell, brother of Mrs. P. L.
Campbell, was a leading lawyer of
the state of Colorado, a member of
the firm of Markham, Patterson,
Thomas & Campbell, of Denver, two
of whose members have since be
come United States senators and one
a judge. Mr. Campbell and Senator
Thomas represented the firm in Lead
ville in the early 80’s and Mrs.
Campbell was a witness of the wild
frenzies of the mining excitement of
the first rush. In 1884 her health
began to fail, and for her sake Mr.
Campbell removed from the high al
titude, and became prominent in le
gal practice in San Francisco, where
he died 10 years ago.
During her widowhood, Mrs.
Campbell has been a member of the
president’s household. About four
years ago she suffered an attack of
paralysis, from which she never en
Mrs. Campbell’s elder daughter,
Mrs. M. D. Hall, of Berkeley, Cali
fornia, arrived this morning, and the
arrangements for the services will
be made immediately. These will
probably include the presence of a
few friends only at simple ceremon
ies at the president’s house.
President Campbell is hurrying
home from Boston and is expected in
COFFEE CLUB IS FAVORED
Prof. DeCou Says Salem People In
terested in Eugene Project.
Prof. E. E. DeCou, president of
the board of managers of the Eugene
Coffee club, yesterday returned from
Salem, where he met a delegation of
prominent citizens of that place who
gathered around a banquet given by
the Six O’clock club to discuss ways
and means for establishing a Coffee
club in the Capital City. Altogether
200 citizens representing the various
interests of the city, were in attend
ance on this occasion. They includ
ed Mayor Steeves, who presided over
the deliberations, members of the
common council, ministers of the
various churches, several of the Will
amette University faculty and press
representatives together with a gath
ering of laymen.
The Coffee club project was looked
upon with much favor and as an out
come of the meeting a committee of
three was appointed to meet with the
committees of various organizations
of the city to outline plans for the
establishment of the enterprise.
Those who are taking an active in
terest in the proposed club, have
tentatively agreed upon an establish
ment similar to the one in operation
Several hundred balloons were an
chored on the side lines during the
Wisconsin-Minnesota game. They
were to have been released in case
Wisconsin won, but even though
they lost, the balloons were released
before the end of the game.
o SOCIETY o
o / o
The alumnae association of Uni
versity worne nin Eugene, gave a re
ception on Tuesday afternoon in hon
or of Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway.
The reception was given in the tea
room of the Osborn Hotel, which was
attractively decorated in yellow
chrysanthemums. Mrs. L. T. Harris
and Mrs. Richard Smith presided at
the tea table, assisted by Mrs. Bark
er, Miss Patterson and Mrs. Tatson.
In the receiving line were: Mrs.
Duniway, Mrs. Bean, Mrs. Potter,
Mrs. Osbourne, Mrs. Stafford, Miss
Greta Bristo and the heads of each
of the sorority houses. Mrs. Duni
way received in an informal way,
chatting with each of her guests and
making them feel that they were
meeting an old friend. The Univer
sity Glee Club gave a number of se
lections during the afternoon.
Mildred Healy is visiting at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house and will
be in Eugene until after Thanksgiv
Mrs. Duniway was the dinner
guest of the Gamma Phi Beta house
on Tuesday evening.
.Mr. R. C. Andrew, Mr. R. W.
Borst, Wayne Barbour and Mr. Wil
liams were dinner guests at the
Mary Spiller house on Sunday.
Kappa Alpha Theta will give a
reception on Saturday evening in
honor of their Grand President, who
will be in Eugene during the week
The Freshman girls at the Univer
sity of Washington are required to
wear green buttons.
Majority of Those Against Are
in the Willamette
Complete official returns of the
special referendum election from all
the counties of the state show that
out of 34 counties, 19 voted in fa
vor of the bill providing for repairs
to the building at the University and
15 voted in favor of the new build
ing appropriation. The counties
that voted in favor of one or both of
the University bills are: Baker, Ben
ton, Clatsop, Coos, Crook, Douglas,
Gilliam, Harney, Hood River, Jack
son, Josephine, Klamath, Lake, Lane,
Malheur, Multnomah, Sherman, Uma
tilla and Wasco.
The following coutnies voted
against the bills: Clackamas, Col
umbia, Curry, Grant, Lincoln, Linn,
Marion, Morrow, Polk, Tillamook,
Union, Wallowa, Washington, Wheel
er and Yamhill.
The four counties that voted for
the repairs but against the new
Crook, Harney, Malheur and
DR HODGE SPEAKS IN
Drs. Schafer and Rebec Will
Speak Too, in Near
Dr. Clifton C. Hodge arrived in
Pendleton, Oregon, yesterday, and
delivered the first of his four lec
tures there last night. He spoke on
“Bacteria and Common Sense Clean
His subject tonight will be “Pre
servation of Game—Oregon’s Prob
lem,” in which lecture Pendleton
people are taking exceptional inter
These lectures are a part of the
work being done by the Extension
department of the University to of
fer the opportunities of higher edu
cation to those who cannot attend
the institutions of higher learning
Dr. Hodge’s lectures are the first
of a series to be delivered in Pen
dleton. Following him. Dr. George
Rebec, of the department of educa
tion; and Dr. Joseph Schafer, head
of history department, will speak ai
Pendleton in the near future.
Wanted—Substitute cashier at the
j Savoy theatre. Call afternoon or
CLEANING AND PRESSING
Holt, Agt., Dorm. No. 53
Depot Lunch Counter
Oysters, Chili and Lunches
Served At All
R. H. BAKER, PROP.
23 EAST SEVENTH ST.
All kinds of Ladies’ and
Men’s clothing cleaned and
pressed. Men’s hats blocked.
First clas work guaranteed.
We Give S. & H.
Green Trading Stamps
IRVING & SON, PROPS.
MRS. RUTH M’CALLUM
FISK HATS A LEADER
Order Work a Specialty
Over First National Bank
“Do you want a shino?”
The Shine Dooter.
For Men and Women
At the Old Varsity
691 Willamette Street
SMARTEST STYLES FOR COLLEGE
45 NINTH AVE., W.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK ANNEX
DR3. COMINGS, SOUTH
WORTH & BEARDSLEY
Offloa Suit* 410-415 Cockerline & Weth
Office hours—10-12 a. m., 2-5 p. m.
JIM THE SHOE DOCTC *1
Closing Out Crockery
Xw»6 60 Days Off
Every bit of dishes to go
Regardless of price.
ADAMS TEA COMPANY
A button or lace shoo, black or
tan—looks like $5.00, wears like
$6.00. Our price only
And remember we haven’t an old
shoe in the house. . Every pair new
and right up to the minute, and guar
■ — ■Vg.*'- '
Developing, Printing, Enlarging,
Copying and Lantern Slides.
H. B. REYNOLDS, Prop.
Less 20 to 25 Per Cent
Women’s Blanket Robes in regulation style, trim
med with satin, cords, etc, round or sailor collar,
patch pockets and cord girdle. Colors Hague blue,
red1 wine, gray, navy, rose, tan, etc., all sizes. Prices
S3.50, S3.95, $4.00, S4.95 and $5.95
Large’s Cloak & Suit House
Formerly Eugene Cloak & Suit House
The Store That Sells Wooltex
Phone 525 Register Bldg
See Pete Howe and get that Royal
L. M. TRAVIS
ATTBRN EY-AT-LA W
Over Eugene Loan A Saving* Bank
C. H. CANNON, M. D.
OFFICE 207 WHITE TEMPLE
C. B. Willoughby. F. L. Norton.
Room 404 Ceokerilao A Wothorboo bldg.
DR. M. ASHTON
NERVE AND SPINE SPECIALIST
XPERT WORK, LATEST METHODS
Tho cauoo of dlseaae sooeooofolly
227-8 over U. S. Nat Saak.
Phono: Offtoe 860-J. Re*. (M L
104 Bant Ninth BC Phone S4«
STAPLE AND FANCY
L. D. PIERCE, Eugene, Oregon.
THE SMOKE HOUSE
Billiards and Cigar Store
Kompp & Lyttaker, Props.
Yerinffton & Allen
Phono 232 SO Nlatk Ava. Kaat
For better photos
J. B. Anderson, Prop.
734 Willamette. Phone 770
Offica Phona 352. Raa. Phana SI I-It
DR. C. M. HARRIS
Caokarlina L Wetharbaa Bldg.
8th and Wlllamattoa Sta. Eugana, Or.
SAVE THE PIECES
When you break your lenses, bring the
largest pieces'and 1 will grind a new lens
just exactly ns the broken one was. Prices
moderate. DR. J. O. WATTS, Opto
It |M)s to est at the Moaareh Cafe
teria. The beet of home cookie g.
Opposite the Rex Theatre
THE GOOD EATS
O. U. BUTTERSCOTCH
An English model embodying all that’s newest in
Shoecraft. Note the long, graceful lines, the low
flange heel, the full English back-stay, the blind eye
lets. Comes in both black and tan, with plain
stitched or perforated cap. Price.$6.00
Other Styles, $4.00 to $6.00
THE BOOT SHOP
Always the Home of “The Florsheim Shoe”
Willamette Near Seventh
h, '■' ' ■ ■■ ■ : 1■ :SEni
F. E. DUNN Phone 230
WE ARE OUTFITTERS IN