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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1914)
Published tuk Tuesday• Thursday
. aa4 Saturday of the sshool yssur, by
Iks Associated Students of the Uni
versity of Oregon.
■stared at the poetofflee at ■*
•sue as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, $1.10.
Single eoples, 6 c. «
lid, Uw-ui-t ndef.ileury 1’cvr ter
oes..Us t Editor.. . Cstnarinu Care os
Managing Euitor... .hail Btacaaby
News euditoi.Jfceaup atraug
c,ity editor.Fred Dunbar
Sxchange .Lamar Tooee
•pedal rnatures ....Lee Hendrleas
Assistant. Cyrus Bweek
Administration .Leslie 'loose
crania tic .Mandsll Wales
Assistant .Edison Marshall
Society ..Beatrice Lilly
Assistant .Marjorie McQulre
Ray Williams, Milton Stoddard,
Evelyn Harding, Beatrice Locke,
Harold Hamstreet, Bert Lombard,
Florence Thrall, Rita Fraley, Carl
Naylor, Bernice Lucas, Lucile Wat
son, Everstt Saunders.
Business Manager. . .Marsh Uoodwis
Aeeletaat Mgr. ..Anthony Jaureguy
Advertising Mgr.. .Millar McUllchrlst
Circulation.Carl F. Thomas
Collections.H. M. Uilfilen
SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1014.
Oue week of actual school wo"k Is
left, und after that a scant week of
examinations which will determine
the fitness of those now In college
to continue with University work
next fall. It 1b to be hoped that all
students finding it possible will re
main through the Commencement
exercises, but It Is probable that for
a large number this will not bo prac
ticable. Oregon Is not a silk stock
ing college, and the early acquisi
tion of a good summer job is neces
sary for many of those who wish to
continue as members of the student
After the next three weeks have
passed, Oregon students will be scat
tered fur and wide over the state.
College life will for a period of three
months be over, and it Is easy that
for this time college life and Its
meaning should be forgotten.
Instead of this the summer months
should be the busiest of the whole
year, as far as the students’ con
nection with the University is con
cerned For nine months, the Oregon
man or woman has been helping
himself and gaining benefits which
will aid In his betterment through
the agency of the state, and it Is
only fair that for three months he
Bhould endeavor to pay back a part
of this debt, not only to the state
but to the University as well.
For the most part, the connection
between the state and he University
Is not manifested in a direct way.
It Is up to the University men and
women who are spending their vaca
tion in rest or arduous work, to dem
onstrate through their own actions
just what the University means to
the state ami what the state means
to the University.
It Is an easy thing to speak a good
word for the University, and It is
a little easier to forget to do so, but
tl\e chances offered are many, and
should be taken quick advantage of.
Whether you are coming back next
year or not, get out and boost for
THE STUDENT t'OM'EHI'.NCE
The members of the Oregon stu
dent body are to be congratulated
on the manner in which they have
demonstrated their interest In the
Commonwealth exercises which have
just come to a close, and particular
ly In the conduct of their own con
ference held yesterday morning. The
program given was good, and the
attendance argues that the much re
gretted Oregon Spirit Is still enjoy
ing the best of health.
Bast year, student speakers ap
peared in a general session of the
Commonwealth proceedings, and
were by no means the least in mer
it of those on the program. This year
the idea has grown, until a special
session has been turned over to the
students. The practicability of the
idea has been clearly shown. It
should be made a permanent feature
of all Commonwealth conferences in
GETTING HEADY TO QUIT
Only one issue of the Emerald re
mains to be run off after the issue
of today. Wednesday the Emerald
of the year L !> 13-14 will take its
curtain call, before the Oregon stu
dent body. Impending examinations,
and the desire of the staff members
to make their college hours consti
tute the excuse for not prolonging
the life of the publication by one
more gasp. So if any one wants to
pul in any kicks on the Emerald,
or in regard to the way that the uni
verse has been conducted the past
year, it should be remembered that
such complaints will only take effect
if handed in before Tuesday evening.
o CAMPUS NOTES o
o By Marjorie McGuire o
Lester Keenan, of Portland, is a
week-end guest at the Sigma Chi
Colonel Hofer, of Salem, Jay Cof
fee and Mr. Wallace were guests at
the Sigma Chi house Friday noon.
L)r. James Withycombe, Mr. Spence
and Mr. Ellis F. Lawrence were din
ner guests Thursday at the Alpha
Tau Omega house.
Mr. Marshall Dana, Prof. C. V.
Dyrnent and Prof. E. W. Allen were
diuuerd guests Thursday evening at
the lota Chi house.
Anson Cornell and William Heus
ner are spending the week-end in
Kappa Sigma entertained Dr.
Withycoimbe and Mr. Blanchard for
lunch on Friday.
John Wilhelm is spending the
week-end in lioseburg.
John Veateh oi' Portland, spent
Thursday and Friday at the Kappa
Sigma Nu entertained their town
alumni at a dinner Thursday eve
ning. Those present were: Duke
Goodrich, Ray Goodrich, Dean Walk
in’, lOlmer Payne, Dean Hayes, Gra
liarn Mitchell, Paul Willoughby and
K liner McCormick.
Mr. Weir is visiting at the Sigma
Carleton Spencer, ’13, is visiting
at Delta Tau Delta house.
Howard McCullough was a guest
Friday noon at the Delta Tau Delta
Beta Theta Pi entertained Bernice
Lucas,^ Charlie Fenton and Luqjle
Fenton for dinner Wednesday eve
• _ *
Mrs. Bent and Wttnifred Bent were
dinner guests Tuesday evening at the
Beta Theta PI house.
Harold Warner, ’13, and Dean
Goodman, ’10, are week-end guests
at the Beta Theta Pi house.
Robert Hayes was a dinner guest
Wednesday evening at the Alpha
Tau Omega house.
Mr. Starkweather was a dinner
guest Thursday evening at the Delta
Delta Delta house.
Miss Helen Casey, of Dallas, is vis
iting Pauline Van Orsdale.
Vera Redman, Norina Redman and
Elizabeth Lewis are week-end guests
at the Delta Delta Delta house.
Delta Delta Delta entertained Phi
Gamma Delta for an hour of danc
ing Friday night.
Miss Aila Walker and Virginia
Johnson, of Hood River, are spend
ing the week-end at the Beth Reah
Mrs. Moreland and her two small
sons of Tacoma, are visiting at the
Kappa Kappa Gamma house.
Delta Ganiina, entertained with a
card' party Tuesday afternoon for
Crystal Smith of Jefferson, and
Ruhy Hammerstein, ’12, are visiting
at the Gamma Phi Beta house.
Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins and Mr. R.
W. Montague were dinner guests
Thursday evening at the Kappa Al
pha Theta house.
Mildred Healy, Myrtle Gram, Palm
Cowden and Virginia Riblet are vis
iting at the Kappa Alpha Theta
Mr. Kady of Columbia, New York,
Miss Hoge, Marie Sheahan, Erma
Rice and Carleton Spencer were din
ner guests Friday evening at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins, Prof. C. V.
Dymeut and Miss Winger were din
ner guests Friday evening at the Chi
Hazel Tooze is visiting at the Chi
| Omega house,
RESORT FOR SENTLEMEN
All Latest Dope on Sports
EISNTH A' E. AN* WILLAMETTE ST. JAY MottRMI
W. M. GREEN
941 Willamette St. Phone 25
O TM£ IStbfEM
To You College Fellows
OnSaturday morning, May 30the, we start off the first
Clearance Sale held at the New Store; and it is going to
be the greatest bargain time you’ve ever known. Cloth
ing, Shoes and Toggery of all kinds will be offered as
sharp savings. We are making a special effort in dis
tinctive, classy “College'' Clothes for this Carnival, and
ask you fellows to stop in and look over the wonderful
values; Stein-Bloch and L-System finest suits are in
j.Here are the Savings °
Regular $15.00 and $10.50 swagger
Spring Suits going at.SI2.75
Regular $1S.00 and $20.00 uow
Spriug Suits going at.$15.95
Regular S22.50, S2.*.00 and $27.50
latest Spring Suits fur.$19.75
Regular S.'IO.OO. So 2.50 and $35.00
finest Spring Suds for.$24.95
The Store for You
Four genuine Navajo rugs
bargain; also Book-Lover’s
Edition Shakespeare works
with notes. Call at 344 9tl
WHY NOT GET THAT
NEW SUIT THIS
You’ll Feel Better
—and also get a full sea
son’s wear out of it.
—Remember this: The
longer you put it off the
smaller selection you’ll
have from which to choose
Note the Saving:
$20.00 Suits at $ 16*00
$25.00 Suits at ° $20*00
$30.00 Suits at° $26*00
Clothcraft Suits at
$10, $12 and $14.40
All at a Saving of 20%
Staple Blues and Blacks
I Several valuable volumes of
» bound periodicals are missing from
* the library”, says Mr. M. H. Daug
las. He suggests that when the stu
dents are packing up to leave it
would please him if they would re
’ turn any library books they may
L. M. TRAVIS
Over Eugene Loan & Saving* Bank
YERINGTON & ALLEN
Phone 232 86 Ninth Av*. East
C. B. Willoughby F. L. Norton
Room 404 Cockerline & Weatherbee Bldg.
Office Phone 552 Re*. Phone 611-R
DR. C. M. HARRIS
Cockerline & Weatherbee Bldg.
8th and Willamette St*. Eugene, Or
Office Over Loan & Saving* Bank
Phones : Res. 965, Office 6S4
OFFICE HOURS 2 TO 6
DR. C. B. MARKS, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
GLASSES CORRECTLY FITTED
Cockerline and Fraley Bldg.
DRS. COMINGS, SOUTH
WORTH & BEARDSLEY
Office Suite 410-415, Cockerline A
Office Hours—10-12 A. M., 2-5 P. M.
Making Convenient Connections In
tba North Bank Depot. Portland, with
Two Crack Limited Dally Tralna to
Spokane and tko East.
Through Ticketa Sold
Baggage Cheeked Through
The Pleasure of Your Spring Trip
Assured by the Superior Service of
the North Bank Read and System
Lines. Ask the Agent About Excur
sions in April and May.
ATTRACTIVE ROUTS* — Via The
North Bank, along the Seenle Colum
bia Shore to Spokane, and ohoiee of
Great Northern, Northern Padfie and
Burlington Route to Chicago. Minne
apolis, St. Paul, Kansas City, Omaha,
Denver, St. Louis and other points.
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent Eugene
Club Barber Shop
0 GEO. W. 3LAIR
Successor to C. L. Jain
Wholesale and Retail Deaden In