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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1915)
Published each Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday of the college year, by the
Associated Students of the University
Entered at the postofflee at Eugene
as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, 11.00.
Single copies, 6c.
Editor-in-Chief..Leland G. Hendricks
Assistant Editor....Marjorie McGuire
Managing Editor Max Sommer
Nows Editor -.Wallace Eakin
City Editor__Leslie Toose
Administration . Clytie Hall
Assistant . Don Belding
Harry Kuck, Rex Kay and Floyd
Society . Beatrice Locke
Assistant .Madge Barry
Dramatics _ Mandell Weiss
Musk.. Alice Gram
Exchange _.'...Rita Fraley
Features ...Lamar Toore, Milton
Stoddard and Edison Marshall
Alexander Bowen, Irwin Sutton,
Helen Johns, Flawnice Killingsworth,
Louise Allen, Charles Dundore, Leigh
Swinson, Lois Ladd, DeWitt Gilbert,
Helen Currey, Sara Barker, Helen
Downing, Roberta Killam, Gladys Col
well, Kenneth Moores, Mildred Gerig,
Jack Montague, Donald Roberts, Grace
Edgington, Adrienne Epping, Hazel
Wymore and Sam Bullock.
Barinm Manager, Anthony Jaureguy
Asst. Manager . Wayne Stater
Howard McCullough and Jimmie
Manager's Phone, 841.
AN ALL-UNIVERSITY EVENT
The Weatherford meetings which
begin tomorrow evening are your af
fair. The fact that they are being
backed by a committee of more than
60 students, representative of every
caste and clan on the campus, inside
and outside the Y. M. C. A., places
it in a class with any other big stu
The promoters of the meetings
therefore have a right to expect the
support of all the students. Appar
ently they will get it. An interest
such as has never before been shown
in a movement of this kind is mani
fest on the campus—and this inter
est seems to be. general.
Unless he has been badly over
rated in the other colleges, this
speaker has much to say which all
of us ought to hear.
BACK TO THREE PER
In the issue of January 16, in
which we announced that temporarily
the Emerald would appear but twice
a week, we promised to go back to
the regular tri-weekly schedule after
Accordingly, with this issue, we re
sumethe old pace, appearing on
Thursday instead of Friday.
Financially, we are at peace with
the world; while the prospect for a
plentitude of live news during the re
mainder of the college year is entic
Our brief respite has convinced us
of one fact: that two issues of the
Emerald a week are inadequate to
cover the news of the campus. Dur
ing the few weeks of our retrench
ment we have been obliged to reject
good, legitimate “stories” each issue,
and to pare others to jqjuneness.
In fact, there is now sufficient news
“breaking" at the University of Or
egon to warrant a daily as large and
readable as those published at insti
tutions many times the size of this.
Undoubtedly the Emerald eventually
will become a daily, and wo predict
the change within a briefer space of
time than most of its present readers
imagine possible. It will come as soon
as the University and town become
large enough to support the venture
financially. The news possibilities are
here now—if the Emerald’s columns
do not at present demonstrate this, it
is our fault, and not that of the field.
Meanwhile, we would remind our
staff that while we have often been
choked with news during the past few
weeks, we are likely to starve with
this increase in our power of consump
tion, unless they come to the rescue
with more copy. Beware of spring
Ha^o the Emerald aent home.
PLANS UNDER WAY
F0RJUNI0I1 WEEK END
Committees Promise New Ideas for
Festivities in Annual Celebra
tion During May
Preparations for Junior Week End
have been begun and the committees
appointed by Prentiss Brown, Presi
| dent of the class.
The Prom will 1$ slightly different
this year, in that the grand march
will be shortened so that the dancing'
may be begun earlier, entanglements
reduced and the tiresomeness of the
marching eliminated^ The feature
committee promises a “bear" of a fea
ture dance which can be put on in
spite of the crowd.
The two special days set aside for
the Week End will be May 19 and 20.
Ray Gorman, chairman of the pro
gram comimttee, promises “some
thing new” in programs. The pro
grams will contain a complete sched
ule of all events taking place and will
be sold for ten cents each.
The committees appointed are as
General Prom Comimttee—Bothwell
Avison, chairman; Dean Crowell, Wil.
liam Tuerck, Arvilla Beckwith, Lou
ise Bailey, Marie Churchill, Fred Dun
Feature—Merlin Batley, Kate Stan
field,, James Cellars.
Music—Floyd South, Mona Dough
erty, Claude Hampton.
Programs—Ray Gorman, Lucile
Watson, Bess Cushman, Cloyd Daw
Refreshments—Walter Kirk, Mar
garet Relat, Gertrude Miller, Gavin
Decorations—Robert Bean, Roscoe
Hurd, Herbert Normandin, Mae Neill,
Hermes Wrightson, Harry Kuck, Vir
Reception and Floor—Anson Cor
nell, Jesse Purdy, Emerson Merrick.
Programs for Junior Week End—
Walalce Eakin, Roy Stevens, Max
Sommer, Donald Orput.
DR. HODGE WILL LECTURE
AT SOUTHERN UNIVERSITIES
“I expect to have the time of my '
life seeing the exact conditions of the
Southern states just when everything
is humming,” said Dr. C. F. Hodge,
head of the Social Biology Depart
ment, speaking of his intended trip to
the South. ,
Dr. Hodge is scheduled to give lec- I
tures in the summer schools of the
following universities: Mississippi,
Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia, Florida,
North Carolina, Virginia, Tennessee,
and possibly Oklahoma. His address
es will be on Civic Biology for the
“As soon as I can get examinations
out of the way, I will leave. I had
intended going by way of San Fran
cisco and San Diego, through the ca
nal to New Orleans, but because of;
lack of time I will have to take a
more direct route. However, on my
way back next fall I hope to take the
trip through the Panama Canal.”
A total of about 800 letters have I
been sent out to Oregon alumni by
Anthony Jaureguy, manager of the
1915 Oregana, with a view to sales.
About 300 were sent yesterday to Or
egon Law School alumni. The book
sells at $2.00.
Thirty members of the class in
Historical Geology made a trip to
the Springfield basalt quarry last
Saturday morning. The structure,
form and probable cause of formation
were studied in the field.
Mrs. Mabel H. Parsons talked to
about 00 girls at the Y. W. C. A.
meeting Tuesday afternoon. She
spoke of a growing feeling that the
maxim, “turn the other cheek,” has
been over-emphasized, and that war
and Christianity have something in
The Junior electrical engineers at
the University of Missouri recently
established the rule that the one who
makes the highest grade in the class
on each quia must treat the rest of
Miss Ruth Guppy was a luncheon
guest at Mary Spiller Hall Tuesday.
Clara Witowsik returned Monday
from a week-end visit in Drain.
Eight Mary Spiller girls made a
trip to the top of Spencer’s Butte
Saturday. They carried provisions
for three meals with them.
Society Brand and
for. Spring are here
$20 to $30
Snappy styles and beautiful pat
terns, English cut coats and
trousers also. Regular conser
vative styles for the fellow who
don’t want English style. New
caps, hats, trousers and every
thing for the particular fellow
McMorran & Washburne
Staple and Fancy
Phone 246- * Cor. 9th andOak Sts
AFTER THE SHOW
Drop in and
to some of our
Chili Con Carne
27 Ninth Ave. East <>
Pipe Repairing; and Inlay
Work a Specialty
Ladies* Day Every Wedntsd’y
avrr-- ' -
Two World Expositions
Deduced fare round trip tickets, permitting stop
| overs at all points in either direction, to the Panama
Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco, and
to the Panama California Exposition, San Diego,
° 0 oh sale every day to November 30.
„ VIA THE
Scenic Shasta Route
THREE FINE TRAINS DAILY
Shasta Limited San Francisco Express California Express
Stop-overs on One Way Tickets
j Ten days’ stop-over will be allowed at San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles on one way tickets sold to
Eastern Cities when routed via the Southern Pacific.
“California and It’s Two World Expositions”
A new booklet describing the trip from Portland to SanDeigo inc
luding the two Expositions the scenic beauties of Oregon the Siskiyous
and Shasta Mountains, SanF rancisco, the beach and outing resorts
of California, the San Joaquin Valley tnd Yosemite National Park,
free on application to nearest Agent.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
T DR. S. mT KERRON
Class of 1906
Physician and Surges..
Office 209-210 White Temple.
OLIVE C. WALLER T ^
A. ORVILLE WALLER
416 C. & W. Bldg. Phone 196.
J. E. KUYKENDALL, M D.
Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 965. Office, Eu
gene Loan & Savings Bank Bldg,
Office Phone 154-R Res. Phone 611-&
DR M. C. HARRIS
Rms. 2 and 4, C. W. Bldg, 8th 4
Willamette Sts, Eugene, Oregon.
For non-delivery of your Emer
ald, call 944.
DR. WRIGHT R LEE ~
Phone 42. 306 I. O. O. F. Temple
Johnston’9 Candies Nyal Remedies
YOU GET REAL VALUE AT
YERINGTON 4 ALLENS’
86 9th Av. E. Phone 232
SHERWIN-MOORE DRUG CO.
. Box Candies, Toilet Goods, _
- Prescription Department_
9th and Willamette Phone 62
J. B. Anderson, Proprietor
Phone 770 734 Willamette
STUDIO DE LUXE
C. A. Lore, Manager
960 Willamette St. Phone 1171
A.-J58B au0Hd ’*®H 168 ®uonj eojpo
1 THE EUGENE ART STORE
George H. Turner
Pictures, Picture Framing, Pennants^
^Villows and Armbands
Paine Bldg, 10th and Willamette.
LEE M. TRAVIS
Office over Loan and Savings Bank.
J. A. HILDEBRAND
Repairing and Pressing. 720 Wil
lamette St Phone 1202.
A. M. NEWMAN
Cleaning and Pressing
Owi 8>roy Theatre
CLEANING AND PRESSING
A. W. COOK
Suit Pressed, 60c. Cleaned and
Phone 692. _ 89 7th A*. E
TYPEWRITERS—All makes sold,
rented and repaired. Oregon Type,
writer Company, 316 C. A W. Bldg
THE CLUB SHINE SHOP o
First Class Ladies' and Gents* Shoe
O’BRIEN MATTRESS AND
Mattresses made to order.
379 E. 8th St. Phone 399
THE CYCLE CLUB
Bicycle and Umbrella Repairing,
Safety Razor Blades Sharpened.
Phone 954 836 Olive
EUGENE CRISP CO.
R. R. Mantor, Manager
Hot Coffee and Sandwiches. Whole
sale and Retail.
P. 0. Box 184. Phone 394-L. Op
posite Rex Theater, Eugene, Oregon.
Hair Dressing Parlors
Marinello Toilet Articles.
Goods madeto order. Manicuring,
Scalp and Face Treatments. Switeh
| es made from combings.
Register Bldg., Willamette St., Eu
gene, Oregon. Telephone 1009.