Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1917)
RALLY AT ASSEMBLY
Greater Oregon Club to Make
"A general campaign rally,” is the
way Kaarl W. Onth nk characterized
the assembly tor next Wednesday. .Sen
ator R. A. Booth of Eugene will use
the first half of the hour for a talk on
‘‘How the students can promote the? in
terest of the University in the state.”
The second half hour will be given
over to an informal student body rally
led by the Greater Oregon club. A
complete program has not been made
out but, according to Mr. Onthank,
there will probably be talks by the dif
ferent members about what the students
can do during the spring vacation to
further the interest of the state in the
University. The glee dubs will furnish
the music, and the entire student body
will have a chance :o show their enthu
siasm with Oregon yells and songs.
it is not definitely decided who will
speak at the two assemblies immediately
following spring vacation. At one, Dr.
Emerson, professor of history at Har
vard, will probably speak. At the other,
William H. llornibrook, editor of the
Albany Daily Democrat, is expected to
speak. Mr. llornibrook was Minister to
Siam for two years.
♦ In place of the annual “college #
♦ fete,’’ the Pan Hellenic associa- ♦
♦ tion will give a jitney cance for ♦
♦ the benefit of the'r U. of O. schol- ♦
jfc arship. The dance will be held A
♦ April 10 at Cotillion hall. ♦
♦ MRS. A. S. "’HEW ♦
♦ Chairman Publicity Committee. ♦
How Gay Should a Sport
C«|iynuKi lVI7 I a
Your safe test is “Gay and Cheer
ful as you please—but not crude”. Its
a fact that people with taste are often
offended these days with cheap, blat
ant things which should never be shown
—much less worn.
But the time sport garment is such
a joy that every really smart dresser is
bound to be enthusiastic about it—It is
so full of picturesque possibilities. The
right ones usually show a broad collar, a
wide cuff and are made of wool vel
our, burella cloth or some other beau
tiful wool mixture.
You, who believe its a duty to look
your best, will find these charming
sport clothes ready waiting for you.
Suits $15 Up
Coats $7.50 Up
865 Willamette Street
“The Store that Sella Wooltex”
IS OREGANA Win
Jeannette Calkins with total sales of
1 -o Oreganas surpasses all opponents in
the late contest and easily cinehea the
$10 prize offered by the circulation staff.
With her closest rival, Henry Thorset,
selling only 66 by noon today, she stands
no chance of being overtaken. Thorset,
although followed more closely by Lu
cille Saunders with 48 sales to her cred
it, will no doubt receive the second prize
of .$.■). The leading contestants stand as
follows at today noon:
(Continued from Page Two)
in Eugene this week-end, was given at.
the V. W. C. A. Bungalow from 7 to S
o’clock yesterday evening. In the re
ceiving line were Mrs. P. L. Campbell,
Dean Elizabeth Fox, Miss Eleanor Hop
kins, Miss Tirza Djnsdale, Ruth Wil
son, Mary Hislop, Lillian Porter, Hel
en Wells, Delilah McDaniels, Helen
Brenton, Sara Bark ?r, Eva Von Berg,
Ruth Pearson, Mildred Steinmetz, Dor
othy Flegal, Essie McGuire, Katherine
Johnson, Ruth Westfall and Dorothy
Collier. Immediately following the re
ception the visiting delegates were tak
en to Guild hall where they were the
guests of Professor A. F. Reddie and
the dramatic interpretation class at
# # *
Sunday dinner guests at the Beta
Tljeta Pi house were Mrs. Page, Jennie
Huggins. Elizabeth Bruere, Helen Hull,
Iteba Macklin, and Era Godfrey.
4t « «
Kappa Sigma entertained at dinner
Sunday for Mrs. A. F. Barker, Rob
erta Schuebel, Ruth Pierson, Dorothy
Hunziker, Gladys Shute, Verena Shute
of Hillsboro, and Dorothy Parsons.
(Continued from page one)
relay for Oregon with nearly ten yards
Miss Irene Telford, coach of the O. A.
('. team, brought thirteen girls, but did
not enter all in the meet. Fourteen Ore
The Group of Toil
The Faculty and Student Body
Workers’ Sunday Night
The University band will lead the Patriotic demonstra
tion and the Second Company will atend in uniform.
Better Come Early
Note: The closing paragraphs of the address take their
cue from “Admirable Crichton.”
For Dress Up
4 for the Ladies, 2 for the Men
1H£ LEADING STOfi*
First 1250 Yards of Plain and Fancy Silks
Now when silks were never scarcer, we offer you this great silk event. High class silks of
merit only. Such as plain Georgette crepe in many colors, Paisley Georgette crepe, French
printed crepes, satin stripe marquisettes, silk- voiles, all colors of crepe de chine, all colors of
plain taffeta, fancy taffeta in the great broad stripes, and checks, every item this s^son s
product and regularly selling from $1.75 to $2.50 a yard. This sale, only.»1.45
MEN We Offer
You For Easter
Your selection of 80 suits. Comprising the best of this
season’s styles and fabrics. Plain colors, mixtures, etc.,
suits for young or older men. Incomparable values at
60 Dozen of Our Regular
75c neckwear which you all know. Great large flowing
ends, the equal of lots of $1.00 ties in every conceivable pat
tern. Your choice at, each ..
25 Ladies’ Suits at $16.50
They are not like $50.00 suits but they do represent big
values. Plain colors and mixtures, Plain and Sport Models.
OC I of Cl 7 In magenta, purple, gold, copper, brass, rose, navy, copen,
03 Ladies LOdlS dl ?JL I.3U and checks. Size 16 to 42. We think the greatest coat value
of the season.
Ladies this will rather surprise you. This offer is of real kid gloves. French dfc <4 A C
German and Italian makes, all sizes all wanted colors including black and
white embroidered, etc., and real wash lamb gloves. Worth $2.00, and $2.50 |
the pair. This sale only, the pair.
gon women entered in various events.
They were Marie Beach. Marion Coffey,
Viola Crawford, Marion Grebe, Helen
Anderson, Eva Hansen, Genevieve Kel
ler, Jeannette Moss, Mary O’Farrell,
Leta Rhodes, Evelyn Tregilgas, Ruth
Trowbridge, Grace Williams and Alleyn
Officials were: Judges, Miss L. E.
Campbell, O. A. C., Ed Shockley, and
Emil Vodjensky. Bill Hayward officiated
Much valuable assitance in coaching
the Oregon swimmers has been furnished
by Ed Shockley, men’s gym instructor.
Besides the coach, Mrs. Mifiam T.
Seeley, Miss Irene Telford and Miss
i Laura Campbell came over with the
| O. A. C. team.
PRESS NOTICE. ]
The story of the screen version of
Robert W. Chambers’ widely read novel. j
"The Common Law,” in which Clara
Kimball Young will appear at the Savoy
theatre, on Monday and Tuesday, is one
that will appeal to every patron of mo
Valerie West, an educated and cultured
girl who has become an artist model
through force of circumstances, falls in '
i love with Neville, a painter for whom she
j poses. Her love is returned, but owing
i to the artist's social connections, Valerie
I is convinced that a marriage would ruin'
his career. She offers herself in love to !
the man of her heart and the day is set ;
; on which she is to come to him under j
j "the common law.”
Though a chain of incidents of unusual
dramatic power, Valerie conquers the ob
jections of Neville's family and in his
end the lovers find themselves free to
i be united in the safer and more conser
. vativc bonds of the law made by man.
j *—'-¥ '
Lionel Barrymore, the famous Metro
star, supported by Marguerite Skirvin
and an exceptionally strong east, in the;
five-part feature, “The Upheaval,” will j
It is far better to
COOK WITH GAS
Than to gas with the Cook
OREGON POWER CO.
be the big attraction at the Bell theatre
in Springfield on Sunday April 1. The
story is one of unusual power and the
scenes are laid in a small city and in a
picturesque camp in the Adirondacks.
There is plenty of action, many thrilling
situations and a goodly portion of com
edy, skilfully handled by the versatile Mr.
Barrymore anil an excellent cast. Charles
Horan directed this production for Metro
and like all his features it rings true and
carries suspense with a smashing climax
at the end.
A new sanitary up
First Class Hotel of City
Caters to Student Banquets
Our Sunday Night Dinners
Music by Hendershott’s
Private dancing lessons for beginner*,;
Gladys Franz, 1261 Alder Street.
: • |
We are showing
EATON, CRANE and PIKE’S
As well as a fine line of Easter1
Cords and Folders.
With prices very reasonable
630 Willamette St.
For your Laundry
Done Free. Buttons
Men's Easter Suits
The new Spring Kirschbaum and Steinbloeh suits are
here. I- or style and service these suits are second to none
and the best of all they are moderately priced. A large,
comprehensive stock to choose from.
Kirschbaum Suits $15.00 to $25.00
Steinbloeh Suits $20.00 to $30.00