Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, May 08, 1917, Page Four, Image 4

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The person who took the flag from 1261 Alder street,
on April 26 is known. If the flag is returned at once no
questions will be asked, otherwise he will be prosecuted to
the full extent of the law, as it is a penitentiary offense.
Right About Face
(Continued from page one)
hall games, and special stunts of every
description take endless practice and
time. This winter the University band
has been on deck at every turn and corn
er to help out, the boys have worked
faithfully and have managed, in spite
of all the interruptions, to get together
an unusually complete library of pieces.
Selections such as Faust, The Bohem
ian Girl, Tannhauser, the “Martha”
Overture, Medley from the Operas and
II Trovntore they have down pat and can
play at a minute's notice
This lust undertaking is the biggest
of all. In the first place, ten numbers
will compose the concert program, the
variety to run from classical to popular
and back again. Heavy overtures,
marches, vocal solos and an instrumental
sextet will be featured; the wohlo pro
gram will be new, selected especially
for this concert, and the members will
be worked up in the next two weeks.
The purpose of this plan i- to show the
progress and efficiency of the band.
After the concert, sixteen dance Hum
mers will be played by the full band,
and the whole affair will turn into the
biggest dance of the college year. The
newest dance music is on tap, its going
to be played with a swing and go that’ll
set your feet to bobbing, and you’re not
only invited and urged to come-—you’re
expected to.
The whole student body is backing the
proposition; a ticket selling plot—u pub
licity bomb are being prepared by Nick
Jauregtiy, with Harold Tregilgas, Leura
Jcrird, F. Westerfield, Bussell Quisen
berry and Floyd South as conspirators.
They’ll be opened up next week.
.Maurice Hyde, band-leader, has this to i
say, "The band is going to come through
with their part in great style, and will
have a program tbit is ns heavy and ar
tistic ns any that bus ever been put on
lit this city. Perfect is working hard on
details and finish, and the result will be
a surprise to all who have not followed
the work of the band closely. The parts
that were weak at the first of the year
were built up by the bard consistent
drilling, and the men have stuck to their
work throughout the winter. This is the
first time they’ve really had a chance to
demonstrate what they can do and we
want the biggest crowd at that concert
that has ever attended a concert in this
Here are the men who are going to
spend their time, energy and breath in
showing you a good time and helping to
build the Woman’s Building:
Cornets: Maurice Hyde, Morris Mar
gason. Charles Dundore, Boy Shisler, Os
car Goreezky, Dennis Brown.
Clarinets: Horen Butler, Clarence Nel
son, Clinton C< nicy, Lyle Bain.
Eb, Clarinet; Hiehard Nelson.
I’iccolos; Harold Hamstreet, Ray
Horns; Bruce l’ergen, Merle Moore.
Trombones; Walter Grebe, Floyd
South, Owen Keown, Jack Dundore,
Burt Thompson.
Ba.'ses; Newton Center, Jay Gore.
String Bass; Glenn Macy.
Baritone; Bussell Quisenberry.
Drums; Charles Croner, Jim Bichard
Partial Report Shows Average Is 2.004
or M Plus.
A notable downard tendency character
izes the grades for the fraternity houses
for this semester, according to figures on
the first half compiled by the registrar’s
office. The Kappa Sigma and Delta Tan
houses have not turned in their members’
names yet so the work is being held hack,
tin’ final average of the houses can not
be given back until all names are re
The average of all the houses so far
is below '^.001 of the total of last se
mester. 'I'JYiTi average is secured on the
basis of II equals I; S, ,’{; M, 1!; I*, 1;
condition .!> and E, 0.
Dance Programs
-The kind that pleases and
looks nifty.
-The Guard Way will
please you and make you
a regular customer.
-Tickets, Inv i t a t i o n s,
Cards, etc., are a special
ty with us.
Yours for Good Printing
The Guard Job Dept.
Patriotic Address to Men
on the Field.
Prominent Visitor Completes
Campus Residence Schedule
This Afternoon.
Patriotism was the keynote of an ad
dress given this afternoon at drill by
Bishop W. T. Sumner to the University
men. The Bishop expressed himself
surprised at the military training dis
[ played. “You boys drill as if you meant
it,” he said. "It seems to me that this
work is the right kind for the University
to do, for it does not interfere with the
regular curriculum.”
Bishop Sumner addressed the women
of the University this afternoon at Vil
lard hall on the subject of vocational
guidance. lie enumerated the various
fields open to women, and urged that
the women of today look with hope to
ward the future. “Women must supply
themselves with courage,” said the
Bishop. “War brings many trials, but
an ability to look upon the blight side
of life is a valuable asset at present.”
The Bishop addressed an audience of
500 University and townspeople at the
vesper services Sunday afternoon in \ il
lard Hall on the subject “University
Life and Four Religious Difficulties.”
lie chose as his text, “Render unto
Caesar the things which are Caesar’s,
and render unto God the things which
are God’s.”
W. T. Sumner Makes
lit* mentioned as the first ot the lour
difficulties which present themselves
to college students, the difficulty of ob
taining a conception of God, of realiz
ing his omniscience.
The second difficulty was that of ob
serving the Sabbath. This was pre
sented as a very real difficulty to col
lege students.
The need of going to God s house on
the Subbath and worshipping devoutly
and sincerely was emphasized.
The third difficulty was that of pray
er. “Many refuse to pray,” he said,
"because they say that their prayers
have not been answered. They have
prayed for things which God knew were
not good for them, and therefore has
been obliged to refuse them their peti
tions. Some say it is difficult to pray.
I*ray for others first, and then it will be
much easier to pray for yourself, Be
gin by praying for those at the front.”
The intellectual difficulties which
arise in every college course formed the
fourth difficulty. "The reason that these
difficulties are able to arise at all,” ex
plained the Bishop, "is that students in
colleges really know only half, and even
less than half, of the things they should
know about God, and about llis Book.”
Bead the Bible and study it as hard ns
you study biology and the sciences and
philosophy and you will find that this
ceases to be a real difficulty.” lie ex
plained that the fault does not lie with
the subjects, nor with the faculty, but
only in the lack of sufficient understand
ing on the part of the students.
In speaking briefly of the crisis in
which our country is at present,, Bishop
Sumner said, "Now is the time for cool
judgment, for saneness of mind. Do not
misunderstand me. 1 make no plea for
any lack of patriotism. Keep your heads
in the clouds of patriotism, but keep
your feet on the ground.”
The University choir gave selections
from the “Seven Last Words of Christ,”
Dubois. A baritone sole by William
Vawter “God My Father”, and tenor solo
by Dean Lyman and baritone solo by
Vawter, “Verily, Thou Shalt Be” com
pleted the musical program, Dr. C. F.
Loomis presided.
Sophomore Girls Challenge Freshmen
Co-eds to Contest Saturday.
The sophomore girls of the University
have issued a challenge to the freshmen
girls for a swimming meet to take place
in the Men’s Gymnasium next Saturday '
the last day of Junior Week-end. The
meet will be one of the regular events i
of the d ly and everyone is invited to be j
If conference athletics had not been '
discontinued at the University, two base- '
ball games between the Varsity and O. j
A. C. would have been played Friday and !
Saturday, with a track meet staged for j
Saturday with the University of Wash
ington. But in view of the fact that
these games have been called off, the
University women are planning to make
the events in sports as favorable and
exciting as possible.
The details of the meet have not as
yet been worked out. but according to
Miss Rader, instructor in the Women’s
Gymnasium, the plans will all be com
pleted before Junior Week-end.
Has Charter Membership in Newly
Formed National Association.
The school of journalism is now a
charter member of the national associa
tion of schools of journalism. This
means that the University is included in
the eight or ten institutions having more
than two instructors in the department
and it is now privileged to exchange
letters in the methods being used here
and is entitled to send a representative
east each year.
Milwaukie will be the next meeting
place as it is near the University of Wis
consin; the present Anter of the confer
ence. During spring vacation the first
gathering was held in Chicago. Oregor
was represented by Ralph Casey, assist
ant professor of journalism at the Uni
versity of Montana. Professor Allen
could not go on account of illness. Let
ters are being written each week since
and sent to the eastern institution on the
schedule of courses in journalism and
newswriting. One is now being pre
pared on ftopy reading.
Partial Report Shows Average Is Below
2.004 or M Plus.
Roland Geary, S. It. Spellman, Johnny
Parsons, Glen Dudley, M. V. Melson,
Erie Lane, Jack Elliott and Ray Couch
have withdrawn from the University to
enter the officers’ training school at Pre
sidio. They are to report by May 10.
Melson, Elliott and Couch left last
night and Lane is to leave tonight. For
r st Peil 1ms withdrawn to enter the
aviation school at Mare Island.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ft
♦ ♦
♦ Delta Tau Delta Announces the ♦
♦ pledging of: ft
♦ • Robert Case, ft
ft ^seil McEaehern, ft
ft rGeorge MeXumee. ft
♦ ‘ ft
Eugene Agents Pendleton “Indian” and “O”
Robes for Picnics, Canoeing, Etc.
Fellows Our Line of Suits is Waiting for >
you. Come in and select one. Every style
fabric and color.$17.50 to $30.00
Our Regular 75c Ties for 55c
Hundreds to select from. Large flowing
wide ends slip easy band
New Quaker City Shirts
In all Fabrics $1.25 to $6.50—See them
New Schoble Hats in All the
New style Shapes and Colors. Greens and
Grevs Predominating. Priced
$3.00’ $4.00, $4.50, and $5.00
New Straw Hats
We specialize on Panamas of better qualit\r
Y7 ANTED—Don’t give away your old
clothes, old rags for nothing. Get all
you can. Highest price old stoves,
ranges, cook stoves, old furniture,
carpets, rugs. Telephone for the night
man, 794, 5G Eighth avenue west
Bangs Livery Co.
All Stage Lines
Transfer Day or Night
Phone 21
The New University Chocolates
For University Students
at the
The Student Shop
“College Ice Cream”
Try it! You’ll Like it. We deliver one
Quart or More. Order your lee from
Eugene Ice & Storage Co.
E. K. Wheeler, Manager.
Staged Under the Direction of James Mott
THE l!I(i dramatic event of the col LEGE YEAR—THE ONLY FRIDAY night at traction of junior week-end
Seat Sale Opens Thursday Morning