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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1918)
We are fast closing out our stock of Tennis Shoes, balls,
puttee and leggings goods. There are some splendid bar
gains. Come in and see them.
$2.00 Heavy Sole Tennis Shoes .$1.35
$4.00 Wrap Leggings .$3 00
75c Lace Leggings . 50<*
OTHER THINGS GREATLY REDUCED.
Pastor will preach at both morning and even
Morning Text: “Blessed are the eyes that see
the things that ye see—an international state and
a sacrificial church.”
Evening Text: “Save thyself and come down
from the cross.”
Morning Service 10:45 a. m.
Evening Service 8:00 p. m.
Young Men’s Class, taught by the Pastor,
meets promptly at 9:45 a. m. in the study. The
Young Women’s Class meets in their classroom
under the direction of Mrs. Parkinson at the same
k Young People’s Society meets at 6:45 p. m.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND FACULTY
ARE ALWAYS WELCOME.
German Long-Range Gun
Is Hit by French Shell
PiiriH, May 4. Paris newspapers have
received information from the front that
it lui'ky shot hit one of the (iurman long
range gnus Friday.
Patronize Emerald Advertiseis
GIRLS SAVE WHEAT,
I Bread - and - Butterless Meals,
Corn and Victory Breads,
All Have Part in
Hendricks Hall Pledges to Go
Entirely Wheatless; Other
Houses in Line.
Every sorority on the University cam
pus is doing its best to conserve wheat
according to a survey made this week
of the efforts being made. Hendrick’s
hall heads the list, having pledged its.
self to go absolutely wheatless. All of
the bread used is made in the hall
kitchen, and owing to the fact that no
1 wheat is used, no yeast bread can be
Chi Omega ranks next. All of the
bread used by the girls is made in the Chi
Omega kitchen, and the only time any
wheat appears on the table is when
baker’s bread must be used in an em
ergency. Three times a week bread and
butter appear on the table for dinner,
other times the evening meal is even
Others Also Hooverizing.
Other houses are making valiant ef
forts to hooverizc. Alpha Phi observes
wheat less days and two dinners a week
are bread and butterless. Delta Delta
Delta uses no bread at all in the evening
and two days a week bread made with
out wheat is served. Corn and brown
breads are the main stays of Delta
(lamina, which uses very little wheat
flour for anything. For dinner only one
slice of Victory bread is served, and
many girls who have pledged them
selves wheat less do not eat even that.
Gamma Phi Beta has four meals a
week without any bread at all, and for
the other meals, Victory bread is used.
Phi Beta Phi observes wheatless days
i when corn bread and muffins are served.
Victory bread is used for other meals,
although some of the girls refuse to
eat bread at all. Kappa Alpha Theta
always serves corn bread or muffins
made entirely of substitutes for lun
cheon. Victory bread is served for (liu
I nor, but no butter is served, and this
causes little bread to be used. Pota
toes are served with gravy daily. Kappa
Ka, pa Gamma abserves wheatless days
and serves Yicti ry bread on other days.
Miss Tingle Wants Pledge.
Miss Tingle believes that every Uni
versity woman who finds it at all pos
sible should pledge herself entirely
wheatless. “Plenty of potatoes and
milk will furnish the nourishment need
ed,” she declared in her lecture on
“Food and the War” last Tuesday.
Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi enter
itis mod with an exchange dinner Thurs
MOOSE SPRING CELEBRATION
Attractions furnished bv
EERNARPT GREATER EXPOSITIONS SHOWS.
VOTE FOR YOUR FAVORITE.
W. H. Slingerland to Inspect
Extension Division Will Finance
Survey by Sage Fund
The extension division, in connection
with the Oregon stats child welfare
commission, is going to finance a sur
vey of conditions which exist in the
state institutions for orphans and de
The survey will he made by W. H.
Slingerland. of the Russell Sage Found,
ation established in New York City. At
the present time Mr. Slingerland is in
lies Moines, Iowa. He expects to start
west May 6, and will arrive here about
the end of that week and assume the
work under the supervision of the ex
The extension division has been con
templating an investigation of this sort
for about a year. In some of the other
states these inspections are made reg
ularly and the result, according to
statistics, has been that the institutions
are working under a much better sys
“STARS 10 STRIPES”
IS RECEIVED IN CITY
Several copies of “Stars and Stripes”
the paper published by and for the Amer
ican Expeditionary Forces in France has
been received by the United States Na
tional Bank from Amos West, a former
member of the working force and now in
the engineer forces abroad. The paper
is a seven-column, eight page weekly
and is a real newspaper. It carries some
of the brightest matter ever written and
is well calculated to cheer up the soldier
boys. It includes a sporting page, deal
ing with sports in the United States and
has many interesting and many humor
ous stories of soldier experience.
Not the least Interesting feature of
one particular copy is the penciled com
ments which Mr. West has placed on cer
tain articles which attracted his atten
tion or fitted in with his own experiences
as one of the “S. O. It.” (service of the
rear) as the engineers were first des
ignated. The paper states that this des
ignation has been changed, but fails to
give the new title. The boys object
streuously to the implication of that title,
and the fact that they do not seem likely
to get into actual fighting.
“Colors'’ is Made Impressive
Ceremony by Sailor Lads
An impressive ceremony takes place
in the south park across from the court
house every night and morning during
the visit of the naval recruiting party
The sailor lads have taken it upon
themselves to see that the Stars and
Stripes which fly from the tail flag pole
are raised and lowered with true military
form. It is raised in the morning and
lowered in the evening to the notes of
the bugle call, the sailors standing at
salute dr iug the ceremony. The sailors
ask that the citizens show their respect
to the flag by standing at attention
wherever the.v may be during the cere
mony, when they hear the call. Colors
will he sounded tonight at N:Hi with a
preliminary call five minutes earlier.
Pearl Davis and Gladys Hollings
worth went to Corvallis this week.end
to attend O. A. C.’s Junior Week-end.
Men! Straw Hat Weather Is Here! Enor
mous Stocks to Select From.
$1.50 to $10.
Whether you want a
plain straw sailor, or the
finest Panama, you’ll
find just the size, tbe
shape and the price you
want. Straws for young
men, older men and lads,
all priced with the usual
McMorran and Wasn
burne regard for your
SILK CAPS FOR MEN
AND WOMEN, $1
Mens Dept., First Floor
A Magnificent Display of Finest
Men's New Shisfs
$1.25 t» $2.50.
Without question tonight will find many men and wo
men in our Men’s Department, selecting Men’s Shirts.
Thousands of Shirts are on display, the entire stock of
Friendly’s and our own, making selections easy.
BEAUTIFUL SILK SHIRTS $3-50 TO $8-00
Silk Shirts are
and very styl
ish with the
new sp r i n g
dered will give
the most beau
in plain and
Caroline Alexander spent, last week
end in Corvallis.
Carter Brandon motored to Medford
for the week-end.
LOST—Lischetezky Method of Music
Address on inside: Jane M. Scotsford
Finder please return to Mrs. W. F. G
“The Student’s Shop.”
OUR OWN MAKE.
THE SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS
The ARRIVAL of KITTY
An American Farce Comedy in Three Acts by Norman Swart out, staged under the direction of James Mott, director of the 1917
Senior Play, “The Climbers,” and the 191G Senior Play, “Arizona,”
SEAT SALE V
OPENS THURSDAY. 1“ ¥ p