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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1920)
Official student paper of the TJnlver
slty of Oregon, published every Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday to the
college year by the Associated Stu
Entered In the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.50 per year.
By term, $ .60. Advertising rates upon
LEITH F. ABBOTT
Dorothy Ouniway.Associate Editor
Lyle Bryson. News Editor
Nell Warwick.Asst. News Editor
Harry A. Smith_Managing Editor
Helen Manning_Dramatic Editor
llaybeUe Leavitt —_Proof Reader
. Ariel Dunn, Ja
Obarles Oratke, Mary
cKlnney, Mauna Loa Faille.
Pell, Mildred Weeks, Harry
and John Dierdorff.
Associate ..‘Raymond Vcster
Advertising Manager.,..Webster Rubio
Circulation ....1. Elston Ireland
Assistant . Floyd Bowles
Lee Culbertson, Charles Lamb
, ’ ■ , | | I .
Tuesday, June 1, 1920
si HE time ot the year
when most ot' us are
prone to slacken up a
bit on things student
!J like and wander the
pleasure trails a bit
too often is just about
’■* the last two or three
WeeKS OI SCnooi. OUlisimir «uiu
the clear air, the woods and the
millrace are a hard combination
to resist when the call comes to
forget about tomorrow’s lessons |
and we try to crowd all the so
cial good times into a last few
days. But it really doesn’t pay
when you think about things in
the right perspective. For, after
all, you know, we are here to
work first and play afterward,
and we owe it to those who are
responsible for our being here to i
play fair with them, and pull
through the year with the same
standard we have kept up in the)
■ Almost every busy student has
allowed certain “must-be-dones”
to accumulate until it seems as
if there were really no time to
get them over with before the
end of the school year. Theses,
themes, stories and class room
reports that must be done before
the end of the year should be well
under way by now, and the stu
dent who neglects them further
must necessarily suffer.
There are several “should-be
dones” that students are going to
let hang over until next year.
That is not the right attitude for
a student to take. Finish every
thing up properly this year, and
come back next year with a clean
slate, ready for the biggest year
Oregon has ever had.
College students used to worry about
finding u Job. Now the worry Is In
which one to take.
THE SEA BECK E1I)E
Other than our scholastic work
there are things that demand
the attention of the student.
The annual Seabeck ride, to be
undertaken by the Y. M. C. A.
and the Y. W. C. A. is to be
held Thursday night. The Sea
beck ride, besides being a real
picnic, is a worthy undertaking
and deserves the support of ev
ery student who can possibly
find the time for it. Oregon
should be the best represented
college at the Seabeck confer
ence this year, just as it was in
athletic meets, games, and for
ensic contests. Oregon has been
first in almost everything this
year, and it should be first at the
Seabeck conference. It is to in
sure this representation that the
annual Seabeck ride is to be
Some students study without fail.
Others fail without study.
Seniors Rise Early
For Gala Breakfast
Given by Freshmen
Up with the sun, trailing across
the campus by six-thirty, and down
where the race joins the river by
seven, each senior of Hendricks
Hall was conducted, guarded and
served by two freshmen Monday
morning at the annual senior break
fast picnic. There, seated on cush
ions and robes in a place of honor,
no upperclass hand made a move
ment that could be anticipated by
the freshmen The proportion of one
senior to seven freshmen made the
serving a struggle for privilege,
and the crisp bacon and toast, jelly,
fruit and coffee was served in cours
es to give each devoted waitress an
"It is a sign of approaching com
mencement,’’ sighed the seniors,
“when the freshmen are so good to
us.” But the freshmen remembered
the day when the seniors waited
table, and continued their efforts.
The senior breakfast is an annual
Hendricks Hall affair, staged in the
last spring, and it marks the last
of the servitude of the freshmen,
Just, as the green cap burning stands
for the emancipation of tiie men.
GIF IS TOMORROW
LINEUPS FOR BOTH CLASSES
STRONG AND BOTH LOOK
The challenge of the sophomore
elnss to a baseball game with the
fresh has been accepted and both
teams are now warming up la pre
paration for the big game that is
to he played Wednesday at four
o'clock. According to the rules the
fresh may play any man on their
team, providing he does not play his
regular position. The same rule
will hold with the sophomore men
on the varsity team. *
According to the men who have
the affair in charge both teams are
confident of victory and the game
should be one of the most hotly
contested of the season.
"Hill” Collins, who is organizing
the sophomore team has given out
the following lineup, although none
are absolutely definite.
Liebe, s; Black, 1; Manerud, 2;
Collins, 3; Shim, p; Howard, r; Bid
ler, m; Jncobberger, e; Latham 1.
Johnnie Alexander, in charge o
the froshi team, has named the fol
lowing men to defend the honor of
the fresh class. None of tlie positions
have been asigned. The men are:
(tray, Manerud, Base, Jacobberger,
Holmes, Alexander, Smith, Surrey
Patronize Emerald advertisers.
BEST GEOLOGY WORK FOR YEAR
DONE BY WOMAN
Dr. Packard Carries off Honors in
"Lie” Contest Held on Con
don Club Picnic
Miss Racheal Husband, a junior in
the geology department, and now
the only woman majoring in that
department, was awarded the pin of
the Geological and Mining Societies
of the American Universities, at the
Condon Club picnic Saturday after
noon. Members of the club and their
guests, 2.r> in number, journeyed via
truck to Seavey’s ferry, accompanied
by Dr. Warren Smith and Dr. E. L.
Packard, of the geology depart
Games filled the afternoon, and in
the evening a ‘Tie” contest dealing
with some geological matter was a
feature. Dr. Packard carried off the
| honors here by telling of a flock
of geese lighting on a lake just be
fore the latter froze. The contest
caused crystalization, to begin and
the geese found themselves frozen
to the surface. But the geese, so
ran the story, were in such large
numbers that they flapped their
wings, and flew off, lake and all.
Selections from the Condon Clulj,
(trio, Delmar Powers, Leo Hertline
! and George Cook, and also a solo
from Victor Husband, -formed the
musical part of the program, follow
. ing the picnic supper.
The award received by Miss Hus
band is a recognition to the junior
in the peartmont who has done the
best work during the past year, and
who has been the most inspiration
to his fellow workers. It is in the
form of a gold hammer, the handle
of which is through a gold nugget.
It is awarded by Dr. Smith and Dr.
Packard. This is the first time this
| award has been made here, but it
j will now be an annual event, ac
[ cording to Dr. Smith.
The Passing Show
The visits of the famed New York
Winter Garden spectacles have come
to be one of the big annual events
! of the theatrical season In even,'
I large city. The announcement there
fore, of' the engagement of “The
1 Passing Show.” rumored to be the
biggest jtml best of them all, will
bo seen hero at the Eugene Theatre,
Wednesday, Juno' 2nd, only. In two
colossal acts and 15 gorgeous, glit
tering scenes, it engages in its pre
I sentation a company of over 200
! members. No vaudeville bill lias
j ever offered such a galaxy of stars
as does this mammoth show. Willie
and Eugene Howard are at the head
i of the list and closely following in
importance are a score of noted musi
cal comedy artists including Roy
| Cummings, Wm. Thilbrick, John
llurke, Edward Basse, Helen Carring
ton, Emily Miles, Leeta Corder, Alex
andra Dagmar, Dorsha, Frank Hall,
Jack Hall, Peggy Brown, Florence
Cummings, Mary Booth and Dolores
Suarez. And there is one of the
The lust issue for the current year of the Oregon Emerald, the of
ficial student body publication of the University of Oregon, will be
out Saturday. There will bo no Emerald Thursday, and all members of
the stuff will bond all efforts towards getting out the best and biggest
paper of the year for the Anal edition. As a fitting close to the most
successful year Oregon has yet seen, the lust issue will contain:
1. A review of the past athletic season, including all branches
of sports, and a forecast of Oregon’s championship chances next year.
Do you know what letter men will be back next year? Do you know
who earned letters? Do you know what championships Oregon won
tiie past year? Saturday’s Emerald will contain a complete athletic
review and forecast.
2. A review of Oregon’s forensic year. Oregon has been par
ticularly successful in forensics this year. Do you know what we
won, where we won it, and who did it? Saturday’s Emerald will tell
you the facts.
;i Complete plans for commencement. This year, one of the larg
est classes in history will graduate from Oregon. Saturday’s Emerald
will tell you what will happen during commencement week, and why
it is worth staying over for.
4. Why should we all come back to Oregon next year. There
are several schools in the country which are bigger, and have more
to offer than Oregon has. Why does almost everyone return to
Oregon after entering here once? Saturday’s Emerald will tell you
why from an editorial viewpoint, and other prominent men at Oregon
will tell you.
5. The Emerald awards will be announced in the last edition.
The Emerald staff has worked hard all year to give the rest of the
students news of what has been happening, with no reward in sight
except a small Emerald "O” pin. which is given to the few who have
done the most faithful and consistent work. Their names will be
6. in addition to the above features. Saturday’s Emerald will con
tain its regular news stories, and other numerous unusual features.
The paper will be enlivened by special cuts, a feature column, and
several interesting feature stories of interesting people and hap
it is planned to have Saturday's Enjcraid out early, lie sure you
get your copy. It is to be the last and best Emerald of the year.
most fascinating high-stepping chor
uses that even the New York Winter
Garden—famed as ti is for comely
young women—has ever assembled.
Stude Has Pleasant Outlook!
First stude: “What are you going
to be when you graduate?”
No. Two: "An old man.”
OH, YES !!
13th and Kincaid
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