Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 26, 1921, Page TWO, Image 2

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    Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
Associate Editor
Lyle Bryson News Editor
Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Whitehouse
John Dierdorff,
Sports Editor.Floyd Maxwell
Sports Writers
Eugene Kelty Edwin Hoyt
Statistician.Don D. Huntress
Night Editors
Wilford C. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Keuel S. Moore,
Kenneth Youel.
News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson
Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
Feature Writers .„.E. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry
--- “ ---—---*-)
News Staff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Raeford Bailey, Owen Callaway,
Jean Strachnn, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Doris Parker, Phil Brogan, Raymond D.
Lawrence, Margaret Carter, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston. Mary Traux,
Pauline Coad, Howard Bailey, Arthur Rudd, Ruth Austin, Madalene Logan,
Mabel Gilham, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins, Claire
Beale, Dan Lyons, John Anderson, Flore nee Walsh, Maybelle Leavitt, Kay Bald.
Associate Manager .. Webster Ruble
Advertising Manager .George McIntyre
Circulation Manager..A1 Krohn
Staff Assistants: JameB Meek, Randal Jones, Jason McCune, Ben Reed,
Mary Alexander, Elwyn Craven, Donald Bennett.
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
iaaned daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
Entered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub
scription rates $2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
Campus office—655. Downtown office—1200.
The news that the “Order of the ‘O’ ” and “Fro-tra-co”
are to see that freshmen are out to clean up the University
athletic fields is welcomed by many. The Cemetery Ridge
baseball diamond is in terrible shape, and it is impossible for
anyone to workout there. The remains of the old! frosh bon
rire, a few ditches, and general litter cover the field, and must
be removed before tile baseball men can get any real practice.
Kincaid field needs its usual spring.cleaning. The track
^hd field are in very bad condition, and under the supervision
i j . fiflywfrr’dl, the freshmen should be able to convert tlie
field into a suitable practice ground for the track men.
The system of asking every member of the first-year class
to spend one hour in helping is much better than the old svs
tem where a lew freshmen did practically all the work. The
present plan should give every member of the class an oppor
tunity to show his willingness to work for Oregon. 1>0 your
part, freshmen!
As the official publication of the students of the Univer
spy ot Oregon, the Emerald asks the faculty to reconsider the
rulni^ passed not long ago which shortens Christmas vacation
to a week and sets the opening of school in the fall a week late.
As lepiesentmg student opinion, the student council should1
likewise register a protest against the ruling.
Hendricks Hall Loses Close
Deciding- Game, 24-23.
Gamma Phi Beta won the women's
doughnut basketball series last night, de
feating Hendricks hall 24 to 23. The
game was the closest of the series and
a tie until Helen Nelson, Gumma Phi for
ward, converted a free throw just as
the final whistle blew. Gamma Phi de
feated Hendricks in the first game of
the season, 23 to 22. which was Htui
dricks only defeat in the regular ser
ies. Two final games were played to
decide the championship, Hendricks hall
■winning the first by a 27 to 20 score
Thursday night. Gamma Phi will have
the Laraway cup given for the cham
pions of the women’s inter-house series,
during the coining year.
Gaines Cleanly Played.
The walls of the outdoor gymnasium
were lined two deep with spectators for
both final games, with much cheering
from the side lines. Miss Catharine
Winslow referreed and Miss Laura Mc
Allister umpired both games, which ac
cording to Miss Mabel JL. Cummings,
head of the department, were two of
the cleanest and most sportsmanlike
games she lias ever seen.
“I am very much pleased with the
result of our first attempt at women’s
doughnut league basketball,” said Miss
Cummings. “Although rivalry was
keen and both teams were fighting hard,
there was good sportsmanship and clean
playing all the time, and I am glad to
say the doughnut series has been a suc
cess ”
Team Work Wins.
Helen Nelson and Margaret Murphy,
982 Willamette
Roasted Peanuts
Mother’s Candy
Buttered Popcorn
forwurds, Hildreth Hall and Wenona
Dyer, centers, and Alice Garretson and
Edith Herrin, guards, constitute the
winning Gamma Phi team. These girls
have been defeated but once in the reg
ular series and the final games. Their
team-work and co-operation, together
with the accuracy of their forwards
made them the almost un-defeatable
Stars of the series.
, The Hendricks hall girls, Venetta and
Lynetta Quinlan, forwards, Helen King
and Agnes Christie, centers and Ruth
Wolff and Emily Perry, guards, put up
a hard fight for the cup. They were
defeated by a single point in the two
games lost during the entire series to the
Gamma Phi team, and made them work
hard for every point gained. The teams
were well matched at all three of the
| Announcements
Illustrated Lecture. — Professor Dunn
will give an illustrated lecture on “The
Portraits of Washington” under the aus
pices of the Lewis and Clark chapter of
the D. A. R. Monday evening in his
room in Villard hall at 7:30. Public in
Faculty Colloquium. — Meets next
(Tuesday evening, 8 o’clock. Dr. Gil
bert's room in library. Important met
iers. Everybody out. R. H. Wheeler.
Orchestra Rehearsal. — The last re
hearsal before the Tuesday concert will
be held in Villard Monday evening at 5
o’clock. It is important that every
member be present.
Oregon Club. — Meeting Monday at
7:15 in. Y. but. Baseball plans to be
games and good spirit, clean playing and
hard fighting predominated in each case.
Zeta Rho Third.
Zeta Rho Epsilon stands third place in
the series, winning four games out of six
played. Oregon club and Delta Delta
Delta tie for fourth with two victories
each. Thaeher cottage won one game,
Alpha Phi and Kappa Alpha Theta lost
all games played. Several games had
to be omitted that were scheduled on ac
count of lack of time, since class games
will begin next week.
The theatregoers have a treat in store
for them for Manager McDonald of the
Eugene theatre libs booked the popular
comedienne May Robson in a new com
edy written expressly for and around
her by Alan Dale, the well known dra
matic critic and author, entitled “No
body’s Fool,” which comes to that the
atre Wednesday, March 2nd.
Augustus Pitou Inc. presents Miss
Robson and as always, the piece is ad
mirably mounted and shows the expen
diture of time, brains, and money.
The play is clean, dainty, full of sur
prises of the congenial kind and clever
situations. The action is swift and in
teresting at all times.
Miss Robson who is 100 per cent
American patronizes home talent and
her gowns are made by a firm of modis
tes who have made her clothes for 20
years, on and off the stage.
,To represent this play, these persons
id their surroundings in an appropriate
and convincing manner, the combined
efforts of Miss Robson and Mr. Pitou
have been used, and the gowns of the
ladies have been made by the most ex
pert and expensive N. Y. and Paris
modistes ,and their homes provided with
the thousand and one indispensable and
costly trifles that mean so much to per
sons of taste and culture, thereby insur
ing a Broadway production.
LOST. — Looseleaf note book, Ger
man reader and note book of German
translation, in balcony, Arillard hall.
Finder please call Lynn Cram' at 1184
or bring to 412 E. 13th street. Reason
able reward. s-t
WANTED—University students per
sonal washings. Satisfaction guaran
teed. Will deliver to any address.
Corner 21st. 2092 Onyx St.
NuBone Corsets, Cleaning and Repair
ing. Mrs. A. True Lundy, 155 East
Ninth Street. Phone 239. tf
Our Idea §f
Our idea of service is to satisfy you. To sell you
only dependable merchandise; to see that you get
good fit; your money’s worth in every purchase.
And to return your money cheerfully, if after test
of wear, you To not satisfied.
Green Merrell Co.
Men’s Wear
71 d Willamette Street.
Beckwith Bldg.
“The Business World” Will Be Topic
at Presbyterian Services.
Students in the school of commerce
will be especially interested in hearing
fix-Governor Bass speak on “The Busi
ness World” at the Central Presbyter
ian church tomorrow at five o’clock.
Mr. Bass will set forth the opportunities
for Christian service in the business pro
fession. Miss McManus will also make a
short talk on woman’s place in busi
This is the fourth of a series of vo
cational lectures which are arousing
much interest among the students of the
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Does It Interest Y ou?
That the economic conditions occasioned
by the Great War must he settled by this
and the next generation, and will ^ot bo
settled until they are settled right, if so,
' you cannot afford to miss one of
Prof. Gilbert’s lectures
to the Men’s University Class of the Meth
odist Sunday School, Sunday moraines
9:U) a. m. I . •
Central Presbyterian Church
Is pleased to announce
Ex-Governor Bass
in the
Vocational Series XIII. Industry.
Next Sunday at 5 o’clock.
Mr. Bass’s experience both as the governor of New Hamp
shire and also as an official of the Federal government dur
ing the war to effect harmony between important industrial
groups, coupled with his intense personal interest in the great
industrial problem of the nation, fits him to speak with au
thority on this big question of our day.- We invite you to
come to hear him, as well as to join in the discussion hour
following, when he and Miss Toddl will answer questions on
the vocational feature of this subject.
Keep Pace with
the Times
We are here to serve you and in our efforts to
give you the very best, we must keep pace with the
times. We do not hesitate, if there is anything- new,
to get it for our student trade.
Every Drink a Treat.
Whether it be a Sparkling-Pure Friendly Bev
erage or any of our fountain specials—it is a drink
that tastes like more. The blending of pure in
gredients—the taste of this refreshing drink—that’s
why they like them so well.
French Pastries.
\\ holesome and delicious pastries, made from
carefully selected', ingredients. Every pie is given
careful attention so that it is up to standard.
Lunches and Dinners.
Alter the dance or the theatre, don’t forget we
can serve you with a delicious lunch. Dinner
menus carefully prepared and the food of best qual
ity assures you of an enjoyable meal.