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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1921)
TO ITTEHD SEUBECK
H. 0. Anderson Visits Campus
to Promote Conference.
There are about^two thousand foreign
born students in the universities and
colleges of the Pacific coast, representing
between 40 and 50 different nations,
stated Harry O. Anderson, Pacific secre
tary of the international committee of
friendly relations among foreign students.
Mr. Anderson is spending a few days
in Eugene interviewing the foreign stu
dents and encouraging them to attend the
Seabeck conference during the coining
summer. A large, delegation of foreign
students is expected, according to Mr.
Anderson, and special sessions will be
held to discusses the question of what
American universities can give to foreign
students and what foreign students can
give in return.
Mr. Anderson is working under the
auspices of the Y. M. C. A. Foreign
students think a great deal of the Y. M.
C. A., he says, because of the great work
which that organization is doing in their
Tn speaking of his work, Mr. Anderson
said that his duty is mainly to look after
the welfare of foreign students and en
courage Americanization. He meets ev
ery steamship that enters San Francisco
harbor carrying foreign students, takes
the students in charge, helps them get
rooms, shows them the city, and helps
them secure tickets to their final desti
nation. He also meets and foreign offi
cials and arranges for their entertain
ment while here.
After the Boxer uprising in 1900.
China was compelled to pay a large in
demnity to the United States. This in
demnity, instead of being placed in the
United States treasury, is being used to
educate Chinese students. There are uowv
over 1000 Chinese students in the United
States, whose education is being paid for
from this fund. This goes a long way
toward retaining friendly relations be
tween the two countries, says Mr. Ander^
MARJORIE RAMBEAU IN
“THE SIGN ON THE DOOR”
One of those exceptionally rare dra
matic treats that are not to be found
more than once in a busy season will be
the attraction at the Eugene Theatre,
Wednesday of this week. It will be Mar
jorie Rambeau in Channing Pollock’s new
play, “The Sign On the Door.”
Few plays of Broadway’s recent sea
son. if any, reached the high point of
dramatic success that was accorded “The
Sign On the Door,” and Miss Rambeau’s
contribution to its marvelous success can
be measured by the personal tributes
that wer showered upon her by critics
“SEABECK FUND” STARTED.
Essie Maguire, a graduate of the class
of 1919, has. made the first contribution
of $50 to the “Seabeck Fund” of the Y.
W. C. A. This amount will be used'to
send a girl to the annual Seabeck con
ference to be held this summer. Miss
Maguire is an industrial secretary of the
Y. W. C. A. in Fort Worth, Texas.
Notice—'Pupils are request
ed to attend Advance Class
Tuesday evening, April 26.
Gertrude Bovli, Instructor
(Continued from Page 1.)
Ret e\en decent competition. Xo pep in
tlie various classes any more.”
Hank Foster, handling the Smoker,
says that he’s noticed that an extra mim
ei of the profs have been working out
lately and that they’re pretty hostile.
. 'arious organizations have been form
ing teams to do battle in this rumpus.
Keen interest is being generally shown.
Sht > going to be some mix. according to
all indications. Xeil Morfitt is handling
the sports and he says it's going to be
a mob scene, not an orderly contest. Jim
my Say. who is taking care of the appa
lams for the smoker and arranging Yil
lard for the fray has been put to it to
find weapons enough to go around. He
says he is figuring on putting bars across
the windows so that no one will be
1 he contests will be staged in groups
and there will be something doing from
the tap of the gong until the last dead
’mi is carried out. The Order of the O
will referee—as long as they can handle
Then there will be something to stow
away internally. Xot the usual “dogs”
and coffee, according to Cecil Adams
who is handling the comestibles. “We are
going to have real chow, this time,” says
Cecil. “And if anyone doesn’t get filled
up, it’s because he’s bashful or his hands
Likewise, there will be music. Francis
Wade has arranged for a number of mu
sical stunts and there are more coming.
If anyone has any new* kind of instru
ment that as yet hasn’t been perpetrated
on the world, Francis is most wishful
that the person would get in immediate
touch with him. “We will also have some
thing with a kick in it.” Friend Francis
didn't say whether this something was
vegetable, mineral, or liquid.
After things are quieted down a bit
there will be a special feature put on by
Bill Hayward, who will display the mov
ies of the Olympic games. This is going
to be a real treat according to those who
have seen them. William says he doesn’t
think they are so bad himself.
Also prizes will be awarded. Whoever
heard of a smoker where prizes weren’t
dished out? But, whereas in the past
the prizes went to the young spark who
could crack his knuckles the most, or
inhale the most coffee or tell the best
fish story, this time there will be regular
prize winners. Some sort of dish. mug.
cup or remuneration will be to the high
point man of the Doughnut League, also
an equally valuable piece of hardware
will be thrown away on the winning or
ganization of the league.
“Eevryone should be there,” said Hank.
“It may cost them some small injury.
They may even lose an eye or a few
teetli. But they ought to be there. We
will make every attempt to keep out
gaspipes, rocks, desiccated fruits, and
decadent vegetables. We will make ev
ery effort to do this. But, you know.
PoF NggRi 9.
conning with cast of5000 in
141 _ PHONE — 141
City Messenger Service.
qo TP. 7+Vi T r fTR.ANT. Mot.
tilings will happen. And the faculty
say they are going to wipe up Villard
for the janitor.”
Two-bits, a bellicose disposition, and
some sort of nicotine—eating, inhaling,
or smoking tobacco—are the only requi
sites. You will acquire everything else
at the session—everything, from hunger
to bumps. If you hanker to slip back
to the good old days when a gink stood
fore square to the world, spat on the
floor, and urged any lanky son of a coyote
to step out and have a round, then go
to the Smoker. Man!
COURSE TO BE GIVEN
(Continued from Page 1.)
co-operate with jou most heartily.”
Students May Get B. A. Also.
Letters have been received by Dr. Cas
well from a number of the leading col
leges and universities of the United
States, stating their approval, and will
ingness to co-operate with Oregon.
When the occasion calls
for corsage boquets be
sure you secure the best.
Our wide experience and
careful attention to all
orders has given us an in
creasingly large Univer
Come in and ask us or
call by phone.
Orders personally at
tended to at
993 Hillyard St.
This course not only prepares a stu
dent for the degree of professional engi
neer but also provides that upou the sat
isfactory completion of a fourth year in
some standard engineering school, he will
receive the degrees of bachelor of arts.
This course." says Dr. Caswell, "since
it meets with such approval from so
many other universities, should prove a
success in every way, and should be a
great thing for Oregon."
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
They are here — in
white a n d brown
d u c k trimmed i n
leather. ^ §
Spring is the time
to wear them for
they are unique for
a sport or outing
828- Willamette -828
“Wjhere College Folk
Buy Foot Wear.”
Eugene Steam Laundry
Service Our Aim
The Kodak Shop
Headquarters For Campus Pictures
Kodak Finishing, Kodaks and Albums
See our big STUNT BOOKS
10th and Willamette Sts. Phone 535.
The kind that you like to eat. Made of the
very best food—cooked in home-like manner and
served in a pleasing way.
Once started you will always
Hauser Bros. Gun store
Outfitter to Athletes and Sportsmen. _
Wilson Base Ball. \ V
Tennis Supplies. .‘’HflU-.
Saxony Knit Sweaters and Jerseys. *
Track and Tennis Shoes.
Fine Fishing Tackle. ^
Guns and Ammunition. * 'H,t *
Daylo Flashlights and Batteries.
Eleventh and Olive Streets V'r'
“Tempest and Sunshine’”’
A Romance of Kentucky
VAUDEVILLE AND GOOD MUSIC
AMATEUR NIGHT THURSDAY
Any amateur desiring to appear, see Mr. Macy either
at the tent or New Hoffman Hotel, any time before
MUSIC SUNDAY EVENING
We are pleased to announce to all our patrons and friends that
in the future on Sunday evenings we will have music by a
select orchestra from the University. The orchestra will play
from six to seven forty-five each Sunday evening.
We hope in this way to offer is more pleasing place for you to
enjoy Sunday evening dinners.
H. BURGOYNE, Prop. ...
It is and will be the aim of every feature of the
VARSITY to excell and offer a service that is beyond reproach.
In quality of food we also aim to give our patrons
the best the market affords. Come in and see if you do not be
lieve we are winners.
CLARK R. HAWLEY, Prop.,