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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1921)
men scores mirk
Thetas And Hendricks Take
First Of Series
The first games of the women’s dough
nut baseball series were played Monday
afternoon. Kappa Alpha Theta won from
Pi Beta Phi. 29 to It!, both members of
League I. while Hendricks hall became
the first victors of League IT by defeat
ing Zeta Rho Epsilon. 4S to 11. Be
cause of the wet weather the games w'erc
played in the indoor and outdoor gym
The doughnut series is beginning with
an unusual amount of interest this spring
14 houses having entered teams, which
are divided into two leagues. The cham
pion team of each league will play for
the baseball cup. and the game will prob
ably be an event of Field Day. Two games
are scheduled for each school night until
May 25. The teams playing Monday af
Pi Beta Phi: Kappa Alpha Theta:
R. Lawrence.p.C. Cannon
E. Coleman .c..T. Lewis
V. Pearson .lb. D. Maguire
M. Leavitt.2b.M. Holcomb
L. Hosier.3b.M. Lawrence
M. Winbigler.ss.M. Hazard
P. Eakin.ss.J. Campbell
R. Pirie.If. V. Coffey
R. Geisler.cf. S. Norton
L. Garber ..rf.H. Lawrence
Umpire: Charlotte Howells.
Zeta Rho Epsilon: Hendricks Hall:
L. Biddle.p. R. Wolff
R. Baugh .c. E. Perry
L. Branstetter ...lb.V. Quinlan
R. Tuck .2b.L. Quinlan
P. Furuset .3b... O. Stoltenberg
E. Largent.ss.... F. Habersham
E. Hildebrand ....ss. II. King
M. Largent .If.G. Murfin
M. Largent.cf. M. Graham
G. Benson ..rf. E. Rawlings
Umpire: Vivian Chandler.
MEN HAVE NO CHANCE
TO ENJOY THIS PARTY
Women Press Agents Begin Boosting
April Frolic With Usual
All that is original, all that is snappy,
all that is unusual and then some, is the
Way this year’s April frolic committee,
with Nancy Fields as general chairman,
describes the entertainment for next Sat
The men must find other occupation
for Saturday night than pigging, it isn’t
allowed. Neither are they welcome as
spectators, in fact, the committee thought
it best that the harrowing things that
have happened to those of the male sex,
who were bold, even bolder and then too
bold, in their longing to participate in
the April Frolic, should not even be
printed. Women will he admitted as
spectators for 10 and 25'cent's. All who
may so desire are urged to come in cos
tume, even though they do not take part
in the stunts.
Mysterious practices arc being held in
all the women’s residences and there will
he heated competition for the prizes, it
The stage in the women’s building
will be used for the stunts this year,
which is a great improvement over the
facilities of the men’s gym which has
always been used heretofore.
OREGON PRODUCTS TO
BE BOOSTED BY CLUB
Agricultural College Will Co-operate With
Commercial Club During
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis.
April 2(1.—To boost Oregon made pro
ducts, the O. A. C. Commercial club will
co-operate with the down town commer
cial club in staging what will be known
as Oregon Products week, May 0 to 11.
A. G. Clarke, secretary of the Associated
Industries of Oregon, was on the campus
to meet with the various committees iu
charge of arrangements. This week a
committee composed of members of the
O. A. C. Commercial club will make a
survey of Corvallis in an effort to in
terest the merchants in making the un
dertaking a success.
It is the plan of the commercial club
to have the merchants trim their win
dows for the event with Oregon made
products. Information as to whether the
merchants carry such products, the num
ber of manufacturers they represent, and
other points will be obtained by means of
cards which the merchants will be asked
to fill out. The week will terminate
with a banquet at the down town com
mercial club rooms. Saturday night. May
II. according to present plans.
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MEMORIAL TABLET SET |
IN WOMEN’S BUILDING
Beautiful Stone Bearing Names of the
Donors Placed Before East
Of softly shaded, polished marble, with
lettering of classic simplicity, the memor
ial tablet for the Woman's building was
yesterday placed in the space designed
for it directly in front of the east en
trance on the wall above the stairway
which leads to the Alumni hall.
The marble is of the kind known as
fCexota and is of a soft ivory tone which
blends with the walls. The tablet bears
the names of those who have donated to
the building fund. There are about 200
names on the stone, making a total of
nearly 4000 letters.
The final decorating is now being done
on the Alumni hall and it is expected
that it will be finished by the middle of
next week. The cornice is being painted
a gray stone color, with touches of blue
to harmonize with the dull brown wood
work and floors, the cream ceiling and
thp heavy blue tapestry draperies. The
rugs are to be dull brown and the fur
nishings arc upholstered in blue.
With Mrs. (George Gerlinger, Mr. Bab
cock and Mr. Hargrave, of Portland, have
bepn deciding upon a lighting plan. They
visited the hall Monday and Tuesday
COON TO TEACH AT
ASHLAND IN SUMMER
University Instructor Will Direct Music
For Six-Weeks Vacation Ses
sion of School.
Leland A. Coon, of the University
school of music, will go to Ashland again
this summer where he will act as direc
tor of music in the Ashland summer
school. Mr. Coon held this position last
year but will do more extensive work
this summer than was possible a year
During the six weeks of the term last
summer a total of 192 students enrolled
in the school and it is expected that a
larger number will attend this year. The
school, which is sponsored by the Ash
land commercial club and the Ashland
chamber of commerce, offers courses in
music, physical education and English
and this year will offer normal work
along some lines.
At the close of the term last year a
chorus of 75 voices presented “The Rose
Maiden,” under Mr. Coon’s direction.
This year he plans to do much more ex
tensive chorus work and will also give
private lessons in both voice and piano.
The school will begin June 20, according
to present plans.
GIRL IS STOCKRAISER
Miss Lucile Cogswell, Oregon Graduate,
Is School Teacher, Too.
Lueile Cogswell, a graduate of the
University and a member of Delta Gam
ma, is lending a most interesting life at
Alford, teaching school and raising live
stock, reports Earl Kilpatrick, who spoke
to a community gathering there Satur
day on the consolidation of schools.
The school in which Miss Cogswell
tenches five days out of the week, is the
center of a rich district, and the building
itself is a most interesting little struc
ture, having been built by settlers in
the year 1865.
This summer Miss Cogswell expects to
spend her vacation on an extended auto
mobile trip into the national parks of
Oregon and California. She expects to
visit Crater Lake early in the season.
TO USE HONOR SYSTEM.
University of Southern California, Los
Angeles, April ‘26.—The honor system
for examinations will be introduced to IT.
S. C. for the finals this semester, plans
for the inauguration having beeir sanc
tioned by President George F. Bovard.
The system will not he as liberal as that
in force at California and other institu
tions, but it will grant the students in
creasing freedom from faculty supervis
ion, according to its success.
MONEY LEFT COLLEGE.
Whitman College, Walla Walla. April
‘26.—Nine hundred and fifty dollars was
added to the endowment fund of Whit*
BOMS HAVE MEETING
Rapid Progress On Campus Is
Shown By Reports
The council of Christian workers, con
sisting of tho advisory boards of the Y.
M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. and the minis
terial association, met at the Bungalow
Monday evening. Reports from Hal Don
nelly and Miss Tirza Dinsdale were heard
on the work of the two organizations
for the past year. The reports showed
the rapid progress the Christian associa
tions are making on the campus, in en
larging their work to meet the condi
tions found here.
Several of those present made talks
in appreciation of the successful work
of the two secretaries, including students
from both the Y. M. and Y. W., Dr.
Beech and Mr. Case, from the minister
ial association, and President Campbell,
on the part of the faculty. President
Campbell spoke of the remarkable growth
of the two associations from small,
doubtful, and ffyologetic beginnings to
the present status, and said that this
was in keeping with the growth of Cb'ris
tion work in all state universities. He
said he hoped for the same progress in
the future, and that at some future time
he would like to see a large and beautiful
building on the campus devoted entirely
to religious activities’.
The main business for the evening was
the discussion of ways of arriving at co
operation with the church in the city.
Hal Donnelly, secretary of the Y. M. C.
A., outlined the plans of several of the
large colleges in the country. Among
various questions taken up was the num
ber of student pastors advisable in a
college of this size, ahd their relation to
the regular secretarial staff of the orga
nizations. A commission was appointed
to look into the various methods and
to report at the next meeting of the
council, which will be in May.
About 30 were present at the meeting,
including Harry Anderson, of Berkeley,
California, who told of the scheme of
church co-operation followed in the Uni
versity of California.
MRS. CLARK TALKS IN PORTLAND
Mrs. R. C. Clark was in Portland the
last of last week to address the Portland
Chamber of Commerce at their noon
luncheon, and according to the Chamber
Bulletin, which arrived on the campus
Monday, Mrs. Clark’s address was lively
and to the point, in fact she won a great
deal of praise for her enthusiasm. The
subject which took Mrs. Clark to Port
land was that of the Oregon Produce
Carnival, which proved so successful in
Eugene a short while ago, and of which
she had charge. It is the hope of those
interested that the Oregon Produce Show
will become a feature of thc^community
life all over Oregon and that Oregon
products will become known through this
method. The Kiwanis Club of Eugene
is giving a dinner honoring her. and those
who were associated with her during
the carnival, at the Osborn hotel Sat
PADDOCK IN DRAMA.
University of Southern California, Los
Angeles, April* 25.—P. I. N. S.-—Charles
W. Paddock, world’s champion in the
100 and 220 yard dashes, will play*the
leading role in “Sidney Carton.” his own
dramatization of Dickens’ classic, “A
Tale of Two Cities,” which has been se
lected for the annual junior class pre
sentation. If the new administration
building is finished in time. Paddock’s
"Sidney Carton” will be the first play to
be given in the new university auditor
ium. With his selection for the title
role. Paddock has successfully invaded
another field of endeavor. A't present
Paddock’s school activities include track,
play-writing, acting, debating, editing
“The Trojan,” the university student pa
per. and his studies. His scholarship re
cord is way above average.
man this morning when a cheek for that
amount was received from an eastern
friend who had never seen Whitman, the
late Anne Dickinson, of Romeo, Mich.
One of the best’ways to rest yourself is to
eat. It doesn’t necessarily need to be a
heavy meal, put just a light one.
We are always at your service, both night
We never Sleep.
731 Willamette Street. Fred Gerot, Prop.
23 COMPETITORS PAIL
TO MAKE DENT ON BEDE
(Continued from Page 1.)
all in* a tangle. A considerable part of
the underpinning of, the bridge had to
be torn out to extricate the horses and
the most remarkable feature was that
none of the participants so much as re
ceived a scratch.
The big news usually comes easy, ac
cording to Mr. Bede, and it is the small
story that is hardest to get, as a rule.
Small personal items were said by him
to be one of the most important features
of a paper. In Cottage Grove he has
worked up a system of having people
call up the office when any news item
comes to their attention. This plan has
worked out very successfuly in his town,
or rather, city, says Mr. Bede. In re
gard to the town and city rule, the
editor said that it was a standing rule
that Cottage Grove should always be
referred to as “city” in the columns of
The newspaper business has undergone
a complete change since he first came
to Oregon, stated Mr. Bede. The almost
universal adoption of scientific cost find
ing systems and the adoption of busi
nesslike methods has revolutionized the
profession, he said. Much of this is due
to the activity of the State Editorial
Association, whose meeting are now more
in the nature of a short course in jour
nalism than anything else, in his opinion.
The fact that, the young people of to
day want an education has been a great
factor in the present industrial situation,
said Mr. Bede, in conclusion. This has
taken a great deal of cheap labor off
the market and helped things in general,
U. H. S. TO GIVE CONCERT
Mrs. Beck Will Direct Program Planned
For Mixed Glee Club.
The mixed glee club of the University
high school will give a concert under the
direction of Anna Landsbury Beck, head
of the public school music department of
the University school of music, in the
concert auditorium of the high school
in two or three weeks. Mrs. Beck’s op
eretta, “King of the Castles,” given a
short time ago. was the last production
of the glee club.
A varied program is to be worked out
for the concert, according to Mrs. Beck.
Choruses, double mixed quartet and
double male quartet numbers, and cos
tume dances are to be included. The
program has not been completely ar
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Club Shoe Shine
Next to the Rainbow.
Good Service—Good Shine
141 — PHONE — 141
City Messenger Service.
39 E. 7th J. C. GRANT, Mgr.
SPUR-A New Narrow
Cluett.Pcabody CrCo.Inc.Troy, N.Y.
COLDS, SORE THROATS
NUMEROUS ON CAMPUS
Health Authorities Counsel More At
tention to Prevention of
Increased care and attention should be
given to the prevention of colds, accord
ing to the facts indicated in the Univer
sity health bulletin sick report. This
report shows a large number of colds
and sore throats, out of all proportion to
the other illnesses which were treated
at the Infirmary during March.
One hundred and three women and 62
men have been cared for during this
period, for colds or kindred ailments.
Probably the bad weather during this
month has had something to do with the
general condition of health at the Uni
versity. However, more attention to this
matter would relieve the condition con
siderably, in the opinion of the health
authorities. They declare that plenty of
rest on the part of the individual student
would often serve to prevent a cold.
With spring has come poison oak. and
--SB - ■ - - ■ ■ — '=
the sick report shows 31 cases of
irritating trouble, which have Co ^
tiie Infirmary for attention. MiuT -t0
juries on the part of the men also mLn!'
rather high, probably due to the be»•
ning of outdoor atliletic work. es'n'
Old Armory Bldg.
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Opposite The Co-op Store
We have just received a new line of
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We also carry Fisk hats.
COME IN AND LOOK THEM OVER
Carter’s Millinery Parlors
Room 1 1st Nat’l Bank Bldg. Phone 652
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If glasses are not necessary we tell you so, but if your
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Let Us Test Your Eyes
Come and see us at your first opportunity- This is
too important a matter to delay.
'881 WILLAMETTE ST. EUGENE.OBE.
ICE CREAM SPECIALS
All things just as you want them, and when you want
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WALT HUMMELL, Proprietor.